John Maulsby1

Birth*John Maulsby was born in Pennsylvania, probably in or near the Plymouth Settlement.1
Marriage*21 May 1766He married Lydia John on 21 May 1766 at the Nantmel Meeting of Friends, East Nantmel Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania.1

Family

Lydia John
Child1.Ann Maulsby+1 b. 22 Nov 1771, d. 15 Oct 1867

Citations

  1. [S1509] Cora M. (Patty) Payne, Genealogy of the Maulsby Family for Five Generations, 1699-1902, downloaded from Internet Archive at www.archive.org. (Des Moines, Iowa: Geo. A. Miller Press, 1902), page 27. Hereinafter cited as Genealogy of the Maulsby Family.

Elizabeth Maverick1

b. 30 September 1649, d. between January 1685/86 and 29 November 1698
Father*Moses Maverick1 b. 3 Nov 1611, d. 28 Jan 1685/86
Mother*Remember Allerton1 b. 1613/14, d. bt 1652 - 1656
Baptism*30 September 1649Elizabeth Maverick was baptized on 30 September 1649 in Marblehead, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England).1
Marriage*6 April 1665She married first Nathaniel Grafton, son of Joseph Grafton, on 6 April 1665.1
Marriage*before January 1685/86She married second ______ Skinner before January 1685/86.1
Death*between January 1685/86 and 29 November 1698She died between January 1685/86 and 29 November 1698.1

Family 1

Nathaniel Grafton b. 24 Apr 1642, d. 11 Feb 1670/71
Child1.Priscilla Grafton+1 b. 12 Mar 1670/71

Family 2

______ Skinner

Citations

  1. [S943] Contributed by William Prescott Greenlaw of Winthrop Massachusetts, "John Maverick and Some of His Descendants", New England Historic and Genealogical Register, Volume 96 (Oct 1942): pages 358-360. Hereinafter cited as "John Maverick and Some Descendants."

Moses Maverick1

b. 3 November 1611, d. 28 January 1685/86
Baptism*3 November 1611Moses Maverick was baptized on 3 November 1611 in Huish, Devonshire, England.1
Marriage*before 6 May 1635He married first Remember Allerton, daughter of Isaac Allerton and Mary Norris, before 6 May 1635.1
Marriage*22 October 1656He married second, as her second husband, Eunice Roberts on 22 October 1656 in Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England).1
Death*28 January 1685/86He died on 28 January 1685/86 in Marblehead, Essex County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England), at age 74.1

Family 1

Remember Allerton b. 1613/14, d. bt 1652 - 1656
Child1.Elizabeth Maverick+1 b. 30 Sep 1649, d. bt Jan 1685/86 - 29 Nov 1698

Family 2

Eunice ______

Citations

  1. [S943] Contributed by William Prescott Greenlaw of Winthrop Massachusetts, "John Maverick and Some of His Descendants", New England Historic and Genealogical Register, Volume 96 (Oct 1942): pages 358-360. Hereinafter cited as "John Maverick and Some Descendants."

Barry Maxwell1

d. 7 October 1800
Father*John Maxwell1 b. 1687, d. 6 Aug 1759
Mother*Judith Barry1
Peerage of Ireland* Barry succeeded his brother in the barony as the 3rd Baron Farnham. He was created Viscount Farnham in 1781 and Earl of Farnham in 1785.1,2
Death*7 October 1800He died on 7 October 1800.1

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Maxwell,_1st_Baron_Farnham. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baron_Farnham

Henry Maxwell1

d. 7 October 1798
Father*John Maxwell1 b. 1687, d. 6 Aug 1759
Mother*Judith Barry1
Marriage*1759He married Margaret Foster, daughter of Right Honorable Anthony Foster, in 1759.1
Occupation*Henry was Bishop of Dromore in1765–1766 and Bishop of Meath from 1766 to 1798.1
Death*7 October 1798He died as the Right Reverend Henry Maxwell, Bishop of Meath, on 7 October 1798.1

Family

Margaret Foster
Children1.John Maxwell1 b. 1767, d. 1838
2.Henry Maxwell1 b. 1774

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Maxwell,_1st_Baron_Farnham. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.

Henry Maxwell1

b. 1774
Father*Henry Maxwell1 d. 7 Oct 1798
Mother*Margaret Foster1
Birth*1774Henry Maxwell was born about 1774.1
Peerage of Ireland*Henry he succeeded his brother to become the 6th Baron Farnham.2

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Maxwell,_1st_Baron_Farnham. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baron_Farnham

