Matches 1 to 50 of 244
|1||At some point, the name MUENCH was changed to MINK.||Family: F638
|2||Frank & Margaret Wedding|
Agnes, Margaret, Margaret (Ma), Frank, Matie Moll, and Alice.
Bridegroom on Thursday, May 21, 1835 IJzendijke
Aktenummer (documentnumber) : 13
Aktedatum (date) : 21 5 1835
Bruidegom (bridegroom) : Jacobus Bernardus van Parijs
Beroep (occupation) : Werkman
Leeftijd (age) : 25 jaar (years old)
Geboorteplaats (place of birth) : Watervliet
Bruid (bride) : Janneke Dees
Beroep (occupation) : Arbeidster
Leeftijd (age) : 18 jaar (years old)
Geboorteplaats (place of birth) : Biervliet
Vader bruidegom (father bridegroom) : Jacobus Bernardus van Parijs
Moeder bruidegom (mother bridegroom) : Anna Theresia Junis
Vader bruid (father bride) : Jannis Dees
Moeder bruid (mother bride) : Janna Vermeulen
Beroep (occupation) : Arbeidster
|4||Jacob Saldatk, jungling from Sulenczyn, age 25, Katholisch, married Tecla Krefft, jungfer from Zakowo, age 24, on 31 January 1842. Groom is listed as "grossjahrig" - of age. Bride is listed "mit consens des gericht und -consent of the court(unknown why-possibly both parents were deceased). Banns were read in Sullenczyn and in Berent. The ceremony was performed by Rev. Kosminski.||Family: F108
|5||Listed as Joseph DÃƒÂ©sirÃƒÂ© DEBROUX (Chapelle)||Family: F90
|6||Sec. Lawrence Mink|
Thomas H. Wey, test. as to age of groom
|7||Story of a Laurent|
As written by Marge Thielke
A priest, brother of Philomene Laurent, my great-great grandmother, was Father Frank Laurent. He volunteered to help out in a leprosy epidemic and lived in a leper colony for the rest of his life. He died in the late 1880s or early 1890s.
This family has much history. Alex Grignon (Gree-no), who was my great-great grandma DeBroux's great uncle, a full-blooded Stockbridge Indian. Alex was the last Postmaster to run a Post Office at Cowdelain (Indian for "fast rapids") when Wisconsin was still a territory. He was the first Post Master there when Wisconsin became a state. Cowdelain was later called Kaukauna. Alex also tended Combined Locks from his house near the shore, which is now a museum. It is now the Grignon Museum.
Also shown in the museum is the history of Father St. Louis, brother of my great-great grandmother, Olivine St. Louis, the secretary to the first bishop of Milwaukee. He became a missionary in Colorado Springs, Colorado. There he earned money to build his church by building homes for other people. His church still stands today. He died in Colorado Springs in the late 1880s or early 1890s.
The DeBroux families and the Laurent families all sent soldiers for the Civil War serving in the Black Hat Brigade from Wisconsin. All returned home safe and sound.
|8||Subscribing Witnesses: Casimir Makewicz, Martin Troka|
Priest: C. Rogozinski
|9||The witnesses were: Anton Malszycki & Johann Szulta. This was Marianna's second marriage.||Family: F248
|10||Witnesses: Edward Moran and John Cook||Family: F569
|11||Witnesses: Edwin Olsen & Mrs. Edwin Olsen||Family: F217
|12||Witnesses: Leo Troka & Agnes Zalewski||Family: F223
|13||Witnesses: Luelle Caron, August Last||Family: F82
Katherine Swynford (also spelled Synford), nÃƒÂ©e (de) Roet (also spelled (de) Rouet or (de) Roelt (25 November 1350 Ã¢â‚¬â€œ 10 May 1403), was the daughter of Payne (or Paen) de Roet, a Flemish herald from Hainault who was knighted just before his death in battle. His children included Katherine, her older sister Philippa, a son, Walter, and the eldest sister, Isabel de Roet, (who died Canoness of the convent of St. Waudru's, Mons, c. 1366). Katherine became the third wife of the English prince John of Gaunt Duke of Lancaster, and their descendants were the Beaufort family, which played a major role in the Wars of the Roses. Henry VII, who became King of England in 1485, derived his claim to the throne from his mother Lady Margaret Beaufort, who was a great-granddaughter of Katherine Swynford.
Katherine was educated at the convent of Romsey in Hampshire. About 1366, at the age of 16, Katherine married Hugh Swynford (1340-1372), an English knight from the manor of Kettlethorpe in Lincolnshire, and bore him at least two children; Thomas (Sept 21, 1368-1432), Blanche (born May 1, 1367), and likely the Margaret Swynford (born c. 1369) who was nominated a nun at the prestigious Barking Abbey by the command of Richard II in 1377). Katherine then became attached to the household of John of Gaunt, Duke of Lancaster, as governess to his two daughters , Philippa of Lancaster and Elizabeth Plantagenet, (the sisters of the future Henry IV of England) by his first wife Blanche. Sometime before 1373, she became his official mistress. Katherine's sister Philippa, a member of the household of Queen Philippa of Hainault, wife of Edward III, married the poet Geoffrey Chaucer, whose poem The Book of the Duchess commemorated Blanche's death in 1369.
Two years following the death of his second wife Constance of Castile, John and Katherine married on 13 January 1396 in Lincoln Cathedral, three years before he died. The four children Katherine had borne John of Gaunt had been given the surname "Beaufort" and were already adults when they were legitimized by this marriage with approval by King Richard and the Pope. The Beauforts were later barred from inheriting the throne by a clause inserted into the legitimation act by their half-brother, Henry IV.
