a genealogy of jeremy gaylord butler and his families
First Name:  Last Name: 
[Advanced Search]  [Surnames]


Matches 1 to 18 of 18


   Notes   Linked to 
1 "...as early as 1775 published a poem on slavery, which, condemning slavery as wholly anti-Christian, attracted a good deal of notice. He was the first man in Connecticut to arraign slavery publicly. Elected to the General Assembly from Norwich on that issue, he introduced a bill in behalf of emancipation." Cleveland, Aaron (I444)
2 "Among the well-authenticated traditions of the Starin family, also, regarding Philip, is the following: One day as he was at work at his forge, three Indians came in and peremptorily commanded him to drop at once the work upon which he was then engaged and attend to some job for them. Upon his not immediately complying with their demand, one of the Indians plunged a knife into his abdomen, letting out a portion of his bowels. Notwithstanding, however, this terrible wound, he pulled out from the fire a red hot iron bar he was mending at the time, and with one blow laid the savage dead at his feet. Whereupon, the other two Indians fled in the direst consternation. Mr. Starin recovered from this terrible wound, and lived many years afterward."
--William L. Stone, The Starin Family in America, p18 
Starin, Philip Frederick Adam (I711)
3 "In 1662, Governor Stuyvesant granted the first patent for land in the Mohawk Valley to Jan Barentse Wemp and Jacques Cornelise Van Slyck, it being the Great Island, or Van Slyck Island, in the Mohawk at Schenectady. Wemp was one of the fourteen original Schenectady proprietors but he died in 1662 and never occupied his Schenectady lands. His widow married Sweer Teunise Van Velsen in 1663, and Van Velsen took Wemp's place in Governor Nicoll's confirmatory land grants of 1667."
Wemp, Jan Barentse (I878)
4 "Josiah Nelson's wife, Andelucia, was a descendant of the celebrated orator of Revolutionary fame, Patrick Henry of Virginia. Her father's name was Nicholas Henry. Her parents were originally from New Jersey, but they removed from that State to the town of Galway, Saratoga County, N. Y., and afterward to Smithfield, where she was born ; from thence to Cazenovia, in Madison county, N. Y., where her father died, and where she met and married Mr. Starin. All of her family were of Revolutionary stock- Americans to the core-and the male members of the family did valiant service, righting on the side of the Colonists during the War for ndependence. Her father, William Henry, was a second cousin of the author's uncle by marriage, William Henry, who died in 1852, in Wisconsin." --William Stone, THE STARIN FAMILY IN AMERICA.

HOWEVER, I could find no connection between Patrick Henry and Nicholas Henry.
Henry, Andelucia (I339)
5 "Mother of seventeen children, of whom ten lived to adulthood. Known for her wit and beauty she was known as "the belle of Baltimore." She died at the home of the Hon. Z. Chandler in Detroit, of debility."
McElderry, Mary (I182)
6 "Myndert, son of Barent and Folkje (Veeder) Wemple, was born August 24, 1691. He was sent by Sir William Johnson to the Senecas, to stay until their corn was a foot high, and keep their arms and working utensils in repair; returning with his sons, he made report. The Indians requested that he, being good and charitable to the poor,” or home of his sons may reside among them as they are smiths and acquainted with them and know their language. He married Alida. daughter of Johannes De Wandelaar, of Albany, June 29, 1718. Children: Volkie, Johannes, Anna, Barent and Myndert (2). twins. Abraham, Hendrick."
Wemple, Myndert (I869)
7 "Pneumonia proved fatal for I.N. Springer, pioneer citizen, who died Wednesday afternoon at his home on the Berryman Pike. The aged man, nearing 90 years of age, became ill only a few days ago with a severe cold which developed into pneumonia Tuesday and from the first it was evident he could not recover. The deceased was a true pioneer of the county. He came to Tipton county in 1854, when a young man of 17 years, assisted in clearing a farm, ditching it and doing the other hard labor which the early settlers of this section were required to do to wrest a living from the virgin country. Tipton, then called Canton, was a sprawling village in a swamp with corduroy roads made through the wilderness. Oxen trails were made through the woods and underbrush. Mr. Springer was a man who held the respect and confidence of all. He was a good neighbor, an entertaining talker, especially when he was recalling the early day history of the county from his great fund of personal experience. During the last few years of his life, he was handicapped greatly by failing eyesight and this he regretted very much as he was a great reader and delighted in keeping abreast with the times. He was a member of the christian church and attended regularly when his health permitted. He was the last of a family of six children.