John Maxwell1

b. 1687, d. 6 August 1759
Birth*1687John Maxwell was born in 1687.2
Biographical Info*John was an Irish peer and politician. He was appointed Prothonotary, chief clerk, of the Court of Common Pleas from 1725 until his death. He was a Member of Parliament, an MP, of the Irish House of Commons for Cavan County from 1727 to 1756. He inherited Farnham estate from his cousin in 1737 and was appointed High Sheriff of Cavan for 1739. The latter year he was raised to the Peerage of Ireland as Baron Farnham, of Farnham in the County of Cavan.2
Marriage*1719He married Judith Barry of Newton Barry, daughter of James Barry, in 1719.2
Deed Memorial22 November 1742A memorial of an indented deed of lease dated 22 November 1742 was made between John Maxwell of Farnham in the county of Cavan Esq. of the one part and Thomas Hinds of Kilmainham in the same county Gentleman of the other part. Whereby the said John Maxwell for the considerations in the said deed mentioned, demised and set unto the said Thomas Hinds and his heirs the towns and lands of Drumleny, in as full and ample manner as the same was then held by the said Thomas, situate in the manor of Farnham in the county of Cavan. To hold to the said Thomas and his heirs from the twenty-fifth day of March last past for and during the natural lives of the said Thomas, Ralph Clarke, nephew to the said Thomas, and Maxwell Boyle, son to Robert Boyle of Cavan yielding and paying unto the said John Maxwell and his heirs the yearly rent or sum of £22, 9 shillings and 9 pence to be paid on every twenty-ninth day of September and twenty-fifth day of March together with 8 pence in the pound Receiver Fees and four pounds of linen yarn of four dozen to the pound or one shilling a pound in lieu aforesaid. The memorial stated that the deed contained several other usual clauses between landlord and tenant. The original deed was witnessed by Robert Boyle of the town and county of Cavan and Thomas' brother Walter Hinds of Corrakane of the said county Gentleman, and the memorial was also witnessed by Robert Boyle and William Magrath of the city of Dublin Gentleman. Both documents were signed and sealed by Thomas Hinds, and delivered in the persons of Robert Boyle and William Magrath. Robert Boyle made his oath that he saw the deed of lease which the above was a memorial only, executed by the parties thereto and that he also saw the above named Thomas Hinds sign and seal the above memorial and that the same Robert Boyle subscribed as a witness to the said deed and memorial is this deponent's proper handwriting and was signed by Robert Boyle. It was sworn before R. Mountney on his circuit at Cavan in the county of Cavan on the 14th day of September 1752 and registered on 9 November 1752 at 12 o'clock noon.3
Deed Memorial*6 October 1748A memorial of an indented deed of lease dated 6 October 1748 was made between John Maxwell of Farnham in the county of Cavan Esq. of the one part and Thomas Hinds of Kilmainham in the same county Gentleman of the other part. Whereby the said John Maxwell for the considerations in the said deed mentioned, demised and set unto the said Thomas Hinds and his heirs, the towns and lands of Drumbee in the parish of Kildrumsherdan in the county of Cavan to hold to the said Thomas the said demised premises from the first day of May then last past for and during the natural lives of the said Thomas, Anthony Clarke, nephew to the said Thomas, and a second nephew Thomas Hinds, son of Walter Hinds of Corrakane Gentleman, Thomas' brother, yielding and paying unto the said John Maxwell and his heirs the yearly rent or sum of £30 by two even payments on every first day of November and first day of May together with 8 pence a pound Receiver Fees and three dozen of linen yarn of four dozen to the pound or 2 shillings a pound in lieu aforesaid. The memorial stated that the deed contained several other usual clauses between landlord and tenant. The original deed was witnessed by Oliver Ingham and Robert Boyle and the memorial was also witnessed by Robert Boyle of the town and county of Cavan Gentleman and William Magrath of the city of Dublin Gentleman. Both documents were signed and sealed by Thomas Hinds, and delivered in the persons of Robert Boyle and William Magrath. Robert Boyle made his oath that he saw the deed of lease which the above was a memorial only, executed by the parties thereto and that he also saw the above named Thomas Hinds sign and seal the above memorial and that the same Robert Boyle subscribed as a witness to the said deed and memorial is this deponent's "proper handwriting" and was signed by Robert Boyle. It was sworn before R. Mountney on his circuit at Cavan in the county of Cavan on the 14th day of September 1752 and registered on 4 December 1752 at 6 o'clock in the afternoon.4
Deed Memorial6 October 1748A memorial of an indented deed of lease dated 6 October 1748 was made between John Maxwell of Farnham in the county of Cavan Esq. of the one part and Thomas Hinds of Kilmainham in the same county Gentleman of the other part. Whereby the said John Maxwell for the considerations in the said deed mentioned, set unto the said Thomas Hinds the towns and lands of Cornaseer, as the said Thomas then enjoyed the same, situate and being in the parish of Denn in the county of Cavan. To hold to the said Thomas and his heirs from the first day of May then last past for and during the natural lives of the said Thomas, Anthony Clarke and Thomas Hinds, both nephews to the said Thomas, yielding and paying unto the said John Maxwell and his heirs the yearly rent or sum of £22 by two even payments on every first day of November and first day of May together with 8 pence a pound Receiver Fees and three dozen of linen yarn of four dozen to the pound or 2 shillings a pound in lieu aforesaid. The memorial stated that the deed contained several other usual clauses between landlord and tenant. The original deed was witnessed by Oliver Ingham and Robert Boyle and the memorial was also witnessed by Robert Boyle of the town and county of Cavan Gentleman and William Magrath of the city of Dublin Gentleman. Both documents were signed and sealed by Thomas Hinds, and delivered in the persons of Robert Boyle and William Magrath. Robert Boyle made his oath that he saw the deed of lease which the above was a memorial only, executed by the parties thereto and that he also saw the above named Thomas Hinds sign and seal the above memorial and that the same Robert Boyle subscribed as a witness to the said deed and memorial is this deponent's proper handwriting and was signed by Robert Boyle. It was sworn before R. Mountney on his circuit at Cavan in the county of Cavan on the 14th day of September 1752 and registered on 9 November 1752 at 12 o'clock noon.3
Deed Memorial*6 October 1748A memorial of an indented deed of lease dated 6 October 1748 was made between John Maxwell of Farnham in the County of Cavan Esq. of the one part and John Hinds of Kilmainham in the same county, Gentleman of the other part. Whereby the said John Maxwell did demise, and let to farm, set unto the said John Hinds the town and lands of Clare in the parish of Denn and County of Cavan from the first day of May then last past for and during the natural life and lives of Thomas Hinds, brother of the said lessee, and for and during the natural life of Ralph Hinds. son to Walter Hinds of Corrakane Gentleman, and for and during the natural life of Thomas Boyle, son to Robert Boyle of Cavan and the longest liver of them yielding and paying therefore and there out yearly and every year during said term the yearly rent or sum of £30 sterling the same to be paid half yearly on every first day of November and first day of May with 8 pence as pound Receiver Fees and 2 dozen of linen yarn of 4 dozen to the landlord or 2 shillings in lieu thereof at the election of the said John Maxwell. The memorial stated that in the lease there were additional other clauses not included in the memorial. The original deed was signed by John Hinds and witnessed by Robert Boyle of the town of Cavan Gentleman and by Thomas Hinds of Kilmainham Gentleman. The memorial was signed and sealed by John Hinds in the presence of Thomas Hinds and Daniel Stanford on 4 October 1757. Thomas Hinds made oath that he saw the deed of lease, of which the above was a memorial, duly executed by the parties thereto and also saw the above named John Hinds duly sign and seal the above memorial and that the name Thomas Hinds severally subscribed as witness to the said deed of lease and to this memorial is of this deponent's proper handwriting and signature. It was signed by Thomas Hinds before the Sessions of Peace in County Cavan and registered on 4 October 1757.5
(Grantor) Land Records8 August 1749John Maxwell, who was not yet Lord Farnham, granted to Andrew Bell a renewable lease for three lives, Bernard Parr, his uncle John Bell and himself Andrew Bell, on the town and lands of Bellgrove, Aghnacreevy, County Cavan, Ireland, on 8 August 1749. One part of the property contained 70 acres including bog land, land capable of being ploughed and used to grow crops, and pasture land. The other part or half of the lands contained 70 like acres.6
Name Variation1756The title of Baron Farnham, of Farnham in the County of Cavan was created in 1756 for John Maxwell who was the first Lord Farnham. The Peerage of Ireland consists of titles of nobility created by the English monarchs in their capacity as Lord or King of Ireland, or later by monarchs of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland. The creation of such titles came to an end in the 19th century. The ranks of the Irish peerage in descending order are Duke, Marquess, Earl, Viscount and Baron.1,7
(Grantor) Freehold EstateJohn Maxwell, the Lord Farnham, Baron, assigned lands in Corrigeran, Coagagh, and Coghs in County Cavan, Ireland, as a Freehold Estate, to Ralph Hinds (1741-1794) of Mulhussey.8
Death*6 August 1759He died on 6 August 1759.2
Peerage of Ireland*John was succeeded in the barony by his son Robert.2,1
(Mentioned) Will15 April 1794Lord Farnham was mentioned in the will of Ralph Hinds of Kimmins Mill, County Meath, dated 15 April 1794 and proved on 10 May 1794. Ralph left his son, Walter Hinds and his Heirs and Assigns, all of his Freehold Estate in the Towns and Lands of Corrigeran, Coagagh, Coghs and all his interest therein situate in the County of Cavan which he derived by Lease from the late Lord Farnham.8

Family

Judith Barry
Children1.Robert Maxwell2 b. c 1720, d. 16 Nov 1779
2.Barry Maxwell2 d. 7 Oct 1800
3.Henry Maxwell+2 d. 7 Oct 1798

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baron_Farnham. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Maxwell,_1st_Baron_Farnham.
  3. [S588] Ireland Registry of Deeds, Transcripts of memorials of deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929; on 2687 FHL microfilms. Most are now digitized and available online at www.familysearch.org, LDS Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah: 1752; Film# 461362, Volume 157, pages 405-406, Deed# 105262. Hereinafter cited as Deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929.
  4. [S588] Ireland Registry of Deeds, Deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929; on 2687 FHL microfilms: 1752; Film# 461362, Volume 156, page 304, Deed# 105796.
  5. [S588] Ireland Registry of Deeds, Deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929; on 2687 FHL microfilms: 1752; Film# 461381, Volume 189, pages 417-418, Deed# 126010.
  6. [S1618] Crossle Genealogical Abstracts, online at Findmypast, www.findmypast.com, Chancery Bill, 1779, Andrew Bell of Bellgrove, County Cavan, Ireland, Plaintiff, John Bell, Anne (Grier) Bell and James Grier, Defendants. Hereinafter cited as Crossle Genealogical Abstracts.
  7. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Peerage_of_Ireland
  8. [S343] Ralph Hinds will (15 Apr 1794), Copy of the Will of Ralph Hinds, deceased 1794, National Archives of Ireland, Dublin, Ireland. Hereinafter cited as Will of Ralph Hinds, deceased 1794.

John Maxwell1

b. 1767, d. 1838
Father*Henry Maxwell1 d. 7 Oct 1798
Mother*Margaret Foster1
Birth*1767John Maxwell was born about 1767.1
Peerage of Ireland*John he succeeded a first cousin to become the 5th Baron Farnham.2
Death*1838He died in 1838.2

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Maxwell,_1st_Baron_Farnham. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baron_Farnham

Robert Maxwell1

b. circa 1720, d. 16 November 1779
Father*John Maxwell1 b. 1687, d. 6 Aug 1759
Mother*Judith Barry1
Birth*circa 1720Robert Maxwell was born circa 1720.1
Peerage of Ireland* Robert succeeded his father in the barony as the 2nd Baron Farnham. He was created Viscount Farnham in 1760 and the Earl of Farnham in 1763.1,2
Peerage of IrelandRobert was succeeded in the barony by his brother Barry.1,2
Death*16 November 1779Both of the higher titles became extinct when he died childless on 16 November 1779.1,2

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Maxwell,_1st_Baron_Farnham. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S225] Wikipedia Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Baron_Farnham

Abigail May1

b. July 1666, d. 9 April 1745
Father*Samuel May2 d. 17 Jul 1677
Mother*Abigail Stansfull3
Birth*July 1666Abigail May was born in July 1666.1
Marriage*before 1683She married Nathaniel Johnson, son of Humphrey Johnson and Ellen Cheney, before 1683 in Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England).4,2
Death*9 April 1745She died on 9 April 1745 in Pomfret, Windham County, Connecticut, at age 78.4