Katherine survived John by only four years, dying on 10 May 1403. She was then dowager Duchess of Lancaster. Her tomb, and that of her daughter Joan Beaufort, are under a carved-stone canopy in the sanctuary of Lincoln Cathedral. Joan's is the smaller of the two tombs; both were decorated with brass plates Ã¢â‚¬â€ full-length representations of them on the tops, and small shields bearing coats of arms around the sides Ã¢â‚¬â€ but those were damaged or destroyed in 1644 during the English Civil War.
|Katharine (DE) ROET, Duchess of Lancaster
|16||7:30am||Rosina Winslow ARNOLD
|17||Illinois Death Certificate lists time of death as Oct. 31, 1943 at 5:15AM. It also states that he was a laborer for a Gas Company. Mary is listed as alive at 64 years of age.||Alexander Felix BANACH
|18||Charles E. Bannach, 86, of Stevens Point passed away Friday, Sept. 2, 2005, at St. Michael's Hospital in Stevens Point. Mr. Bannach was born in Plover on Jan. 20, 1919, to the late Julius and Marie (Shannon) Bannach.|
On Jan 22, 1938, he was married to Marcella (Aldrich) Bannach in Stevens Point.
Charles was a trucker most of his life. He worked for Wheeler Trucking, Dahlman Trucking and Consolidated Freightways. He retired from CW Transport as terminal manager in Wisconsin Rapids. He was an officer at Delta NU Alpha. He enjoyed hunting, fishing, traveling and spending time with his wife, Marcella, and the entire family. He served in the U.S. Army during World War II and attained the rank of master sergeant. He also served in the Wisconsin National Guard for more than 25 years.
He is survived by his wife, Marcella Bannach of Stevens Point; daughters, Leone (Russell) Cerk of Watersmeet, Mich., Susan (Ron) Erb of Lindsey, Calif., and Kathy (Al of Medford) Beyer of Stevens Point; brother, William E. (special friend, Marge) Bannach; sister, Dorothy Gyrion of Wisconsin Rapids; 14 grandchildren; several great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Charles was preceded in death by a son, Charles Larry Bannach; and by two sisters, Bonnie Koepke and Mary Slack.
The funeral service will be held at 1 p.m. Monday at Jungers-Holly Funeral Home, Amherst. Interment will be in the Lower Amherst Cemetery, Town of Amherst. Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Monday at Jungers-Holly Funeral Home.
Jungers-Holly Funeral Home
262 S. Main St.
Amherst, WI 54406
|19||Julius BANNACH Obit compiled from the Stevens Point Daily Journal, Friday, 14 May 1965, Page 13 Column 3|
Julius BANNACH, 1897-1965
Julius BANNACH, 68, of Menasha, died at Pleasant Acres rest Home near Oshkosh. He was a former Portage county resident and had been in ill health for the past three years.
Mr BANNACH was born in the Town of Buena Vista March 14, 1897 to Mr and Mrs Felix BANNACH, and grew up in the Buena Vista and Plover areas. He married Marie SHANNON of Springville at St Bronislava's Catholic church, Plover.
They lived in Plover until 1925, then moving to Mosinee where Mr BANNACH was employed with Mosinee Paper Mills. In 1936 they moved to Stevens Point, and he worked for the Stevens Point Division of Consolidated Papers. Since 1940 he had lived in Menasha. He worked for a paper mill there and was later employed by Banta Publishing Co., retiring at 65 years of age.
Mr BANNACH was a World War I veteran, serving with the 32nd Infantry Division in France. He left here with Troop I, a Stevens Point National Guard unit, and was in service from July 24, 1917 to May 16, 1919. Mr BANNACH was in France with Battry B, 120th Field Artillery, and saw action in the Olse-Alsne offensive and the Anecourt sector. He was a member of the Troop I association, made up of men who left here with the World War I unit.
Mr BANNACH's wife preceded him in death two years ago. He is survived by his sons, Charles of the Town of Plover, and William, of Menasha; two daughters, Mrs Keith (Mary) SLACK, Rudolph, and Mrs Lloyd (Dorothy) GYRION, Milwaukee; and five sisters, Mathilda, Ann and Eleanore, Waukegan, IL, and Esther and Frances in CA. Five brothers and a sister also preceded him in death.
Funeral services will be held Monday from the Laemmrich Funeral Home in Menasha, with burial in Rest Haven Cemetery, Neenah.
NOTE: This is not a complete obit due to copyright restrictions and was compiled from information included in the Stevens Point Daily Journal, Friday, 14 May 1965. Copies of obits may be obtained from: http://library.uwsp.edu/Obits/
See also: http://www.rootsweb.com/~wiportag/military/TroopI.htm
|Julius Alois BANNACH
|20||Walter BANNACH Obit compiled from the Stevens Point Daily Journal, Wed Jan 2, 1946, Thursday Jan 3, 1946 and Tues Jan 8, 1946|
Walter BANNACH, 1899-1946
Walter BANNACH, age 46, 331 Fifth Avenue, died Tuesday at the veterans hospital at Wood, which he entered on October 5. He had been seriously ill the past two months.
Mr BANNACH was born Feb 8, 1899, in the Town of Plover, a son of Mr and Mrs Felix BANNACH. He grew up in the Plover area and later worked at Waukegan, IL, and Kenosha. He was married to Miss Anna BUZA of Stevens Point on Sept 3, 1928, at Waukegan. After their marriage the couple moved to Stevens Point where Mr BANNACH worked for the Wisconsin River Paper and Pulp Company until his illness.
Funeral services will be held Monday at St Peter's Catholic church.
Military rites will be conducted by Romulus Berens Post No. 6, American Legion, of which he was a member. Mr. BANNACH entered military service on July 21, 1917, in Stevens Point, as a member of Troop I, First Wisconsin Cavalry, and was later a member of Battery E, 120th Field Artillery. He was discharged on May 21, 1919, after serving overseas from January 1918 to the time of discharge.
