Nancy Evarts1

b. circa 1527, d. after 1559
     Nancy Evarts was born circa 1527 in Southwark, Surrey, England.1 She was the daughter of James Evarts. Nancy Evarts married Ephriam Allyne circa 1556 in Southwark, Surrey, England.1 Nancy Evarts died after 1559.

Child of Nancy Evarts and Ephriam Allyne

Citations

  1. [S251] E. Perry, "New England Families", Apr. 22, 2002, unverified.
Last Edited=30 Jul 2002

Thomas Hale1,2,3

b. between May 1606 and June 1606, d. 21 December 1682
     Thomas Hale was born between May 1606 and June 1606 in Watton-At-Stone, Hertfordshire, England.4,5 He was the son of Thomas Hale and Joane Kirby. Thomas Hale was baptized on 15 June 1606 in Watton-At-Stone, Hertfordshire, England.5,6 He married Thomasine Dowsett, daughter of Gabriel Dowsett and Mercy (?), on 11 December 1632 in St Helen's, Bishopsgate, London, London, England, David Conover says at Watton at Stone.7,4,8 Thomas Hale died on 21 December 1682 in Newbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.3,9
     He and Thomasine Dowsett immigrated on the Hector, arriving 10 May 1637 in Massachusetts Bay Colony. Their children Thomas and John traveled with them.5,3,6 Thomas Hale was a glover.7 Thomas lived in Haverhill, Massachusetts Bay Colony, now Essex County, in 1645 In 1652 he returned to Newbury, the moved to Salem in 1657. He returned to Newbury again in 1661 where he spent the rest of his life.3

Thomas Hale the immigrant came to Newbury in 1635. He was known as "The Glover". He was also a surveyor. Tradition says he was a brother of Deacon Robert Hale of Charlestown, who was the ancestor of Nathan Hale. There were three big Hale families in England. The Hales of Kent, of Hertford and of Gloucester. Thomas Hale was from the Hertfords line family and Robert Hale from the Kent family. So Eunice Hale was from the Hertfordshire branch and Nathan Hale from the Kent Branch.

He came to Boston with his family in the Hector, bearing a letter dated May 10, 1637, London, from his Uncle Francis Kirby to Gov. John Winthrop, now in the Massachusetts Historical Society Collections. He settled in Newbury, where he and John Baker were appointed "haywards till the town shall appoint new," August 10, 1638. Feb. 23, 1642, "A generall towne meeting. By the generall council of all the freemen then stinting of the commons was referred to Henry Short, Mr. (Edward) Woodman, Edward Rawson, Thomas Hale and Mr. (John) Woodbridge, according to their best judgment and discretions, and they assigned common right accordingly." His name appears as one of the 91 proprietors declared December 7, 1642, to be the only "freeholders" of the town, and they only to have proportionable right in all waste lands, commons and rivers, undisposed, etc.7

Children of Thomas Hale and Thomasine Dowsett

Citations

  1. [S30] "The Philip Fox Papers," Philip Fox, 1900-1945 Collection of A. Gulbransen.
  2. [S9] Barbara Ziegler, "The Barbara Ziegler Papers."
  3. [S567] Robert S. Hale, "Thomas Hale, the Glover."
  4. [S13] David Conover's research, online www.conovergenealogy.com.
  5. [S41] Genealogy of Thos Hale, online.
  6. [S1140] Merideth B. Colkert, Founders of Early American Families.
  7. [S29] Paul Noyes' research, online noyes.rootsweb.com.
  8. [S58] Ted Sargent, "Sargent Family Tree", Aug. 22, 2000, unverified.
  9. [S843] Early VR Essex Co. MA (published), Vital records of Newbury.
  10. [S573] Philip Fox, "George Ellery Hale."
Last Edited=14 Dec 2014

Kenneth Hale Ziegler1

b. 17 December 1909, d. 17 September 1921
     Kenneth Hale Ziegler was born on 17 December 1909.1 He was the son of Percy Rolfe Ziegler and Mabel Greenleaf Hale.2 Kenneth Hale Ziegler died on 17 September 1921 at age 11.1
     He appeared on the 1910 Federal census of Boston, Massachusetts in the household of his parents Percy Rolfe Ziegler and Mabel Greenleaf Hale.2 Kenneth Hale Ziegler appeared on the 1920 Federal census of Newton, Massachusetts in the household of his parents Percy Rolfe Ziegler and Mabel Greenleaf Hale.3