Family

Nathaniel Johnson b. Jan 1666, d. 4 May 1755
Children1.Nathaniel Johnson5
2.Joseph Johnson4 b. 9 Sep 1685, d. 25 Mar 1745
3.Mary Johnson+6,7 b. 11 Mar 1691, d. 1 Nov 1712

Citations

  1. [S1370] Paul Franklin Johnson, editor, Genealogy of Captain John Johnson of Roxbury, Massachusetts, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. John Johnson (d.1659) and his family emigrated from England to Roxbury, Massachusetts in 1630; he married twice (once in England). Includes Index; generations I to XIV by Paul Franklin Johnson, editor, 1945, and generations I to IX from the 1932 and 1935 manuscripts of Frank Leonard Johnson; generations IX to XIV compiled by Paul Franklin Johnson; completed, with additions and corrections, by Ada Johnson Modern, 1948. (Los Angeles, California: privately printed for the author by The Commonwealth Press, Inc., 1951), page 12. Hereinafter cited as Captain John Johnson of Roxbury, Massachusetts.
  2. [S413] Clarence Almon Torrey, New England Marriages: Prior to 1700 (Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co, 1985 and 1992), page 422. Hereinafter cited as New England Marriages: Prior to 1700.
  3. [S1371] Douglas Richardson, "The Heath Connection: English Origins of Isaac and William Heath of Roxbury, Massachusetts, John Johnson, Edward Morris, and Elizabeth (Morris) Cartwright", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 146, pages 261-278 (July 1992): pages 274-275. Hereinafter cited as "The Heath Connection: English Origins."
  4. [S1370] Paul Franklin Johnson, Captain John Johnson of Roxbury, Massachusetts, Nathaniel Johnson, page 12.
  5. [S1370] Paul Franklin Johnson, Captain John Johnson of Roxbury, Massachusetts, Nathaniel Johnson, page 19.
  6. [S1370] Paul Franklin Johnson, Captain John Johnson of Roxbury, Massachusetts, Mary (Johnson) Morse, page 19.
  7. [S504] Compiled by J. Howard Morse and Emily W. Leavitt, Morse Genealogy : comprising the descendants of Samuel, Anthony, William and Joseph Morse and John Moss : being a revision of the "Memorial of the Morses" published by Rev. Abner Morse in 1850, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Samuel Morse (1587-1654) immigrated to Watertown, Massachusetts in 1635. Anthony Morse (1618-1686) and his brother, William Morse (1614-1683), immigrated to Newbury, Massachusetts. Joseph Morse (d.1646) immigrated to Ipswich, Massachusetts. John Moss (1603 or 4-1707) immigrated to New Haven, Connecticut. All emigrated from England. Includes indexes. (Cloverdale, Oregon: Morse Society, 1982), Samuel Morse, Fourth Generation, pages 32-33, confusing the wives Abigail and Mary, of the two Nathaniels, father and son. Hereinafter cited as Morse Genealogy : comprising the descendants of Samuel, Anthony, William and Joseph Morse and John Moss.

Edwin Porter May1

Marriage*He married Lucy Minerva Conger, daughter of Arthur Willis Conger and Ella Chase.1
No Issue*The couple had no children.1

Family

Lucy Minerva Conger b. 22 Jan 1875

Citations

  1. [S9] Compiled by Mary Lou Heaton Skinner Ross, transcribed from the original Conger Volumes published by Helen Maxine Cromwell in 1973, "Notes Taken From: The Conger Family of America", compiled on 10 Aug 1982 (Issaquah, Washington 98029). Hereinafter cited as "Conger Family Outline."

Michael May1

ChartsDescendants of Nicholas Boulton, The Immigrant
Marriage*27 July 1727He married Elizabeth Bolton, daughter of John Bolton and Sarah Chesebrough, on 27 July 1727 in Easton, Bristol County, Massachusetts Bay Province (New England).1,2
(Witness to Deed) Land Records23 November 1729Michael May was a witness for his brother-in-law William Leonard when William purchased a house and land in Bridgewater from Ephraim Leonard on 23 November 1729.3
(Brother-in-Law) Land Transfer16 February 1730The surviving siblings of John Bolton Jr., all residing in Bridgewater and consisting of Nicholas Bolton, Elisha Bolton, Joseph Bolton, Nathaniel Bolton and Samuel Bolton, Sarah (Bolton) Leonard, Elizabeth (Bolton) May and Abigail Bolton and their husbands, William Leonard and Michael May, children and heirs of John Bolton, late of Bridgewater, signed a deed agreement on 16 February 1730, registered on 13 March 1743, stating that their honored father, had in his lifetime, sold to their brother John Bolton Jr. of Bridgewater, yeoman, for a valuable consideration, a small parcel of land containing by estimation one acre and a half which lay adjoining to their brother's land where he then lived in Bridgewater. The land was described as beginning at a stake and heap of stones which was on bounds of his own land, then running northerly about 5 rods to a red oak tree marked on two sides and running still on the low range 6 rods and a half further to a stake and a heap of stones. From there running easterly about 20 rods (by a double red oak and a single red oak) to a rock by the side of the river, then bounded by the river upstream to John Bolton Jr.'s land. Then by his land to the bounds first mentioned. The deed then stated that, because their honored father did not give a deed to their brother, they separately and together, released all claim to the tract or parcel of land to their brother.4
(2nd Son-in-Law) Estate and Land25 September 1730Michael's sister-in-law, Mary Bolton, had died intestate and the settlement and distribution of her real estate was completed on 25 September 1730. Mary's estate was divided into ten equal shares and distributed between her mother, Sarah (Chesebrough) Bolton, and brothers and sisters, John Bolton, Samuel Bolton, Sarah (Bolton) Leonard, Elizabeth (Bolton) May, Nicholas Bolton, Elisha Bolton, Joseph Bolton, Nathaniel Bolton, and Abigail Bolton.

A special committee of five freeholders consisting of Joseph Alden, whose land bordered the deceased's, and Joseph Edson, Eleazer Carver, Daniel Hudson and Jonathan Sprague had earlier been appointed by Judge Isaac Winslow on 15 June 1730 to inventory Mary's land and to determine, in their best judgment, an equitable division of her real estate, which they estimated to be 6 acres. Their recommendation, submitted to the court on 10 August 1730 and approved on 21 August 1730, distributed the lands into ten equal shares or lots.

Michael's wife, Elizabeth (Bolton) May, received the lot identified by the committee as the seventh share which contained about 3/4 of an acre of land. It was on the south side of the lot distributed to her older sister, Sarah (Bolton) Leonard. It was bounded at the west end by the lands which contained the Bolton house, beginning at the north-west corner of the house land at a stake and heap of stones standing near an apple tree, and from there ranged north 78 degrees west 31 rods to a stake and heap of stones, and from there ranged south 30 degrees west 5 rods to a stake and heap of stones standing by the highway, and then bounding by the highway 31 rods to a stake and heap of stones standing about 1 rod from the south-west corner of the Bolton house, and from there ranged north 30 degrees east 4 rods and 1/4 to the bounds first mentioned at the north-west corner of the house land.5,6
(2nd Brother-in-Law) Land Records22 February 1730/31 On 22 February 1730/31, Michael May and his wife Elizabeth (Bolton) May, William Leonard and his wife Sarah (Bolton) Leonard, Nicholas Bolton and Joseph Bolton, all of Bridgewater, sold to Jonathan Washburn of Bridgewater, for the sum of £40, the land in Bridgewater they had, a few months earlier, received as heirs in the distribution of their deceased sister Mary Bolton's estate. Josiah Edson and Sarah Edson witnessed the signatures of the Boltons and their husbands on 22 February 1730/31 and the deed was recorded in Plymouth County on 18 May 1761. It described the property as four tenths part of their sister Mary's real estate, being the fourth, fifth, sixth and seventh shares as described, with the details of quantity and bounds, in the earlier settlement document for the division of Mary Bolton's estate on file with the Judge of Probate.7
(Brother-in-Law) Land Transfer12 February 1732Joseph Bolton of Bridgewater, in the County of Plymouth in New England, signed a deed agreement on 12 February 1732 to sell a certain piece of land in Bridgewater, Plymouth County, to his brother-in-law Michael May and sister Elizabeth (Bolton) May his Wife, also of Bridgewater, for the sum of One Hundred and Ten Pounds. The deed was witnessed by Samuel Bolton and Nathaniel Bolton, brothers of Joseph Bolton, on 5 Mar 1732 and recorded on 13 Dec 1732. The land was described as containing by estimation twelve acres, be there more or less, bounded as follows: Beginning at a Stake and Heap of Stones by the Highway which is the South Easterly corner and from there bounded Northerly as the fence now stands next to his brother Elisha Bolton's land to a Stake and Heap of Stones by the Side of the Swamp and then running North Easterly to the land of Joseph Alden, and then bounded by the land of Joseph Alden Westerly to the land of John Willis and then bounded by the land of John Willis Southerly to the Highway and then by the Highway to the bounds first mentioned.8
(Brother-in-Law) Land Records10 November 1732Michael May witnessed the signature of his brother-in-law William Leonard on 10 November 1732 when William sold land in Bridgewater to Richard Davenport. The second witness was Ephraim Leonard, whose relationship to William, if any, has not been determined.9
Land Records*5 May 1733Michael May and David Johnson, both of Bridgewater, mutually agreed on a settlement of the bounds between their lands and their agreement was signed by them both and recorded in the town's Purchasers Book on 5 May 1733. The neighbors had a difference of opinion regarding the bounds between the land that joined their property and also adjoined the dwelling house of David Johnson that Thomas Washburn had lived and died in. Their agreement restated the bounds for the record as follows: beginning at a stake and heap of stones standing in the fence between Michael May and another neighbor, Elisha Bolton, a little to the north and west of the house by a large plum tree and running westerly about 4 rods to another stake with stones about it and standing by the trodden way.10
Town Poor2 November 1767The names of Michael May and his wife Elizabeth (Bolton) May appeared separately on a list of paupers at a Town Meeting held in Bridgewater on 2 November 1767. At the meeting, an amount of £21,05s,02p was approved for the support of Michael May and £2,17s,08p was approved for payment to the Reverend John Shaw for visits and medicines for Michael. Additionally, for visits and medicines for the wife of Michael May, Elizabeth (Bolton) May, £1,04s,04p was approved for payment to Dr. Richard Perkins.11