Survivors include his wife, his mother, of Waukegan, two children at home, Marcella and Clarion, six sisters, Mrs Leo PULCHIN of Green Bay, Mrs Ann SULLIVAN and Mrs Frances MALLAHAN of Waukegan, Mrs Esther MAKULA and Mrs Eleanor MAGNAN in CA, and Mrs Helen KINGSLAND of Chicago, and five brothers, John, Ben and Theodore BANNACH of Stevens Point, Ray of Waukegan and Julius of Menasha.
Pallbearers were his brothers, Theo, John, Ben and Julius BANNACH, and John MILCHAREK and Louis ZBLEWSKI.
Those who attended the funeral from a distance away included his mother, Mrs Felix BANNACH, Mrs Ann SULLIVAN and Ray BANNACH, all of Waukegan IL, Mrs William KINSLAND of Chicago, Mr and Mrs Leo PULCHIN of Green Bay, Mr and Mrs Paul BANNACH of Mosinee, Mrs Esther MAKULA and Mrs Eleanor MAGNAN of CA, and Sgt Dolores BANNACH of Camp Edwards, MA.
Prais Funeral Home assisted the family.
NOTE: This is not a complete obit, and due to copyright restrictions, was compiled from obits printed in the Stevens Point Daily Journal, Wed Jan 2, 1946, Thursday Jan 3, 1946 and Tues Jan 8, 1946. Copies of obits may be obtained from: http://library.uwsp.edu/Obits/
See also: http://www.rootsweb.com/~wiportag/military/TroopI.htm
Joan M BENNER, Golden Rule Genealogy
Member, Association of Professional Genealogists and Rootsweb Sponsor
Joan Beaufort, Countess of Westmorland (c. 1379 Ã¢â‚¬â€œ 13 November 1440), was the fourth child (and only daughter) of John of Gaunt, Duke of Lancaster and his mistress Katherine Swynford. She was born at the ChÃƒÂ¢teau de Beaufort in Champagne, France (from where the Beaufort children derive their surname). In 1391, at the age of twelve, Joan married Robert Ferrers, 3rd Baron Ferrers of Wemme, and they had two daughters before he died about 1395. Along with her three brothers, Joan had been privately declared legitimate by their cousin Richard II of England in 1390, but for various reasons their father secured another such declaration from Parliament in January 1397. Joan was already an adult when she was legitimized by the marriage of her mother and father with papal approval. The Beauforts were later barred from inheriting the throne by a clause inserted into the legitimation act by their half-brother, Henry IV of England. Soon after this declaration, on 3 February 1397, when she was eighteen, Joan married Ralph de Neville, 1st Earl of Westmorland, who had also been married once before.
When Ralph de Neville died in 1425, his lands and titles should, by law of rights, have passed on to his eldest surviving son from his first marriage, another Ralph de Neville. Instead, while the title of Earl of Westmorland and several manors were passed to Ralph, the bulk of his rich estate went to his wife, Joan Beaufort. Although this may have been done to ensure that his widow was well provided for; by doing this, Ralph essentially split his family into two, and the result was years of bitter conflict between Joan and her stepchildren, who fiercely contested her acquisition of their father's lands. Joan however, with her royal blood and connections, was far too powerful to be called to account, and the senior branch of the Nevilles received little redress for their grievances. Inevitably, when Joan died, the lands would be inherited by her own children.
Joan died on 13 November 1440 at Howden in Yorkshire. Rather than be buried with her husband Ralph (who was buried with his first wife) she was entombed next to her mother in the magnificent sanctuary of Lincoln Cathedral. Joan's is the smaller of the two tombs; both were decorated with brass plates Ã¢â‚¬â€ full-length representations of them on the tops, and small shields bearing coats of arms around the sides Ã¢â‚¬â€ but those were damaged or destroyed in 1644 during the English Civil War. A 1640 drawing of them survives, showing what the tombs looked like when they were intact, and side-by-side instead of end-to-end, as they are now.
Joan Beaufort was the grandmother of Edward IV of England and Richard III of England, whom Henry VII defeated to take the throne. (Henry then married Elizabeth of York, daughter of Edward IV, and their son became Henry VIII of England). She was also the grandmother of Richard Neville, Earl of Warwick 'the Kingmaker'.