Citations

  1. [S9] Barbara Ziegler, "The Barbara Ziegler Papers."
  2. [S677] 1910 United States Federal Census, MA, Roll T624_623, book 2, p. 176b.
  3. [S675] 1920 United States Federal Census, MA, roll T625_716, p. 5b.
Last Edited=18 Dec 2004

Daniel Henry Retalliau1

     Daniel Henry Retalliau is the son of Henry Francis Retalliau and MaryAnn Tuttle.1

Citations

  1. [S10] Bertrand Fox, "Bertrand Fox Papers."
Last Edited=1 Oct 2003

Christine Marie Retalliau1

     Christine Marie Retalliau is the daughter of Henry Francis Retalliau and MaryAnn Tuttle.1

Citations

  1. [S10] Bertrand Fox, "Bertrand Fox Papers."
Last Edited=1 Oct 2003

Donald McKay Elliman III1

     Donald McKay Elliman III is the son of Donald Mckay Elliman Jr. and Mary Dalton Fowler.

Citations

  1. [S12] "The Patricia Fox Papers - Cousins Project," Patricia Noyes, 1990 Collection of A. Gulbransen.
Last Edited=5 Jul 2008

Andrew Noyes Elliman1

     Andrew Noyes Elliman is the son of Donald Mckay Elliman Jr. and Mary Dalton Fowler.

Citations

  1. [S12] "The Patricia Fox Papers - Cousins Project," Patricia Noyes, 1990 Collection of A. Gulbransen.
Last Edited=5 Jul 2008

Ed Armbruster1

     Ed Armbruster married Sarah Benoist Fowler, daughter of John Robert Fowler and Ann Adams Noyes, in Denver, Denver County, Colorado.2 Ed Armbruster and Sarah Benoist Fowler were divorced say 1995.

Child of Ed Armbruster and Sarah Benoist Fowler

Citations

  1. [S12] "The Patricia Fox Papers - Cousins Project," Patricia Noyes, 1990 Collection of A. Gulbransen.
  2. [S1026] Information from Noyes Cousins.
Last Edited=7 Jul 2008

Henry del'Guidice

b. date unknown
     His birth and death dates are unknown. Henry del'Guidice married Mary Dorsey Walker, daughter of Robert Willard Walker and Georgiana McDougal Pallen, They had 10 kids. Henry del'Guidice and Mary Dorsey Walker were divorced in October 1968 in Los Angeles, Los Angeles County, California.1

Citations

  1. [S1015] California Divorce Index (published).
Last Edited=22 Dec 2007

Victoria Jean Pallen1

b. date unknown
     Her birth and death dates are unknown. Victoria Jean Pallen was the daughter of Conde Benoist Pallen and Patricia Brundage.1 Victoria Jean Pallen married Richard C. Starkey.1

Citations

  1. [S466] Letter, Anne Benoist Pallen to Patricia Noyes Fox.
Last Edited=11 Oct 2006

Cynthia Ann Pallen1

     Cynthia Ann Pallen is the daughter of Conde Benoist Pallen and Patricia Brundage.1

Citations

  1. [S466] Letter, Anne Benoist Pallen to Patricia Noyes Fox.
Last Edited=11 Oct 2006

Richard C. Starkey1,2

     Richard C. Starkey married Victoria Jean Pallen, daughter of Conde Benoist Pallen and Patricia Brundage.2

Citations

  1. [S696] "Miscellaneous Single Documents," Letter from Ann D. Pallen Collection of A. Gulbransen.
  2. [S466] Letter, Anne Benoist Pallen to Patricia Noyes Fox.
Last Edited=11 Oct 2006

Jeanette Patricia Starkey1

     Jeanette Patricia Starkey is the daughter of Richard C. Starkey and Victoria Jean Pallen.1

Citations

  1. [S466] Letter, Anne Benoist Pallen to Patricia Noyes Fox.
Last Edited=11 Oct 2006

Dana Augusta Starkey1

     Dana Augusta Starkey is the daughter of Richard C. Starkey and Victoria Jean Pallen.1

Citations

  1. [S466] Letter, Anne Benoist Pallen to Patricia Noyes Fox.
Last Edited=11 Oct 2006