Family

Elizabeth Bolton b. 24 Apr 1692, d. 22 Jan 1770

Citations

  1. [S471] Anna Chesebrough Wildey, Genealogy of the Descendants of William Chesebrough of Boston, Rehoboth, Massachusetts (New York, New York: Press of T.A. Wright, 1903), Part I, Descendants of Samuel, pages 18-301. Hereinafter cited as Descendants of William Chesebrough of Boston, Rehoboth, Massachusetts.
  2. [S451] Massachusetts Vital Records to the Year 1850 - NEHGS, online at www.newenglandancestors.org. Hereinafter cited as Massachusetts Vital Records to 1850 - NEHGS.
  3. [S625] Deed records, 1664-1900, Plymouth County, Massachusetts, microfilm of original manuscript on 462 microfilm reels. Includes Grantor and Grantee indexes: Film# 558823, Book 27, page 152B, filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. Hereinafter cited as Deed records, 1664-1900, Plymouth County.
  4. [S625] Deed records, 1664-1900, Plymouth County, Film# 558826, Book 36, page 134c.
  5. [S1127] Mary Bolton, Probate (1730 Bridgewater, Plymouth County) Case number 2220, Box 107049 on FHL Film# 2426726. Probate file papers 1686-1881, Plymouth County, Massachusetts; microfilm of records at Supreme Judicial Court, Boston, on 246 microfilm reels. LDS Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah. Hereinafter cited as Probate of Mary Bolton (1730 Bridgewater).
  6. [S624] Probate records, 1686-1903; with index and docket, 1685-1967, Massachusetts Probate Court (Plymouth County), microfilm of originals at Plymouth, Massachusetts on 157 microfilm reels filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, Salt Lake City, 1968. Includes Index. LDS Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah, FHL Film# 549782, Index and Docket Abe-Bur 1685-1881, Case number 2220; FHL Film# 550705, Index to probates 1686-1820; FHL Film# 550511, Probates 1724-1731, Volume 5, pages 704-705, 780-786 and 789-790. Hereinafter cited as Plymouth County Massachusetts Probate (Index) 1686-1903.
  7. [S625] Deed records, 1664-1900, Plymouth County, FHL Film# 559116, Book 46, pages 261-262.
  8. [S625] Deed records, 1664-1900, Plymouth County, Film# 558823, Book 28, page 108.
  9. [S625] Deed records, 1664-1900, Plymouth County, FHL Film# 558823, Book 29, pages 66B-67A.
  10. [S1154] Purchasers Books of Bridgewater (Massachusetts), earliest original records, Bridgewater Public Library Historical Room, 15 South Street, Bridgewater, Book 1, page 262.
  11. [S1120] Bridgewater (Massachusetts) Town Clerk, Town records 1656-1823, Bridgewater, Massachusetts. Microfilm of manuscripts filmed at the East Bridgewater Town Hall, Plymouth County, East Bridgewater, Massachusetts. Includes records of births, marriages, and deaths, town meeting records, records of land and property, and other miscellaneous town records: FHL Film# 902869, Item# 2, Volume 3, 1739-1784, page items 70-71; on 2 microfilm reels, LDS Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah. Hereinafter cited as Town records 1656-1823, Bridgewater.

Samuel May1

d. 17 July 1677
Marriage*7 June 1657He married, as her first husband, Abigail Stansfull on 7 June 1657 in Roxbury, Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England).2,3
Death*17 July 1677He died on 17 July 1677 in Roxbury.4

Family

Abigail Stansfull
Child1.Abigail May+1 b. Jul 1666, d. 9 Apr 1745

Citations

  1. [S413] Clarence Almon Torrey, New England Marriages: Prior to 1700 (Baltimore, Maryland: Genealogical Publishing Co, 1985 and 1992), page 422. Hereinafter cited as New England Marriages: Prior to 1700.
  2. [S1371] Douglas Richardson, "The Heath Connection: English Origins of Isaac and William Heath of Roxbury, Massachusetts, John Johnson, Edward Morris, and Elizabeth (Morris) Cartwright", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 146, pages 261-278 (July 1992): pages 274-275. Hereinafter cited as "The Heath Connection: English Origins."
  3. [S413] Clarence Almon Torrey, New England Marriages: Prior to 1700, page 499, noting alternate spellings of her surname as "Stanffull" and "Stamfield" and an alternate date of 7 July 1657.
  4. [S451] Massachusetts Vital Records to the Year 1850 - NEHGS, online at www.newenglandancestors.org, Roxbury Deaths, Volume 2, page 591, his surname transcribed as "Mays". Hereinafter cited as Massachusetts Vital Records to 1850 - NEHGS.

Passengers Mayflower (The)

Mayflower Passenger*9 November 1620 When the Mayflower departed Plymouth, England on 6 Sep 1620, she was carrying 102 passengers, including three pregnant women. During the voyage one baby, Oceanus Hopkins, was born making a total of 103 passengers. Three days before land was sighted, passenger William Button died, so when the Mayflower arrived at Provincetown Harbor in Plymouth Colony in what is now Massachusetts on 9 November 1620 there were again 102 passengers. A full list of the passengers may be accessed by clicking on the PDF icon at the end of this section and those included in this project so far include adult males John Alden, Francis Cooke and James Chilton, adult females Susanna (Furner) Chilton, young male John Cooke, and young females Priscilla Mullins and Mary Chilton.

During the weeks ahead, while everyone still "lived" on the ship, the men explored the area looking for a place to build their settlement. Another baby, Peregrine (meaning "wanderer") White, son of William and Susannah, was born in America onboard the Mayflower on 20 Nov, the first English child born to the Pilgrims in the New World. The White's servant, Edward Thompson, died on 4 Dec, followed shortly by 7 year old Jasper More, one of the four illegitimate children placed on the Mayflower in the care of the William Brewster family by their mother's humiliated husband. Two of the other More children died as well. And, tragically, Dorothy May Bradford, William Bradford's wife, slipped over the side of the anchored Mayflower and drowned. In early December the group decided to move the ship and look somewhere else for a settlement location. The ship and its passengers left Provincetown Harbor on 15 Dec. Two days later on 17 Dec, the Mayflower dropped anchor at Plymouth Harbor and on 21 Dec the first landing party arrived at the site of what would become the settlement of Plymouth. The weather, however, was so terrible they could not begin work on shore for several days. In the meantime, the Mayflower had become a hospital ship, the passengers suffering from colds, coughs, fevers and scurvy. James Chilton had died even before the Mayflower arrived in Plymouth Harbor. Richard Britteridge passed away the day the ship arrived, and two days later Solomon Prower, the stepson of Christopher Martin, the ship's designated "governor", died. The following day Mary Allerton gave birth to a stillborn son.