Isaac N. Springer was born in Washington County, Pa., June 22, 1837, being the oldest child of Newton and Sarah (Carson) Springer. He resided in Washington county until about the year 1849, when the gold rush for California was on and many families were emigrating westward. The Springer family came west to Indiana, located in Rush county and resided in that county four years when they removed to Tipton county, settling on 80 acres of land in the south part of Cicero township, within one mile of the Hamilton county line, on what is now known as the I.N. Smith farm. The closest neighbors to the Springer family at that time were Evan and John Young and others who lived at a great distance were Alexander Smith, Henry Eshelman, David Webbert and Louis Beck, all deceased. In 1859, Isaac Springer was united in marriage to Lavina Roadruck, whose death occurred in 1899, following a stroke of paralysis. Of this union eight children were born; Albert N.; Sarah M. (wife of B.F. Chaffin, of Kokomo); Etta M. (wife of John Little, residing near Atlanta); Cora (wife of William Barker, of Kokomo); and Susan still surviving. Three children are deceased. In 1903, he was united in marriage to Mrs. Louisa Goar, widow of James Goar and he and his good wife after disposing of their farm purchased property in Tipton and moved into the city in 1913. Funeral services will be held at the West Street Christian church, Saturday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Rev. W. N. Carroll is in charge and burial will take place at Fairview cemetery."
Springer, Isaac Newton C. (I949)
8 381 Honorable JAMES BREWSTER (Joseph Simon Benjamin William Love William) married at New Haven Conn September 18 1810 MARY HEQUEMBOURG of New Haven father was a French Revolutionary soldier She died at in 1867 He died at New Haven November 22 1866 and his wife were buried there
Soon after the death of his father James Brewster as a mechanic and by his skill and high principle won of his employer In 1809 Mr Brewster started for New seek his fortune but while passing through New Haven into a carriage shop accepted an engagement which was him and thus by an apparent accident began a career which more than a half century was identified with the progress of Elm City He became as was said at his death the pioneer the carriage business
Although Mr Brewster had no schooling in his youth save that a common school he was always deeply interested in educational He founded the Mechanics Institute of New Haven providing for courses of popular lectures on science etc by Professor Silliman and others of the faculty of Yale College Thus he anticipated the principles of modern University Extension He also purchased and presented to Yale College a Mineralogies Cabinet built and endowed the New Haven Orphan Asylum at a cost of over $20,000 and moreover he made himself the personal friend of all the children in the institution When the Civil War broke out he was an ardent supporter of the Union and fitted out at his own expense a company of volunteers Mr Brewster furnished most of the funds for publishing the book Chief of the Pilgrims or Life and Time of William Brewster He was one of the first directors of the New Haven and Hartford Railroad Company and for its success he risked nearly his entire fortune He served one term as mayor of New Haven During the hours of the funeral services of Mr Brewster places of business were closed by common consent and citizens displayed their flags at half mast The New Haven Palladium of November 26 1866 at the close of a long article upon his funeral obsequies says Thus has gone to rest one of the best citizens New Haven or any other city ever had He being dead yet speaketh his deeds do follow him Hundreds about our city called him blessed and a hundred households are happier and better to day for his having lived The public blessings which he was instrumental in obtaining are lasting mementos to his worth more enduring than tablets of stone or graven memorials of ever during brass
Children born at New Haven
883 i Mary Elizabeth b Jan 13 1812 884 ii Rebecca Daggett b Apr 22 1814 885 iii James Benjamin b June 8 1817 886 iv Joseph b Feb 16 1822 887 v Henby b May 19 1824 vi Son d in infancy
From The Brewster Genealogy, 1566-1907: A Record of the ..., Volume 1, Part 2, edited by Emma C. Brewster Jones. 
Brewster, James (I405)
9 A history of Grandin, North Dakota with family biographies. Source (S270)
10 At the junction of Broadway and Sixth Avenue stands the statue of ...William Earl Dodge, whose life of almost fourscore years ended in 1883. For long years the head of the great house of Phelps, Dodge & Co., the manager of immense railway, lumber, and mining interests, the president of the New York Chamber of Commerce, a representative of New York in Congress, a leader in large work for temperance, for the freedmen, for the Indians, for theological education, for a score of high patriotic and philanthropic interests, New York had in his time no more representative, more useful, or more honored citizen."
From Dodge, David Low - 2007 Transcription - "War Inconsistent With The Religion Of Jesus Christ." 