|Lady Joan BEAUFORT, Countess of Westmorland
|22||He is a carpenter and cabinetmaker in Mortagne-au-Perche. Ãƒâ€°cuyer Pierre Boucher de Grosbois and Gaspard Boucher immigrants in June 1634 in Quebec, Canada. Gaspard Boucher was in Quebec, Capitale-Nationale, Quebec January 30 1645. It is built at the bottom of the hill where the fort is on a lease of twenty-four acres on the river from Trois-RiviÃƒÂ¨res, Mauricie, Quebec. He died between 20 May 1662 and December 31 1666 in Trois-RiviÃƒÂ¨res before the census, he died in his house burned.||Gaspard BOUCHER
|23||Michel Boudrot began in France in 1600. He came to Acadia, probably with the Commander Isaac de Razilly in 1632. Part of Auray in Brittany, the fleet of three ships reached the mouth of the river HÃƒÂ¨ve (now The Have) south of the Acadian peninsula, September 8 (see L'Acadie des origines, p. 37-40). It was the HÃƒÂ¨ve, rather than in Port-Royal, which was occupied by a small garrison of Scotland. In 1636, after the death of Commander of Razilly, his successor, Charles de Menou d'Aulnay, transports the colony at Port Royal, which was returned to France. Boudrot Michel and Claude Petitpas are elected -- first trustees of Port-Royal, which implies that both are already in Acadia last few years (it did not have to elect new entrants) are qualified on 21 September 1639, baptism of Marie d'Aulnay , daughter of the governor and Jeanne Mottin:|
-Extrait de baptÃƒÂªme du 21 septembre 1639 Pt R1 (Port-Royal),... -From baptism of 21 September 1639 Pt R1 (Port-Royal ),... contenant que Marie fille du sieur Charles de Menou, escuier s. containing Mary daughter of Mr. Charles de Menou, escuier s. donay lieutenant general pour le Roy en Coste dacadie paÃƒÂ¯s de la Nouvelle france fut baptisee sur les 4 heures du soir ledit jour qu'elle etoit nee par la une aprÃƒÂ¨s midy mercredy 21 septembre et que fut consacree a la Ste Vierge par Claude Petitpas et M. Boudrot premiers sindics du port Royal, ont estÃƒÂ© son parrain Pierre fils de Pierre Cachet, sa marraine Jeanne Traihan fille de Guillaume Traihan mareschal et de FranÃƒÂ§oise Corbineau.- Donay lieutenant general for Roy Coste dacadie paÃƒÂ¯s of New France was christened on 4 pm that day that she nee ÃƒÂ©toit by Midy mercredy one after September 21 and was dedicated to the Blessed Virgin by Claude Petitpas and M . Boudrot first Sindic Port Royal, have estÃƒÂ© his godfather Pierre Stamp son of Pierre, his godmother Jeanne Traihan daughter of William Mareschal Traihan and FranÃƒÂ§oise Corbineau .-
En 1641, Michel Boudrot ÃƒÂ©pouse, ÃƒÂ Port-Royal, Michelle Aucoin, fille de Martin Aucoin et de Marie SallÃƒÂ©. In 1641, Michel Boudrot wife at Port Royal, Michelle Aucoin, daughter of Martin Aucoin and Marie SallÃƒÂ©. Michelle ÃƒÂ©tait nÃƒÂ©e dans les environs de La Rochelle, France, en 1618. Michelle was born in the vicinity of La Rochelle, France in 1618. Elle venait d'arriver ÃƒÂ Port-Royal en compagnie de sa mÃƒÂ¨re, Marie SallÃƒÂ©, de sa soeur Jeanne, de son frÃƒÂ¨re FranÃƒÂ§ois, du second ÃƒÂ©poux de sa mÃƒÂ¨re, Jean-Claude Landry, de son demi-frÃƒÂ¨re RenÃƒÂ© Landry et de plusieurs membres de la famille Landry (voir les notices sur les familles Aucoin et Landry). She had arrived at Port Royal with her mother, Marie SallÃƒÂ©, his sister Jeanne, his brother Francis, the second husband of his mother, Jean-Claude Landry, his half-brother Rene Landry and several family members Landry (see notices on families and Aucoin Landry).
Michel Boudrot semble s'ÃƒÂªtre mÃƒÂªlÃƒÂ© ÃƒÂ la vie publique, car en 1685, alors qu'il est ÃƒÂ¢gÃƒÂ© de 85 ans, il reÃƒÂ§oit du roi de France, des lettres patentes le nommant -- (...) Lieutenant-gÃƒÂ©nÃƒÂ©ral civil et criminel du Roy au pays et coste de l'Acadie (...) Pour connaistre en premiÃƒÂ¨re instance de toutes matiÃƒÂ¨res tant civiles, criminelles, que de police, commerce et navigation selon les uz et coutumes de Notre Royaume et de ce prÃƒÂ©vostÃƒÂ© et vicomtÃƒÂ©.-- Michel Boudrot seems involved in public life since 1685, when he was 85 years old, he received the King of France, Letters Patent appointing him - (...) Lieutenant General Civil Criminal Roy at home and coste de l'Acadie connaistre (...) For the first instance all matters both civil, criminal, and police, commerce and navigation as uz and customs of our kingdom and the Prevost and viscounty .--
Il remplaÃƒÂ§ait, dans cette charge, Abraham Dugast, ancÃƒÂªtre d'un grand nombre d'Acadiens. It replaced, in this, Dugast Abraham, ancestor of many Acadians. Au recensement de 1686, il est mentionnÃƒÂ© immÃƒÂ©diatement aprÃƒÂ¨s Alexandre Le Borgne deBellisle, seigneur de Port-Royal: -- Michel Boudrot, lieutenant-gÃƒÂ©nÃƒÂ©ral, Michelle Aucoin, sa femme, leurs enfants: Michel 26 ans, FranÃƒÂ§ois 20 ans. Census 1686, it is mentioned immediately after Alexandre Le Borgne deBellisle, seigneur de Port-Royal: - Michel Boudrot, Lieutenant General, Michelle Aucoin, his wife, their children: 26 years old Michel, FranÃƒÂ§ois 20 years. Ils ont 20 arpents de terres cultivÃƒÂ©es, 16 bestes ÃƒÂ cornes, 17 moutons.-- They have 20 acres of farmland, 16 bestes horned, 17 sheep .--
Le 15 octobre 1687, Michel Boudreau, avec les autres -anciens habitants--, dÃƒÂ©clare avoir ÃƒÂ©tÃƒÂ© tÃƒÂ©moin des travaux faits par Charles de Menou, sieur d'Aulnay-Charnisay, ancien gouverneur d'une partie de l'Acadie. On 15 October 1687, Michel Boudreau, with the other inhabitants-old - said to have witnessed the work done by Charles de Menou, Sieur d'Aulnay-Charnisay, former governor of part of Acadia.