By the end of January 1621, enough of the settlement had been built to begin unloading provisions from the Mayflower, however the emigrants' ordeal was far from over. With two and sometimes three people dying a day during February and March, almost everyone had lost a loved one. Christopher Martin died in early January, his wife Mary soon after. The Rigsdale, Tinker and Turner families were completely wiped out, followed by Susannah Chilton whose husband James had died while the ship was at Provincetown Harbor. The Chilton's 13 year old daughter Mary had become an orphan. Also orphaned that first winter were 17 year old Joseph Rogers, 12 year old Samuel Fuller, 18 year old John Crackston, 17 year old Priscilla Mullins and 13 year old Elizabeth Tilley, who also lost her aunt and uncle, Edward and Ann Tilley. By mid-March, William Bradford, Myles Standish, Francis Eaton and Isaac Allerton, who had three children between the ages of eight and four, had all become widowers. When William White died, his widow Susannah was left with their newborn son Peregrine and 5 year old Resolved. Susannah was the plantation's only surviving widow. By that first spring, 52 of the 102 who had originally arrived at Provincetown were dead. Half, however, survived. And, miraculously, the families of William Brewster, Francis Cooke, Stephen Hopkins and John Billington were completely untouched by all the disease. The remaining "Pilgrims" worked, prayed and fought together and their settlement of Plimouth Plantation in Plymouth Colony had begun.1,2,3

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S911] Nathaniel Philbrick, Mayflower: A Story of Courage, Community, and War (New York, New York: Penguin Group, Inc., 2006), Chapter 5, The Heart of Winter, pages 78-92. Hereinafter cited as Mayflower: A Story.
  3. [S911] Nathaniel Philbrick, Mayflower: A Story, Chapter 4, Beaten with Their Own Rod, pages 56-77.

Signers Mayflower Compact

Mayflower Compact*11 November 1620Francis Cooke, James Chilton, John Alden and George Soule were among the 41 passengers who composed and signed the Mayflower Compact on 11 November 1620 while still aboard the Mayflower after arriving and anchoring in what is now Provincetown Harbor, Plymouth Colony, Massachusetts (Plymouth Colony). All 41 of the adult male members on the Mayflower signed the Compact. It outlined the first written laws for the new land, determined authority within the settlement and was observed as "the law" until 1691. The Compact established that the colony of mostly persecuted Separatists was to be free of English law. It was devised to set up a government from within themselves and was written by those to be governed. When creating the Mayflower Compact, the signers believed that covenants were not only to be honored between God and man, but also between each other. They had always honored covenants as part of their righteous integrity and agreed to be bound by this same principle with the Compact. John Adams and many historians have referred to the Mayflower Compact as the foundation of the U.S. Constitution written more than 150 later.1,2,3

Citations

  1. [S225] Wikipedia Free Encyclopedia, online at www.wikipedia.org. Hereinafter cited as Wikipedia Encyclopedia.
  2. [S841] Mayflower History.com, online at www.mayflowerhistory.com. Hereinafter cited as MayflowerHistory.com.
  3. [S912] All About History, online at www.allabouthistory.org. Hereinafter cited as All About History.

David Maynard1

Marriage*6 February 1732/33He married first Jemima Brigham, daughter of David Brigham and Mary Leonard, on 6 February 1732/33 in Westborough, Middlesex County, Massachusetts Bay Province (New England).1
Marriage*14 March 1737He married second Anne Oake on 14 March 1737 in Westborough, Middlesex County, Massachusetts Bay Province (New England).1

Family 1

Jemima Brigham b. 24 Aug 1712, d. b 14 Mar 1737

Family 2

Anne Oake

Citations

  1. [S451] Massachusetts Vital Records to the Year 1850 - NEHGS, online at www.newenglandancestors.org, Westborough Marriages, Volume 1, page 181. Hereinafter cited as Massachusetts Vital Records to 1850 - NEHGS.

Hannah Maynard1

b. 22 November 1648
Father*John Maynard1 d. 4 Oct 1658
Mother*Mary Starr2 b. 16 Apr 1620
Birth*22 November 1648Hannah Maynard was born about 22 November 1648, probably in Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England),1
Baptism26 November 1648 and was baptized with her sister Lydia on 26 November 1648 at the First Church of Boston. They were about 4 days old.1
Relationship Note*Hannah and Lydia Maynard were twins.1

Citations

  1. [S46] Dean Crawford Smith C.G. and Douglas Richardson, "English Ancestry of Nathaniel Heaton of Boston, Mass., and his Nephew, James Heaton of New Haven, Conn.", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 152, pages 430-452 (October 1998): page 449. Hereinafter cited as "Heaton, Nathaniel and James Ancestry."
  2. [S1369] Hosea Starr Ballou, "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War and his Family Connections", New England Historical & Genealogical Register (article spans several volumes and years): April 1940, Volume 94, Footnotes pages 171-172. Hereinafter cited as "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War."

John Maynard1,2

d. 4 October 1658
Marriage*6 April 1640He married first Mary Starr, daughter of Comfort Starr and Elizabeth ______, on 6 April 1640, probably at Duxbury, Plymouth Colony.3,4
Children*According to the wills of Mary (Starr) Maynard's father, and her uncle Jehoshaphat Starr, Mary and John Maynard had five daughters. Researchers have not yet identified the other three, and have stated that twins Lydia and Hannah were probably the last. It is believed that the three oldest daughters were born in Duxbury, but the early records of both the town and the church of Duxbury were burned.5,6
Relocation*20 August 1647Mary and John Maynard had moved, and were identified as " of Boston" in a sale of land on 20 August 1647.4
Marriage*after 30 August 1650He married second, as her third husband, Elizabeth (Wight) Heaton Pell, daughter of Robert Wight and Elizabeth Fulshaw, after 30 August 1650, probably in Boston.1,2
Name-SpellingsA variation of the spelling of the MAYNARD surname found in our research was MINOR.7,2,8
Death*4 October 1658He died on 4 October 1658 in Boston.4,9,10
(Father-Possible) Research NotesHeaton Families: 350 Years in America" speculated, without offering any source information, that John Maynard may have been related to his third wife's son Nathaniel Heaton's wife Mary, who actually would have been about the right age to be one of John's missing daughters. Without documentation, however, it's not possible to identify her one way or the other.11,12,13,14

Family 1

Mary Starr b. 16 Apr 1620
Children1.Hannah Maynard15 b. 22 Nov 1648
2.Lydia Maynard15 b. 22 Nov 1648

Family 2

Elizabeth Wight b. 2 Nov 1606

Citations

  1. [S46] Dean Crawford Smith C.G. and Douglas Richardson, "English Ancestry of Nathaniel Heaton of Boston, Mass., and his Nephew, James Heaton of New Haven, Conn.", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 152, pages 430-452 (October 1998): page 447. Hereinafter cited as "Heaton, Nathaniel and James Ancestry."
  2. [S43] Dean Heaton, The Heaton Families: 350 Years in America. Contains index. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in this work often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (111 Water Street, Baltimore, MD 21202: Gateway Press, Inc., 1982), Chapter 1, pages 2-3. Hereinafter cited as The Heaton Families: 350 Years in America.
  3. [S1368] Hosea Starr Ballou, "Dr. Comfort Starr, and Cranbrook, Kent", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 64, pages 73-74 (January 1910). Hereinafter cited as "Dr. Comfort Starr, and Cranbrook."
  4. [S1369] Hosea Starr Ballou, "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War and his Family Connections", New England Historical & Genealogical Register (article spans several volumes and years): January 1939, Volume 93, page 94. Hereinafter cited as "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War."
  5. [S1369] Hosea Starr Ballou, "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War", April 1940, Volume 94, Footnotes, pages 171-172.
  6. [S1369] Hosea Starr Ballou, "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War", January 1939, Volume 93, pages 92-93.
  7. [S46] Dean Crawford Smith C.G. and Douglas Richardson, "Heaton, Nathaniel and James Ancestry", pages 447 and 449.
  8. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 1, page 4. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  9. [S46] Dean Crawford Smith C.G. and Douglas Richardson, "Heaton, Nathaniel and James Ancestry", page 447.
  10. [S1034] Boston MA: Births, Baptisms, Marriages, and Deaths, 1630-1699, online at www.americanancestors.org, City Document 130, page 66, his surname spelled "Minord". Hereinafter cited as Boston Births, Baptisms, Marriages, Deaths, 1630-1699.
  11. [S472] Thomas and Manasseh Minor, The Minor Diaries, Stonington, Connecticut: Thomas 1653 to 1684 and Manasseh 1696 to 1720 (reprinted in 2001 by Edward Brothers Inc., Lillington, North Carolina: The Thomas Minor Society, 1993), page 43, January 1660, "thrusday .24. marie died aboute six o'clocke". Hereinafter cited as The Minor Diaries.
  12. [S473] John Augustus Miner, Thomas Minor Descendants, 1608-1981 (Trevett, Maine: compiler and publisher John Augustus Miner, 1981), page 17. Hereinafter cited as Thomas Minor Descendants, 1608-1981.
  13. [S1240] Raymond Gordon Hawes, The Edward Hawes Heirs : Edward Hawes, ca. 1616-1687, of Dedham, Massachusetts, and his wife, Eliony Lumber : and some of their descendants through eleven generations. Edward Hawes (ca. 1616-1687) was living at Dedham, Massachusetts, by 1648, where he married Eliony Lumber (ca. 1625-1688/9) that year. They had nine children, 1648/9-1666, all born at Dedham. Descendants lived in Massachusetts, Rhode Island, New York, Maine, Vermont, Connecticut, New Hampshire, and elsewhere. Descendants also spell their surname Haws. (Baltimore, Maryland: Gateway Press, 1996), Generation Three, pages 15-27. Hereinafter cited as The Edward Hawes Heirs.
  14. [S43] Dean Heaton, The Heaton Families: 350 Years in America, Chapter 1, page 5.
  15. [S46] Dean Crawford Smith C.G. and Douglas Richardson, "Heaton, Nathaniel and James Ancestry", page 449.