John Grant1

     John Grant married Georgiana Keogh, daughter of Grenville Temple Keogh and Emma Mary Pallen, in 1951 They have seven children: Mary Ellen, Teresa, Susan, Christine, Michael, John and Martha Pallen.1,2

Citations

  1. [S22] Georgiana Davidson's notes, , c 1985, Collection of A. Gulbransen.
  2. [S608] Georgiana Keogh, "EMAIL: Gerogiana Grant," e-mail to Ann Gulbransen, May 21, 2004.
Last Edited=10 Oct 2006

Dr Charles McDougall1,2

b. 21 September 1804, d. 25 July 1885
Charles McDougall
     Dr Charles McDougall was born on 21 September 1804 in Chillicothe, Ross County, Ohio.1,2 He was the son of John McDougall and Margaret Stockton.2 Dr Charles McDougall married Maria Griffith Hanson, daughter of Col. Luke Hanson and Sarah Callis, on 15 April 1830 in Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana.3,1,4,5 Dr Charles McDougall died on 25 July 1885 in Fairfield, Clarke County, Virginia, at age 80.6,1,2,7 He was buried in Jefferson Barracks National Cemetery, St. Louis, Missouri, section OPS1, grave 2180.7
     One of the posts that Dr Charles McDougall had was at Fort Winnebago in Wisconsin. The local DAR branch has restored the surgeon's quarters in which he would have lived. Check out their website at www.wsdar.com/surgeons/ His two oldest children were probably born there.

He appeared on the census of 1840 in Center Township, Marion County, Indiana.8

Notes from on-line sale of letter from Jefferson Davis to T.T. Flagler:
Confederate President; U.S. Secretary of War – Franklin Pierce Administration – 1853-57. One page Letter Signed, 8" X 10", as U.S. Secretary of War in the Franklin Pierce administration, conveying to “Hon. T.T. Flagler, House of Reps.” the address of future Union Brevet Brigadier General Charles McDougall: “War Department, Washington, May 6, 1854. Sir, In reply to your inquiry of the 3rd instant I have the honor to inform you that the address of Surgeon Charles McDougall, U.S. Army is ‘Fort Snelling, Minnesota Territory.’ Very respectfully, Your obt. Servt., Jeffn. Davis, Secretary of War.”.9

He and Maria Griffith Hanson appeared on the 1860 Federal census of Cornwall, Orange County, New York, enumerated 13 June 1860. Their children Josephine Maria, Francis Pamela and Thomas Mower were listed as living with them. Their name was recorded as McDougle. Charles was serving at West Point.10

From The Stockton Family: "He studied medicine and was appointed assistant surgeon in the U.S. Army, July 12, 1832; promoted major and surgeon, July 7, 1838, and brevet colonel, Nov. 29, 1864. He was with the mounted rangers in the Black Hawk War of 1833, served in the Creek and Seminole Wars in 1838-41, and was at the U.S. Military Academy from 1846 until 1848, when he was sent west and remained there until the beginning of the Civil War. He was medical director of the Army of the Tennessee from April to September, 1862, when he was ordered to New York City, where he filled a similar office. On March 13, 1865, he was breveted brigadier-general "for faithful and meritorious service during the war." He was promoted lieutenant-colonel and assistant medical purveyor. July 28, 1866, and retired Feb. 22, 1869."1

Dr Charles McDougall and Maria Griffith Hanson appeared on the 1870 Federal census of St. Louis, St. Louis County, Missouri, enumerated 21 June 1870. Their daughter Georgiana was listed as living with them, along with her children Francis, John, Emma, Georgiana, Thomas and Charles.11 Dr Charles McDougall appeared on the 1880 Federal census of Washington, District of Columbia, at Georgetown, enumerated 1 June 1880. His daughter Georgiana was listed as living with him, along with her daughters Emma and Georgiana.12

He was "Brevet Brigadier-General in the U. S. Army, and the oldest surgeon in the service, served in the Blackhawk war, the Florida war, and during the late civil war, when he had charge of all the hospitals of the Dept. of the South." (From the Ancestry of Samuel Stockton White by William Frances Cregar, 1888, p. 117.)1

In 1902, his son Capt. Thomas Mower McDougall wrote the following about his parents:

A Tribute to Charles McDougall and Maria Hanson McDougall

Affectionately Dedicated To My Sisters
Georgiana McDougall
Josephine McDougall
Francis Pamela McDougall
by
Thomas Mower McDougall
Captain United States Army
January 1st, 1902

On the morning of September 21st, 1804, my respected father, Charles McDougall was born in the little Village of Chillicothe, Ross Co., Ohio, of good sturdy stock, his father John McDougall of Westmoreland, Virginia, and his mother, Margaret Stockton, of York, Pa., both of which were of the old chivalrous kind, educated, refined, benevolent, and staunch Christians of the Presbyterian faith, who emigrated across the wild Alleganies on horseback, and finally settled in the quaint Village of Chillicothe, Ohio.