Le 20 aoÃƒÂ»t 1688, par suite de -son grand ÃƒÂ¢ge-- (il a 88 ans), Michel Boudrot est remplacÃƒÂ© dans sa charge de -- lieutenant-gÃƒÂ©nÃƒÂ©ral du Roy en la coste de l'Acadie--, par Mathieu Des Gouttins, qui prend possession de son poste ce jour-lÃƒÂ , en vertu de lettres patentes qui lui ont ÃƒÂ©tÃƒÂ© accordÃƒÂ©es le 31 mars 1688". On 20 August 1688, following his great-Age - (he's 88 years), Michel Boudrot is replaced in its charge - Lieutenant General Roy en la costa de l'Acadie - by Mathieu Des Gouttins , which takes possession of his post that day, under letters patent granted to it on 31 March 1688 ".
(source: PÃƒÂ¨re LÃƒÂ©opold LanctÃƒÂ´t omi). (source: Father LÃƒÂ©opold LanctÃƒÂ´t omi).
Ginette Arpin Ginette Arpin
2008, Contrecoeur 2008, Contrecoeur
|24||10AM on Wednesday||Agnes Katherine BRAATZ
|25||Name: Franz Braatz|
Arrival Date: 15 Jun 1868
Port of Departure: Bremen, Germany
Place of Origin: Nord Germani
Ship Name: Auguste
Port of Arrival: New York
|Frank F BRAATZ, Sr
|26||Hannah was the daughter of Major William and Alice Richards Bradford. A Mayflower Pilgrim descendant. She was a noble and useful woman, remarkable for her skill in the art of healing, she was the first, and for a long time the only physician in the settlement, and it is said that the first male physician, Dr. Richard Huntington, received much of his medical knowledge from her.||Hannah BRADFORD
|27||Colonial Governor. An Englishman who came to the New World on the “Mayflower” in 1620, in England he became one of the religious separatists known as "Pilgrims" Born in Austerfield, Yorkshire, he was an autodidact who met in secret with the other followers of the religious movement who later sought refuge in Holland in 1608. When it was decided that the group would come to the new world it was Bradford that made the arrangements (1617) and in July of 1620, his group traveled to Southampton, England to join the English separatists on the “Mayflower”. When Plymouth Colony's original Governor, John Carver died in 1621, Bradford was unanimously elected to office. He was later reelected 30 times. Bradford kept Plymouth alive until the end of his term in 1660. He is considered by historians to be one of the most influential of the Pilgrim settlers for his outstanding leadership, his desire to steadfastly hold to his religious and moral ideals and his determination to keep Plymouth a thriving and independent colony.||Governor William BRADFORD
|28||HERE LIES THE BODY|
OF YE HONORABLE MAJOR
WHO EXPIRED FEB.
Ye 20th 1703/4
Aged 79 Years
He lived long but still was doing good.
And in his countrys service lost much blood.
Lived a life well spent has no distress
|Major William BRADFORD, Jr
|29||In about 1556, William Bradford bought a free-hold estate in Austerfield, (South) Yorkshire, England||William BRADFORD
|30||Son of William Bradford, second governor of Plymouth Colony. Bradford Jr was assistant to the colony, deputy governor, treasurer and a Major in King Philip War where he was severely wounded at the Narraganset Fort Fight.||Major William BRADFORD, Jr
|31||Doesn't seem like the correct date since she would have been 11 when she married and 12 when she had her first child.||Maria Elisabeth BRINKMANN
|32||Entry in register says 25.10.1809||Maria Elisabeth BRINKMANN
Name came from death record of Eugene J. Geniesse-9 (1868)
Most of information came from Mary Ann Defnet. Some came from census records
|Marie Agnes CALONNE
|34||Alexander was a son of William & Abigail Carpenter.|
He married Priscilla Dillen in 1581.
They had at least 5 daughters and perhaps 3 more children, according to the "Rehoboth Branch of the Carpenter Family" by Amos Carpenter in 1898: Julianna; Alice; Bridget; Agnes; Priscilla; Mary; William; and Joan.
Alexander Carpenter from Wrington was on 16 December 1600 [NS] witness at the Amsterdam marriage of "Antoine Fetcher" and "Jenneken Richeman" [J. de Hoop Scheffer, History of the Free Churchmen .... He was at Leiden by 1611. In a letter of 19 August 1644 or 1646 to Mary Carpenter of Wrington, sister of his wife Alice (Carpenter) (Southworth) Bradford, William Bradford noted that the mother of the Carpenter sisters had recently died, and invited Mary to join them in Plymouth, which she soon did.
Alexander Carpenter was a member of the "Ancient Brethren".
|35||[BrÃƒÂ¸derbund Family Archive #118, Ed. 1, Canadian Genealogy Index, 1600s - 1900s, Date of Import: 29 Jan 2001, Internal Ref. #220.127.116.1158.19]|
Individual: ChÃƒÂ¨vrefils, Louis
Place: MontrÃƒÂ©al 4
Province of record source: QuÃƒÂ©bec
Source: Dictionaries Genealogist des Familles Canadiennes Depuis la Fondation de la Colonie Jusqu'a Nos Jours, TroisiÃƒÂ¨me Volume, Depuis 1608 jusqu'a 1700.
Author: L'AbbÃƒÂ© D Tanguay, ADS
Publisher: EusÃƒÂ¨be SenÃƒÂ©cal
Publication year: 1887
Please note: The province and county are associated with the location of the record source and in some cases may not be the same as the place where the event occurred.
|36||Wisconsin State Journal (Madison): 13 Jan 2011|
Barbara E. Moran, age 86, of Madison and formerly of Boscobel, passed away on Tuesday, Jan. 11, 2011, at the Karmenta Health Care in Madison.
She was born on April 16, 1924, in Blue River, the daughter of Albert and Anna (Huizel) Collins. She married Keith Moran on June 30, 1941, in Elkader Iowa. He preceded her on Dec. 27, 1985.