Lydia Maynard1

b. 22 November 1648
Father*John Maynard1 d. 4 Oct 1658
Mother*Mary Starr2 b. 16 Apr 1620
Birth*22 November 1648Lydia was born about 22 November 1648, probably in Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts Bay Colony (New England),1
Baptism26 November 1648 and was baptized with her sister Hannah on 26 November 1648 at the First Church of Boston. They were about 4 days old.1
Relationship Note*Lydia and Hannah Maynard were twins.1

Citations

  1. [S46] Dean Crawford Smith C.G. and Douglas Richardson, "English Ancestry of Nathaniel Heaton of Boston, Mass., and his Nephew, James Heaton of New Haven, Conn.", New England Historical & Genealogical Register, Volume 152, pages 430-452 (October 1998): page 449. Hereinafter cited as "Heaton, Nathaniel and James Ancestry."
  2. [S1369] Hosea Starr Ballou, "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War and his Family Connections", New England Historical & Genealogical Register (article spans several volumes and years): April 1940, Volume 94, Footnotes pages 171-172. Hereinafter cited as "Dr. Thomas Starr, Surgeon in the Pequot War."

Mary McClanathan1

Father*Deacon Thomas McClanathan1
Mother*Jean ______1
Marriage*7 January 1763She married Dr. Matthew Bolton of Colrain, son of Dr. Hugh Bolton and Elizabeth Patterson, on 7 January 1763 in Palmer, Hampshire County, Massachusetts Bay Province (New England).1

Family

Dr. Matthew Bolton b. 1731, d. 5 Jun 1774
Children1.Matthew Bolton1 b. 23 Sep 1768, d. 17 Oct 1829
2.John Bolton1 b. May 1773, d. 22 Sep 1773

Citations

  1. [S451] Massachusetts Vital Records to the Year 1850 - NEHGS, online at www.newenglandancestors.org. Hereinafter cited as Massachusetts Vital Records to 1850 - NEHGS.

Deacon Thomas McClanathan1

Marriage*He married Jean ______.1

Citations

  1. [S451] Massachusetts Vital Records to the Year 1850 - NEHGS, online at www.newenglandancestors.org. Hereinafter cited as Massachusetts Vital Records to 1850 - NEHGS.

Cary McClelland1,2

ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Marriage*He married Mary Wathen, daughter of Nicholas Miles Wathen and Sarah Heaton.1,2

Family

Mary Wathen b. 2 Oct 1785, d. 5 May 1853

Citations

  1. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 243. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 288-289. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.

Anne McCluskey1

ChartsDescendants of John Hinds, including our Walters and Ralphs
Marriage*1800She married Thomas Hinds, son of Thomas Hinds and Anne Slator.1
(Wife) DeathAnne became a widow when Thomas Hinds died.1,2
Will1811Her husband left a will, which was probated in 1811, appointing his wife Anne as Executrix.2,1
(Widow) Deed Memorial30 June 1821Anne was party to a Memorial Deed of lease and release dated 29 and 30 June 1821 regarding the conditions and release of the Hinds family's lands of Gortnatrieve and Behy, County Cavan, made between Walter Hinds Esq. of the city of Dublin, eldest son and heir at law of Walter Hinds late of Bruce Hall Esq. in the county of Cavan deceased, and also administrator of the estate of his sister Martha Hinds, also deceased, of the first part, George Warner of College Green in the city of Dublin, his uncle and one of the aldermen of that city, and his mother Anne (Hinds) Hinds of Blessington street in or near the city of Dublin, widow of Walter Hinds of Bruce Hall, deceased, who were named as trustees and executors in the last will and testament of Walter Hinds of Bruce Hall deceased, of the second part, George Hinds of the city of Dublin Esq., youngest son and one of the legatees named in the last will and testament of Walter Hinds of Bruce Hall deceased of the third part, Isaac Hinds of the city of Dublin, watchmaker, sole executor named in the last will and testament of his mother, Anne (Slator) Hinds, the elder, hereinafter which the said Anne Hinds the elder was the sole executrix named in the last will and testament of her son Alexander Hinds deceased, hereinafter also named Samuel Kennedy of Killeshandra in the county of Cavan, apothecary, and Elizabeth Kennedy otherwise Hinds his wife, and Anne McCluskey of the city of Dublin, widow and executrix of the last will and testament of Thomas Hinds late of the city of Dublin, gentleman deceased and which said Isaac Hinds, Alexander Hinds, Elizabeth Kennedy and Thomas Hinds were four of the children of Thomas Hinds the elder, thereinafter named of the fourth part, and Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore of Stradone House, County Cavan, Benarth, Wales and Bruton Street, London, respectively, of the fifth part.

The deed began by outlining the Hinds family's history with the lands, reciting first that Walter Hinds, formerly of Corrakane in the county of Cavan, was seized in fee of and in the lands of Gortnatrieve and Behy previous to the year 1770, and that, being so seized, had conveyed the lands to his son Thomas Hinds as a child's portion in the marriage settlement agreement he made in August 1770 with Alexander Slator of Whitehill, County Longford, father of Thomas' wife Anne (Slator) Hinds. And reciting that, as a part of that agreement, after the death of Thomas, his widow Anne was to receive a jointure of £50 a year payable out of the lands. The agreement also directed that, after the death of Thomas, the lands should descend to his male issue and that, after the death of his widow Anne, her jointure should revert to the couple's male issue. The agreement also permitted Thomas, at any time he thought proper, to raise the sum of £1000 as a portion for each of his younger children, whether males or females.

The 1821 deed then recited that the marriage between Thomas Hinds and Anne Slator was duly had and solemnized and that Thomas entered into possession of the lands and remained seized thereof until the time of his death. It recited that he died in 1794 leaving Anne Hinds otherwise Slator his widow, also since deceased, and seven children of the marriage, namely Walter Hinds, his eldest son and heir at law, Alexander Hinds, his second son since deceased, Thomas Hinds, his third son since deceased, Isaac Hinds, Martha Warner, now the wife of George Warner, Elizabeth Kennedy and Mary Hinds. It recited that previous to his death, Thomas Hinds duly made and published his last will and testament whereby he left to his eldest son Walter the lands of Gortnatrieve and Behy, and to each of his six younger children the sum of £1000. His will had appointed his wife Anne Hinds, his son-in-law George Warner, and his second son Alexander Hinds his executors.

The 1821 deed next recited that Thomas Hinds the younger was also dead, having first duly made his will whereof he appointed his wife Anne McCluskey his executrix, and that his second son Alexander Hinds was also dead but, previous to his death, had duly made and published his last will and testament by which he appointed his mother, Anne Hinds the elder, his sole executrix, and that Anne Hinds the elder was also deceased and that she had by her last will appointed her son Isaac Hinds her sole executor. The death of Mary Hinds, another of the children of Thomas and Anne Hinds the elder, was also recited, with the statement that her brother Isaac had obtained letters of administration for all of her properties.