Dodge, William Earle (I528)
11 Birth: Apr. 9, 1769Death: Apr. 30, 1835
"Thomas Poynton Ives, son of Robert Hale Ives & Sarah, was hired, at the age of thirteen, as a clerk for the mercantile trade firm of Nicholas Brown I [1729-1791], eldest of the four famous Brown brothers of Providence. In 1791, upon the death of Nicholas Brown, Ives joined in partnership with Brown's son, Nicholas Brown II [1769-1841], thereby founding the famous Providence firm Brown & Ives.
He married Hope Brown [1773-1855], sister of his partner, 5 Mar 1792. Three of their children were: Charlotte Rhoda Ives [1792-1881], who married William Giles Goddard, in his youth a newspaper editor/owner and in later life, a professor at Brown University; Moses Brown Ives [1794-1857],
who in addition to his business concerns at Brown & Ives, served as President of Providence Bank, as a trustee of Brown University, and as treasurer of Butler Hospital for the Insane; and Robert Hale Ives Sr. [1798-1875], who began his mercantile career with Brown & Ives in 1816, and became a partner in 1832. Robert Hale Ives was active in establishing both the Butler Hospital and Rhode Island Hospital, and was a trustee of Brown University for 45 years."
Ives, Thomas Poynton (I1093)
12 Death notice posted in the NY Times on 14 Sep 1916: "WHITE--Suddenly, at West Falmouth, Mass." Young, Sophie Douglass (I202)
13 Democratic Register Wed., Oct. 28, 1874
Obituary: Died at his residence near this village, on Wednesday last, the 21st instant, Henry Young, in the eighty-second year or his age.The deceased was a native of Westchester County, but at an early age went to reside in New York city, where he remained until about sixteen years ago, when he purchased an estate, a short distance north or this village, where he has since resided.
Among the old merchants of New York few were more widely known and none more highly respected than Henry Young, the founder of the firm of Young, Smith & Co., of Maiden Lane, long one or the most prosperous business houses of the city. Beside his own special interests, Mr. Young was concerned in several or the leading public enterprises of his day, a director and for some time President of the Manhattan Gas Company, a director in the American Exchange Bank, also in the Delaware and Hudson Canal Company, and a stockholder in several other or large financial and commercial institutions.
He was also a leading member and officer of the Presbyterian Church. an Elder in Dr. Mason's old Cedar Street Session, and subsequently an attendant at Dr. Spencer's Brooklyn Church. and since his residence here has been connected with the Presbyterian Church, of which the Rev. Wilson Phraner is the pastor. H was a man of large wealth, and contributed freely and with a generous hand to many of the benevolent objects of the times.
His funeral was attended from the Presbyterian Church, in this village, on Saturday last, by a large number of relatives, friends and citizens of this village and of the city of New York. His remains were taken to Greenwood Cemetery for interment. 
Young, Henry (I899)
14 Died of pneumonia, complicated by heart disease.
Starin, Georgiana (I786)
15 Found online at http://books.google.com/books?id=kBMVAAAAYAAJ&vq=edwin%20s%20wells&pg=PA218#v=snippet&q=edwin%20s%20wells&f=false Source (S80)
16 Frank Gardner Moore (1865–1955) was an American Latin scholar, brother of Edward Caldwell and George Foot Moore. He was born at West Chester, Pa., and educated at Yale (A.B., 1886; Ph.D., 1890), and at Berlin (1890–91). He was a Latin tutor at Yale in 1888-93, assistant professor of Latin (1893–1900) and associate professor of Latin and Roman archaeology (1900–08) at Dartmouth College, and professor of Latin at Trinity College, Hartford, Conn. (1908-10). In the latter year he became professor of classicalphilology at Columbia University. He edited the Transactions and the Proceedings of the American Philological Association, of which he became secretary in 1904 and president in 1917. He edited also Cicero's Cato Major (1904) and Tacitus' Historics (1910).
This article incorporates text from a publication now in the public domain: Gilman, D. C.; Thurston, H. T.; Moore, F., eds. (1905). "article name needed". New International Encyclopedia (1st ed.). New York: Dodd, Mead.

Moore, Frank Gardner (I568)
17 His grandson, Captain David Judson, built his house on the foundation of William's house. It is now on the National Register of Historic Places.
-- https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Captain_David_Judson_House 
Judson, William (I960)
18 His half brothers (his mother had been married before and widowed), William and Jesse Earl were killed in the Revolutionary War. Dodge, David Low (I161)