She is survived by a son, Larry (Corinne) Moran of Wisconsin Rapids; 11 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; and a daughter-in-law, Anne Moran of Zionsville, Ind.
She was preceded in death by her parents; along with a son, Douglas Moran.
Funeral Services will be held on Friday, Jan. 14, 2011, at 11 a.m. at the KENDALL FUNERAL HOME in Boscobel, Pastor Duane Andrus officiating.
|Barbara Elaine COLLINS
|37||Mr.Collins was a Civil War veteran, a member of Co. K, 6th Wisconsin. When he went into service he gave his address as Clayton, Crawford County. He was mustered out in 1865.||James A COLLINS
|38||Age: 63-3-15 ESTIMATED YEAR OF MARRIAGE 1710. MARRIAGE RECORDS|
|Anna Margaretha CONRAD
|39||IT IS ESTIMATED DOB IS 1640'S AND DOM IS 1670 OR 1671. RECORDS NOT|
AVAIL FOR T HES EARLY PERIOD. MAIDEN NAME OF WIFE UNAVAIL, EVEN IN
BIRTH RECORDS OF CHILDR EN.
|Johann Michael CONRAD
|40||Edwin Corrigan - Daily Mining Gazette - (Jul/8/2005)|
WHITE PINE -?Edwin Corrigan, 95, of White Pine, passed away Tuesday, June 28, 2005, at Baraga County Memorial Hospital in L'Anse.
He was born on October 4, 1909, in Ashland, Wis., son of Thomas and Emma (Firmenich) Corrigan.
Edwin attended the Shores School, St. Agnes School, Ashland High School and Ashland County Normal, Superior State Teacher's College and the University of Wisconsin, graduating with a Master's degree in Elementary Education. His early teaching was at the Sanborn State Grade School, followed by years as Ashland County supervising teacher, President of the Wood County Teacher's College in Wisconsin Rapids, Wis., Principal of the Glidden School District and Principal at the White Pine Elementary School.
He served in the Air Corps during WW II, being discharged on October 5, 1945, as a Staff Sgt. at Traux Field, Madison, Wis.
Ed was a member of St. Jude's Catholic Church in White Pine where he served as a lector and choir member. He was also a 60 year veteran of the American Legion, 32 year member of the White Pine Lions Club; a 50 year veteran of the Boy Scouts of America, holder of the coveted Silver Beaver Award and Scoutmaster's Key; and a member of the Phi Delta Kappa Educational Association. Ed held several positions of leadership in educational organizations, being elected two different terms as President of the North Wisconsin Lake Superior Education Association, member of the Copper Country Elementary Principal's Association, member of the Carp Lake Township Library Association, and a member of the Carp Lake Retired Senior Citizens group. Ed was a charter member of St. Jude's and St. Anne's Council of the Knights of Columbus. He was a scoutmaster of the Sanborn Scout Troop for many years; president of his 1928 graduating class at the Ashland High School and Valedictorian of his 1929 County Normal class.
Ed's hobbies were camping, reading, music and traveling, having been to Europe four times; to Hawaii, Alaska, the Caribbean and a Mississippi cruise, besides having been in all 50 states.
Edwin is survived by his daughter, Lynn Corrigan; step-grandson, Mark Little; Mark's first wife, Jennie Jolma and their daughter, Cassie; and Mari's second wife, Tammy Roselund, and step-great-grandchildren, Kirk, Devin, Jori, Trey, Tarek, and Jessa; and newborn baby boy; step-granddaughter, Margie (Little) Mitchel; step-great-grandchildren, Chelsea and Joey of West Port, Wash.; step-granddaughter Becky (Roffers) Kaschak of East Troy, Wis.; step-great-granddaughter, Jessica, step-granddaughter, Jill Roffers of Greendale, Wis.; and numerous nieces and nephews; three sisters-in-law, Lynn (Henry) Corrigan of Santa Rosa, Calif., Mrs. Sally (Eide) Onan of Tucson, Ariz. and Alice (Roffers) Malek of Ashland, Wis.
Preceding him in death were his wife of 45 years, Esther (Eide) Roffers-Corrigan; his parents, Thomas and Emma (Firmenich) Corrigan; stepson, Byron (Peggy Snow) Roffers, Stepdaughter, Shirley (Roffers) Gingles-Little, Shirley's first husband, Lt. Robert Gingles, a pilot in the U.S. Air Force, who as a volunteer co-pilot, lost his life in an airplane accident 10 days into his marriage with Shirley. She later married Maus Little. Five sisters, Beatrice Nantais, Clarice Olsen, Ethel Strekla, (Edwin's twin) Lanore Enders, Sadie Olsen and three brothers, Maurice, Henry, Clayton; and step-granddaughter, Wendy (Roffers) Chevalier.
A visitation for Edwin was held on Tuesday, July 5, 2005, at St. Jude's Catholic Church in White Pine from 2 to 4 p.m with the funeral service following at 4 p.m. with Fr. Michael Woempner officiating. Friends may sign Edwin's guestbook and send condolences to www.canefuneralhome.com.
|Edwin Bernard CORRIGAN
|41||Obituary from the Eau Claire Daily paper|
Corrigan, Hugh, 72, died suddenly at his home, 402 Michigan Street, this morning. He had been a resident of Eau Claire for 50 years. Surviving are his widow and nine children, Mrs. Harry Haugen, Mrs. Frank Nowak, Mrs. John Fisher, Mrs. Jess McLauglin, William, Hugh, Edward, Arthur, and John Corrigan, all of this city; one sister, Mrs. Charles Rudolph of Seattle, Washington, and two brothers, James of Tacoma, and William of Ontario, Canada. Funeral announcements will be made later.