The 1821 deed went on to recite that Walter Hinds, upon the death of his father Thomas, entered into possession of the lands and premises of Gortnatrieve and Behy and that by deeds of lease and release, followed by a deed of common recovery, both in 1795, had become seized in his demesne, as of fee, of and in the lands and premises of Gortnatrieve and Behy. And that being so thereof seized, he duly made and published his last will and testament whereby he gave and bequeathed to his wife Anne Hinds and his brother-in-law George Warner, as trustees, the said towns and lands of Gortnatrieve and Behy. To hold the same unto the said George Warner and Anne Hinds and the survivor of them and the heirs of such survivor forever subject to his just debts and chargeables as therein mentioned upon trust to levy and pay out of said lands unto his widow Anne Hinds a sum of £50 and also one annuity of £100 in lieu of all dower and the will gave his son George Hinds the sum of £1500 payable as therein mentioned and to any other child he might have by his wife Anne the sum of £1000 provided however that if he should have such other child, his son George should only be paid a sum of £1000 instead of the legacy of £1500 and subject to such annuity and legacies the will directed his trustees should stand seized and possessed of such lands for and to the use of his eldest son Walter Hinds Esq., party to the indenture of release first herein mentioned, his heirs and assigns forever, and of his said will he appointed his wife Anne (Hinds) Hinds and George Warner executors and died leaving his widow Anne and three children, namely Walter Hinds Esq., his eldest son and heir at law, George Hinds, and Martha Hinds. And then also reciting the death of Martha Hinds intestate and unmarried and that Walter Hinds, her brother, had obtained letters of administration of her goods and chattels, and also reciting that the said George Warner in right of his wife Martha Warner, otherwise Hinds, the said Isaac Hinds in his own right, and also as executor of the said Alexander Hinds, and also as administrator of the said Mary Hinds, the said Anne McCluskey and executrix of Thomas Hinds Junior, and the said Samuel Kennedy and Elizabeth Kennedy his wife , parties to the said first mentioned indenture of release were under the marriage articles of the first day of August 1770 and the will of the said Thomas Hinds, entitled to what remained of the said sum of £1000, and which then amounted to a sum of £769,12s,6p, and that the said George Hinds was then entitled to the sum of £1500 for principal and interest on the sum of £1000 bequeathed to him by his father the said Walter Hinds, and that there was nothing due to Walter Hinds the younger as administrator of his sister Martha Hinds, of her legacy of £1000.

Finally, after reviewing all of the pertinent past history regarding the family and the lands, the 1821 deed recited that Robert Burrowes, late of Bolton Street in the county of Middlesex, England, deceased, by his last will and testament in writing, directed the residue of his fortune to be laid out in lands, as contiguous as practicable, to Stradone in the county of Cavan and he appointed Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore his executors. And further reciting that in order to discharge the several demands of Walter Hinds Esq., by and with the consent and approbation of his mother Anne (Hinds) Hinds, proposed to the executors of Robert Burrowes deceased, Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore, to sell to them the lands and premises freed and discharged of the annuity of £100 to his mother Anne Hinds, and that Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore had agreed to such proposal. The deed next witnessed that, in consideration of the sum of £769,12s,6p to George Warner, Isaac Hinds, Anne McCluskey and Samuel and Elizabeth Kennedy, in hand well and truly paid by Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore, in full discharge of their several and respective demands against the lands and premises, the receipt whereof was thereby acknowledged, and of the further sum of £1500 by Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore to George Hinds well and truly paid, the receipt whereof was thereby acknowledged in full discharge of his, George Hinds', claims against the lands and premises, and of a further sum of £5009,1s,6p, being the residue of the purchase money by Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore well and truly paid to Walter Hinds Esq. and his mother Anne Hinds, the receipt whereof was thereby acknowledged, and for and in consideration of the further sum of 10 shillings registered by Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore to George Warner and Anne Hinds, the trustees named in the last will and testament of Walter Hinds, the receipt thereof was also thereby acknowledged, they, Walter Hinds Esq., George Warner and Anne (Hinds) Hinds, by and with the consent and approbation of Isaac Hinds, Anne McCluskey and Samuel and Elizabeth Kennedy, and also of George Hinds, testified by their being parties to and executing the deed of release according to their several and respective interests did, and each and every of them did, thereby grant, bargain, sell, alien, release, and confirm unto Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore in their actual possession then by virtue of a bargain and sale to them thereof made by Walter Hinds Esq., his uncle George Warner and mother Anne Hinds therein recited, and to their heirs and assigns, all that and those the towns and lands of Gortnatrieve and Behy, or by whatever other names and descriptions they may be known or called by, situate, lying and being in the parish of Killeshandra, barony of Tullyhunco, county of Cavan, to hold unto Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore, their heirs and assigns forever, to the use and behalf of Thomas Burrowes, Arnold Robinson Burrowes and John Woolmore, their heirs and assigns upon the trusts and to the uses expressed and declared in and by the will of Robert Burrowes. And Anne (Hinds) Hinds did thereby remise release exonerate and discharge the lands and premises from the annuity of £100 payable to her as aforesaid and the indenture also canceled covenants of good title of quiet possession and of further assurance and also a schedule of the tenants leases then in being. The deed was duly executed with signatures of all parties, witnessed by a variety of individuals, and registered on 01 October 1821.1

Family

Thomas Hinds

Citations

  1. [S588] Ireland Registry of Deeds, Transcripts of memorials of deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929; on 2687 FHL microfilms. Most are now digitized and available online at www.familysearch.org, LDS Family History Library, Salt Lake City, Utah: 1821; Film number 467074; Volume 765; Page 539; Record number 519474. Hereinafter cited as Deeds, conveyances and wills, 1708-1929.
  2. [S1623] Ireland Diocesan and Prerogative Wills & Administrations Indexes 1595-1858, online at www.findmypast.com. Hereinafter cited as Ireland Diocesan and Prerogative Wills & Administrations Indexes 1595-1858.

Peter McConnell1

b. 1833, d. 18 June 1908
Birth*1833Peter McConnell was born about 1833 in Ireland.1,2
Marriage*19 July 1866He married, as her second husband, Ann (Courtney) McGovern, daughter of Owen Courtney and Catherine Connolly, on 19 July 1866 in Galesburg, Knox County, Illinois.1,2
Census 1870*4 August 1870Ann and Peter McConnell appeared on the 1870 census taken on 4 August 1870 in Oneida, Knox County, Illinois. Peter was 37 years of age and worked as a day laborer. His real estate was valued at $1,000 and his personal estate at $100. Ana was 39 and keeping house. The three youngest of Ana's children lived in the home. George was 16, James 15 and Mary E., who attended school, was 11.3
(Husband) Death19 November 1886Peter became a widower when Ann (Courtney) McGovern McConnell died on 19 November 1886.4,2
Death*18 June 1908He died on 18 June 1908.1,2

Family

Ann Courtney b. 1827, d. 19 Nov 1886

Citations

  1. [S955] Stan Courtney, "E-Mail from Stan Courtney," e-mail message from e-mail address to LHB, 08 December 2011, follow-up email dated 03 December 2016. Hereinafter cited as "E-Mail from Stan Courtney."
  2. [S1553] Courtney Family Tree, researched and presented by Stan Courtney, online at http://trees.ancestry.com/tree/71124728/family, Peter McConnell, http://person.ancestry.com/tree/71124728/person/46551463981/…. Hereinafter cited as Courtney Family Tree.
  3. [S37] 1870 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, Household of Peter McConnell, Oneida, Knox, Illinois; Roll: M593_241; Page: 359B; Image: 52651; Family History Library Film: 545740. Hereinafter cited as 1870 US Federal Census.
  4. [S748] Find a Grave website, including some cemetery and tombstone photos obtained from site, online at www.findagrave.com, Ann (Courtney) McConnell, Memorial# 156908666, information created by Stan Courtney. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.