The boyhood days of my father were spent like those of all boys at that time, in attending the common school, under a hard working master. When thirteen or fourteen years of age, his father died, when it devolved upon him to look after his widowed mother, which he did faithfully and well, during her long life, she passing away at the ripe old age of eighty- four years, in Philadelphia, Pa. A more devotee, loyal and affectionate son never lived.

After leaving school, he studied medicine under the most reliable doctor of the village until near manhood, when he left home for Jefferson Medical College, Pa., remaining through the entire course, and graduating with honor. Among his classmates were the late Surgeon General Clement A. Finley, U.S. Army, also the late Surgeon General Charles B. Satterlee, U. S. Army, and his intimate fellow student, the eminent Doctor Austin Flint of New York, deceased, all of whom remained his strong friends through life.

Not very long after graduation, my father married Maria Hanson, of Paris, Kentucky, a daughter of Colonel Luke Hanson, a wedlock of undying love and devotion; it was truly noble and pathetic, his admiration and love were so great, the memory of which his children prize above everything else.

Again, his charitable character showed forth in his medical and professional attendance upon the poor and suffering, ever ready to answer any call with a light and Christian heart, without pay or emolument, doing his duty cheerfully to God and his fellow men.

When stationed in Baltimore, Maryland, as Post Surgeon at old Fort McHenry, and attending Surgeon to the officers' families in the city, he was the family physician to Mrs. Judge Marshal, who was the sister of General Robert E. Lee. His prompt and daily visits to relieve her from suffering, cheering her up, nursing her like a child of his own, were greatly appreciated by her husband, Judge Marshal and her brother, General Lee, who were ever afterwards his warm friends.

In looking over L. R. Hammersly's Record of Officers, I find Charles McDougall was born in Ohio, appointed from Indiana, Assistant Surgeon July, 1832; at Danville, Ill., to 1833, with the Mounted Rangers in the Black Hawk Indian war, 1933; Surgeon U.S. Army 1836; in the Florida war against the Seminole Indians to 1841; at Fort Crawford, Wis., to 1845; Jefferson Barracks, Mo., to 1846; at Fort Monroe, Va., 1848; at the U.S. Military Academy, West Point, N.Y. to 1848; Fort Leavenworth Kansas to 1850; in New Mexico, 1853; Medical Director 9th Military Dept., Santa Fe., New Mexico, 1852 to 1853; at Fort Snelling, Minn., to 1854; Fort McHenry, Ba1timore, Md., to 1860; at the U.S. Military Academy, West Point, N.Y., and member of Medical Board, New York City to 1861; Medical Director of the Army of the Tennessee, April to Sept. 1862; Medical Director Dept. of the East to 1865, New York City; Lieutenant Colonel and Medical Purveyor U.S. Army, July, 1866; Brevet Brigadier General U.S. Army for faithful and meritorious services during the war; retired February 22, 1869.

This glorious history of. his services has been left to his children; a busy, faithful life., honorable and dutiful servant to his government and country. All the officers and soldiers of the old Army well remember him for his devotion and kindness to them.

My father was an extreme Union man. He said to me, just before leaving West Point for the civil war: "My son, I'll stick to the United States, if only half a state remains."

That peerless general, U.S. Grant, was a particular and loving friend of my father, as were also Generals Sherman, Scott, Mead, Hancock, Canby, and in fact scores of others who had been associated with him. He was modest, and never sought honors; in fact, he declined promotion over his ranking officers.

In Memoriam quotes several letters asserting the high esteem in which he was held and concludes with one from the War Department, Surgeon's Office, Washington, D.C. July 28, 1885 which says in part: "In the death of Lieutenant Colonel and Brevet Brigadier General Charles McDougall, Surgeon U.S. Army (retired) which occurred at Fairfield, Clark County, Virginia July 25,1885...the officers are called upon to mourn the loss of one of the oldest and most honored of their comrades..." signed by R. Murray, Surgeon General, U.S. Army.