|42||Mary Jane Zalewski (nee Corrigan), formerly of Cedarburg, was reunited with her beloved husband Richard on Wednesday, August 10, 2011. For the past 7 years she had been a resident at Clement Manor in Greenfield. She was 85 years old. Mary Jane, the daughter of Maurice and Agnes Braatz Corrigan, was born in Ashland, WI, on April 27, 1926, and grew up in Iron Mountain/Kingsford, Michigan. She moved to Milwaukee after High School where she was employed at the Weyenburg Shoe Company. On October 11, 1947 she married Richard Zalewski and the couple moved to Cedarburg in 1955. During their 51 years of marriage, Mary Jane and Richard raised 3 children - Mark (Evonne) Zalewski of Greendale, John (Sharon) Zalewski of Saukville, and Barbara (James) Johnson of Bayside. She is further survived by seven grandchildren; Wendy (Greg) Serafin, Michael (Stephanie Yakobina) Zalewski, Eric (Jaime) Zalewski, Brian (Darcy) Zalewski and Joel (Ali) Zalewski, Lauren and Rebecca Johnson. She is also survived by five great-grandchildren; Zach and Connor Serafin and Aaron, Adam and Aerissa Zalewski, nieces, nephews, other relatives and many friends. Mary Jane loved to celebrate her Irish Heritage and was very close to her twin brother Tom, younger brother George, and sisters, Shirley and Patricia. She was preceded in death by her husband, Richard. A devoted wife and mother, Mary Jane also worked part-time at the Cedarburg Red Owl, Montgomery Ward, and Coffee Pot Restaurant - where she brightened the days of everyone she met. Mary Jane was a member of St. Francis Borgia Catholic Church for many years, belonging to the Women's Guild and the St. Ann's Society. She also enjoyed doing crafts, especially crocheting, quilting, knitting, and other needle work.|
A Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated on Wednesday, August 17th at 12 PM at St. Francis Borgia Catholic Church North, 1375 Covered Bridge Road in Cedarburg with Father Dan Janasik officiating. Mary Jane will be laid to rest next to her husband Richard in St. Francis Borgia Parish Cemetery. Visitation will be held on Wednesday, August 17th at the CHURCH from 10 AM until 12 PM.
|Mary Jane CORRIGAN
|43||[Except from "They Came to Mara, Pioneers of Mara Township 1829-1900"]|
"Members of the Michael Corrigan family were natives of County Tyrone. They were still residents of Ireland when Patrick was baptized at the age of two days in Killeeshil Parish in February, 1819. They emigrated to Canada circa 1823 where Michael initiated Upper Canada Land Petitions on behalf of himself and his young sons. Then they briefly removed to the United States, likely to New York where their son, Hugh, was born. It was said that William was born during their voyage to North America. In time, the Corrigan family settled on Brock Township, and apparently lived their throughout the 1830s. By the time of the 1852 census, Michael, Rosina and family resided in Mara on the West 1/2 of LOT 15 CON 7."
[Information entered 7/5/01 from various online sources of Ireland information]
Barony: Dungannon Lower
Civil Parish: Killeeshil
Killeeshil Chapel - about 5-7 miles east of Ballygawley. This has a Protestant Cemetery on the east side and an old Catholic Cemetery behind the Chapel on the west side.
Dungannon: (pop 10,000) is a manufacturing town approx. 10 miles north west of Armagh. It lies in the parish of Drumglass and in the barony of Dungannon Middle. In medieval times the O'Neills had a large fortress built in Dungannon. The site of which is marked by the ruins of an 18th century castle. These ruins are situated just north of the market square in the center of the town. The O'Neills also founded a Franciscan friary in 1489, and this is where that Con O Neill submitted to the English and accepted the title of Earle of Tyrone from Henry VIII, while his son was given the title of Baron of Dungannon. Following the Irish defeat at the battle of Kinsale, in 1602, the town was burnt to the ground to prevent the English seizing the town. During the plantation period the lands in and around Dungannon were granted to Sir Arthur Chichester, who laid out the plan of the modern town. In 1692, it was sold to Thomas Knox. He developed the town's markets and business. Here in 1782, in the old Meeting House is where the Irish Volunteers met to set up a pressure group seeking Irish independence.
[from Hugh Corrigan IV in a letter to Brian Zalewski - August 19, 1999]
"According to the birth records, the first three children were born in County Tyrone, Ireland but the next two were born in New York State. This is probably due to the fact that the Erie Canal was being built, and Irish labor was recruited for the work on the canal. After the work was done it is my guess that Michael and Rose moved their family back to Ontario and settled in Mara Township"
"There was a rebellion in 1837 in Ontario and Michael Corrigan was among many families guilty of treason. The majority of them were pardoned and allowed to return on parole for three years after paying a security bond. Briefly, the rebellion was led by William Lyon Mackenzie against the authoritarian system, which culminated early in December 1837 with a abortive attempt to take over the government in Toronto. He had farmers joining him from all over the providence. Most of the rebels were captured or ran away as their take-over was foiled by government troops.
On a list of prisoners held at Parliament House in Toronto, December 13, 1837 was Michael Corrigan along with 312 others jailed there. Michael was arrested January 6, 1838 some weeks after the rebellion was quashed. He was released May 12, 1838 and pardoned on finding security to keep peace and be of good behavior for three years."
|Michael John CORRIGAN
|44||Emigrated to USA via Detroit in April 1885||Patrick Sylvester CORRIGAN
|45||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||T.F. CORRIGAN
|46||According to a story about how Thomas died, while he was having a stroke the town doctor was riding by on his horse to deliver a baby. One of Thomas' children ran out a started waving their arms at the doctor to get his attention. Unfortunately, he just waved back and kept on going thinking that the child was just saying hello.||Thomas J CORRIGAN
|47||Jean Cusson arrived about 1656, in the Colony. He signs a marriage contract on August 2 of the same year, in the Ameau notary.|
He commits himself marrying on September 16, 1656, at Trois-Rivieres, Marie Foubert dit Lacroix, born 1640, in St-Vivien of Rouen, in Normandy, daughter of Phillippe Foubert and Jeffine Riviere.