William McConnell

(Witness to Deed) Land Transfer16 September 1823John Bolton and Rachel Bolton of Berkley, in the County of Bristol, yeoman, signed a deed agreement on 16 September 1823 to sell land in Berkley, Massachusetts, to Tamerlane Burt and Thomas J. Burt, both of Berkley, yeoman, for the sum of $160. The deed was recorded on 27 Nov 1823 and described the tract and lot of land situated in Berkley as follows: Beginning at a stone set in the ground with stones about it in the line of land owned by Tamerlane Burt, thence South twenty-four degrees, West sixteen rods and twenty links to a stone set in the ground at the root of a maple tree marked in the line of Thomas Briggs land, then Northwesterly by land of Thomas Briggs, Clarissa Burt and Serena Babbitt fifty-three rods to the River Creek so called, thence by said creek Northerly to land of Thomas J. Burt thence by his land and land of said Tamerlane Burt South sixty-two degrees, East about sixty rods to the first ___________bounds containing about six and a quarter acres ________. The deed was signed by John Bolton and Rachel Bolton on 16 Sep 1823, with Abiathar Phillips, Levi French and William McConnell as witnesses.1

Citations

  1. [S597] Bristol County (Mass.) deed records, v. 1-556, (1686-1900 and 1686-1956) index -, 1686-1956. Microreproduction of original records in the registrar's office, Taunton, Massachusetts. Includes index. Note: Part I of Volume 7, pages 1-654 of this series was found on Film# 1405193 and has been referenced separately in this project as Source# 597. volume 114, pages 139-140; on microfilm volume 113-114 for 1823-1824, Genealogical Society of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. Hereinafter cited as Bristol County, Massachusetts Deeds: Taunton Registry (1686-1900).

Elisha McCool1

b. 1797, d. 1844
Birth*1797Elisha McCool was born in 1797 in Newberry County, South Carolina.2
Marriage*He married, as her first husband, Sarah Haworth, daughter of James Wade Haworth and Ann Emily Coppock.1
Death*1844He died in 1844 in Miami County, Ohio.2

Family

Sarah Haworth b. 18 May 1798, d. 1859

Citations

  1. [S748] Find a Grave website, including some cemetery and tombstone photos obtained from site, online at www.findagrave.com, Sarah "Sally" (Haworth) Heaton, Memorial# 92261089. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.
  2. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Elisha McCool, Memorial# 92376666.

Michael McCormick1

(Witness to Will) Estate and LandMichael McCormick witnessed the will of John Bell of Killynure, County Cavan, Ireland, on 14 June 1786.1

Citations

  1. [S1618] Crossle Genealogical Abstracts, online at Findmypast, www.findmypast.com, Prerogative will, John Bell, 1786, Killynure, County Cavan, Ireland. Hereinafter cited as Crossle Genealogical Abstracts.

Catherine McCray1

b. 16 August 1784, d. 26 March 1834
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Birth*16 August 1784Catherine McCray was born on 16 August 1784 in Kentucky.1,2
Marriage*25 March 1802She married Abraham Heaton, son of Ebenezer Heaton and Joannah Sutton, on 25 March 1802 in Preble County, Ohio, or perhaps in Mason County, Kentucky.1,3,2
Residence*Abraham and Catherine spent about 15 years in southeastern Ohio before settling first in Fayette County, Indiana and then in Henry County, Indiana. He was a large land owner in those days and had the only grist mill in the region.1
Death*26 March 1834She died on 26 March 1834 in Henry County, Indiana, at age 491,2
Burial* and was buried in Proctor Cemetery, Elkhart County, Indiana. Proctor Cemetery was also known as the Heaton Baptist Cemetery.2,4

Family

Abraham Heaton b. 12 May 1779, d. 12 Sep 1849

Citations

  1. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 10, pages 416-417. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  2. [S748] Find a Grave website, including some cemetery and tombstone photos obtained from site, online at www.findagrave.com, Catherine (McCray) Heaton, Memorial# 37249021. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.
  3. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Abraham Heaton, Memorial# 37248935.
  4. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, Volume I, Chapter 10, pages 416-417, noting that both Catherine and Abraham Heaton were buried in the Oakridge Cemetery near Bristol, Elkhart County, Indiana.

Joseph McFadden1,2

b. between 1876 and 1877, d. 1938
ChartsDescendants of John Hinds, including our Walters and Ralphs
Birth*between 1876 and 1877Joseph McFadden was born in between 1876 and 1877 in Canada.2,3
Immigration*1881He immigrated to the United States in 1881, was naturalized in 1890, and settled in North Dakota.3
Marriage*28 January 1905He married Nellie Victoria Hinds, daughter of Beatty Hinds and Catherine Brandt, on 28 January 1905.1,2
Occupation*Joseph McFadden was a farmer in North Dakota.3
Census 1920*28 February 1920Nellie and Joseph McFadden appeared on the 1920 census taken on 28 February 1920 in Felson, Pembina County, North Dakota. They owned their own home, free of mortage. Joseph and Nellie were 43 and 37, respectively, and could both read and write. Jean, 12, and Vera, 10, were both attending school.3
Death*1938He died in 1938.2

Family

Nellie Victoria Hinds b. 28 Sep 1881, d. 3 Jun 1959

Citations

  1. [S497] Marguerite Clayton (Michigan), compiler, "Hinds Family Research Collection" (Research results and analysis, letters and photos, in the possession of Shirley Ertz of Nebraska), email from Shirley Ertz dated 25 Sep 2008, outlining her direct Hinds line. Hereinafter cited as "Hinds Family Research Collection."
  2. [S497] Marguerite Clayton (Michigan), compiler, "Hinds Family Research Collection", from the Family Tree of Thomas and Mary Hinds prepared by M. Clayton and G. Clayton and dated Nov 1992.
  3. [S73] 1920 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, Household of Joseph McFadden, Felson, Pembina County, North Dakota; Roll T625_1338; Page 9A; Enumeration District 93; Image 195. Hereinafter cited as 1920 US Federal Census.

Demas McFarland1,2

ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Marriage*He married first Nancy Wathen, daughter of Nicholas Miles Wathen and Sarah Heaton.3
Residence*Demas McFarland built the first house in Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana.3
Relationship Note*Demas and James McFarland were brothers, and married Wathen sisters.3
Marriage*He married second, as her second husband, Nancy (Weaver) Heaton, daughter of Isaac Weaver and Abigail Price.1,2,4
Death*He died at Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana.5
(Husband) Death24 September 1851Demas became a widower when Nancy (Wathen) McFarland died on 24 September 1851.6,3,7
(Husband) Death1 September 1855Demas became a widower, for the second time, when Nancy (Weaver) Heaton McFarland died on either 1 September 1855 or 02 October 1855 at age 58.8,9,10
Marriage*27 August 1856He married third Rebecca Hollingsworth on 27 August 1856 in Hendricks County, Indiana.11
Death22 September 1869He died on 22 September 186912
Burial*25 September 1869 and was buried on 25 September 1869, with his first two wives, in Section 6, Lot 7 of the Crown Hill Cemetery, Indianapolis.12

Family 1

Nancy Wathen b. 1 Jul 1790, d. 24 Sep 1851

Family 2

Nancy Weaver b. 17 Jun 1797, d. 1 Sep 1855

Family 3

Rebecca Hollingsworth b. 1810, d. 1877

Citations

  1. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 286-287, his name spelled "Demas". Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 255, his name spelled "Dennis". Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  3. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, pages 288-289.
  4. [S1416] Gilbert Cope, Henry Fishwick and Joseph Lemuel Chester, Genealogy of the Sharpless Family, descended from John and Jane Sharples, settlers near Chester, Pennsylvania, 1682 : together with some account of the English ancestry of the family, including the results of researches by Henry Fishwick, and the late Joseph Lemuel Chester, and a full report of the bi-centennial reunion of 1882, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. John Sharples (d.1685) married Jane Moor and, as Quakers, the family emigrated in 1682 from England to Chester County, Pennsylvania. Descendants (spelling the surname Sharpless) and relatives lived in Pennsylvania, Maryland, Virginia, Delaware, New Jersey, New York, Ohio, Indiana, Michigan and elsewhere. Includes ancestry in England to the 1200s A.D. Includes index. (Washington DC: Photoduplication Service, 1968 ( a microreoduction of the original published in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania for the family, under the auspices of the Bi-centennial committee, in 1887), , page 611, his name spelled "Dennis". Hereinafter cited as Genealogy of the Sharpless Family.
  5. [S1416] Gilbert Cope, Henry Fishwick and Joseph Lemuel Chester, Genealogy of the Sharpless Family, page 611.
  6. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, Volume I, Chapter 7, page 243.
  7. [S748] Find a Grave website, including some cemetery and tombstone photos obtained from site, online at www.findagrave.com, Nancy (Wathen) McFarland, Memorial# 45981014, her maiden name misspelled as "Wathan" in the title, and spelled correctly within the information. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.
  8. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, pages 286-287, noting her date of death as only the year 1855.
  9. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Nancy W. McFarland, Memorial# 45981016, noting her date of death as 1 September 1855.
  10. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, Volume I, Chapter 7, page 255, noting her date of death as 2 October 1855.
  11. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Rebecca (Hollingsworth) McFarland, Memorial# 45981025.
  12. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Demas L. McFarland, Memorial# 45968946.