Jean Cusson, who acts as tax prosecutor of the Cape, remains with his family in the Cape-of-the-Madeleine, with the censuses of 1666 and 1667. April 16, 1669, he is quoted as Royal Notary in the Cape and Champlain, between 1687 and 1700. He practices his profession thereafter between 1700 and 1704, in Montreal.
Sixteen children are born with the couple between the years 1657 and 1685 at least six being sons. CUSSON, Jean, agriculturalist (farmer), fiscal magistrate, registrar, royal notary, provisional magistrate of the King, born in Clair, near Rouen (Normandy) in 1632 or about 1635 or 1636, son of Jean Cusson and of Jacqueline Pepin, deceased at Saint Sulpice the 8th of April 1718.
One could say with reason enough that the (early) colonists of New France, artisans or military people more than agriculturalists, drawn (to the New World) moreover by the fur treaty, were interested only moderately in agriculture. For many of them, the cultivation of their lands remained a marginal activity and constituted in short only a supplement, necessary but submitted to with impatience, which one got out of at the first opportunity.
There were certainly, real "habitants": John Cusson was among those. Having married in Trois-Riviere, the 16th of September 1656, to Marie Foubert, a girl 15 years old, originally from Rouen, Cusson established himself at Cap-de-la-Madeleine. As early as 1667, the couple possessed seven horned animals and twenty-eight producing acres, which was really extraordinary. (A French arpent = acre is about 1-1/2 English acres.)
Cusson, certainly, had sufficient resources to hire farm hands such as Francois Vannasse (already there in 1666) and Jean Pilon, 25 and 40 years old respectively, censused (listed as residents) at his home in 1667. However, in spite of the functions which he was going to fill in the justice (judicial) area, Cusson did not neglect the cultivation of his land: in 1661 he declared six horned animals and forty acres.
When, in 1669, the Jesuits, seigneurs (lords) of Cap-de-la-Madeleine, gave Cusson a commission as notary, fiscal magistrate and registrar, the Intendant, Boutrose d'Aubigny, struggled (sued) justly in Quebec to remove from the West Indies Company the right of nomination of the notaries, and to restrain the powers of the seigneurs (lords) in the field of justice. If he hurried (acquiesced) to receive Cusson in his commission as fiscal magistrate and registrar, the Intendant authorized him however to execute that of notary only temporarily, and on the express condition that he took the title of royal notary. The seigneurs would soon have no more that the right of presentation of the notaries, the nomination being in the province of the Intendant. Cusson performed the functions of notary at Cap-de-la-Madeleine until 1687, then, from 1687 to 1700, in the Seignoury of Champlain. In 1700, he went to Montreal where he performed his duties for four years. He resided at Pointe-aux-Trembles. In 1704, at the age of about 70, Cusson went into retirement, from which he came out momentarily in 1707-08, when he was provisional magistrate of the King at Montreal.
Cusson had twelve children by his wife. A fact rather rare at the time, they all reached adult age.
[BrÃƒÂ¸derbund Family Archive #118, Ed. 1, Canadian Genealogy Index, 1600s - 1900s, Date of Import: 3 Jul 2001, Internal Ref. #18.104.22.16882.2]
Individual: Cusson, Jean
Province of record source: QuÃƒÂ©bec
Source: Dictionnaire GÃƒÂ©nÃƒÂ©alogique des Familles Canadiennes Depuis la Fondation de la Colonie Jusqu'a Nos Jours, Premier Volume, Depuis 1608 jusqu'a 1700.
Author: L'AbbÃƒÂ© D Tanguay, ADS
Publisher: EusÃƒÂ¨be SenÃƒÂ©cal
Publication year: 1871
Please note: The province and county are associated with the location of the record source and in some cases may not be the same as the place where the event occurred.
|48||After the marriage of Amos and Phoebe Dakins, they lived in Canada for nearly twelve years. In June 1850, the family started for Wisconsin. By wagon they traveled sixty miles to Port Huron, where they took passage on a boat and reached Sheboygan. Journeying by wagon to Fond du Lac, WI, Mr. Dakins, with the aid of his brother-in-law, built a sailboat, on which they sailed up the Wolf river, as far as Fremont. Here he bought 160 acres of government land, and after cutting timber on the same, he sold eighty acres, and for five years they resided in a log cabin. Then Mr. Dakins bought forty acres, upon which stood a comfortable dwelling.|
Amos Dakins [note: I assume Amos, Jr] enlisted at Fremont March 23, 1864, in Co. B, Thirty-seventh Wis. V. I, which was sent to Virginia, and participated in the battle of Petersburg. Mr. Dakins was taken sick in Virginia, and came home on a two months furlough. Rejoining his regiment, he remained till the close of the war; meanwhile the mother sold the Fremont property, and purchased eighty acres of partially improved land in Lind township. Here they lived until 1873, when they came to Buena Vista township, Portage county.
Mr. Dakins bought forty acres of wild land, and built the home in which his son, Albert H. now lives. In 1890 he removed to McDill, where he died May 16 1892, aged eighty years and one day. His wife now resides with her son, Albert H.
|49||Lists (Corroy) after his name, which is a village in the Wallon Brabant area of Belgium.||Jean Joseph DEBROUX
|50||Sailed to USA in 1881||Jean Joseph Desire DEBROUX