"My mother, Maria Hanson, was born in Paris, Kentucky, May 7th 1803, a daughter of Col. Luke Hanson and Sarah Callis, of Westmoreland, Va., who emigrated to Kentucky. The family can be traced for over three hundred years. One of them was of the house of Gustavus Adolphus, and fell at his side in the Battle of Lutzen, and his children were adopted by the King and Queen of Sweden.

"Dear mother was a handsome and graceful woman of the Southern type, brave, stately, and dignified, making everyone feel at home by her cordial manner, were he rich or poor. She was a typical army woman, and many a soldier has had a helping hand and cheerful word from her, when she accompanied my father on the march or in garrison. She was often separated from my father by the exigencies of the service, when her whole life was given to thoughtful, loving care for others, especially to the "four boys" as the officers jokingly called my sisters and myself, George, Joe, Frank, and Tom. (Georgiana, Josephine, Francis and Thomas). To the poor she was a ministering angel; to her friends loyal and true through fortune or misfortune, health or sickness.

"Mother's life was one of love most beautiful for her children; to do every- I thing possible for our comfort and welfare was her "Golden Rule," and although our love for her be great, very great, we can never make an adequate return for the devotion of such a mother.

"In closing this little memorial, I will add the beautiful obituary written by her son-in-law, the Hon. Oliver Prince Buel, which is only a just tribute to her worth. Such a character is a precious legacy to her children."
"Entered into rest, at Jefferson Barracks, Missouri
August l8th, 1876
Mrs. Maria Hanson McDougall
Wife of Dr. Charles McDougall, U.S.A.,
In the 74th year of her age."

"Thus, after months of suffering, endured with the fortitude of a noble spirit, has our loved one found rest in the bosom of God. What we call death, had no terror for her. It was sweetly welcomed, eagerly longed for, as a release from the prison-house of a body tortured by pain -- the opening of the gates to a
freer and truer life."

Obituary by Hon. Oliver Prince Buel.
"Mrs. McDougall was the daughter of Col. Luke Hanson, of Ky. and a family honorably known throughout Ky. and Maryland. Her ancestors were from Sweden, where one of them fell at the battle of Lutzen, fighting at the side of Gustavus Adolphus. The children of this heroic ancestor, after having been educated by the Queen of Sweden, immigrated to this country, and settled in Maryland. It has been her fortune, as it was that of her father, to pass her life amid military scenes and associations. For more than forty years of married life had she lovingly shared with her now bereaved husband, the checkered experiences of army life, part of her early years upon the frontier, far in advance of the march of civilization. An affectionate and self-sacrificing mother, she had lived to see her life's wish of usefulness complete, having "done all things well." She was in the truest sense a lady of the olden school-dignified, refined, amiable; attractive in the society of men and women of culture and wit, and considerate " and tender among the poor. and needy. Many a wounded and suffering soldier in the hospitals, many a bereaved widow and. orphan, will ever hold her name in grateful and affectionate remembrance he was a patriotic woman, devotedly loving her country, and solicitous for its welfare, even in her dying hour..." There are a few more lines, very similar to the last paragraph written by Thomas M. McDougall. We do not copy them for lack of space and because it is a repetition - and the sadness that this lady suffered so much. She was known to have deep love for God.5

Children of Dr Charles McDougall and Maria Griffith Hanson

Citations

  1. [S253] Dr. Thomas Coates Stockton, The Stockton Family.
  2. [S628] "A tribute to Charles McDougall and Maria Hanson McDougall," Capt. Thomas Mower McDougall, Jan 1, 1902 Collection of A. Gulbransen.
  3. [S544] Marion Co, IN Marriages (published).
  4. [S631] Hawkins Family, online.
  5. [S627] Adams Genealogy, 1969, Collection of A. Gulbransen.
  6. [S1110]
  7. [S752] Charles McDougall Tombstone, online at www.findagrave.com, contributed by Connie Nisinger, Jan. 2, 2001.
  8. [S668] 1840 United States Federal Census, IN, Roll M704_28, Book 1, P. 177.
  9. [S409] Civil War Autographs, online http://www.civilwarautographs.com/confederate/…
  10. [S670] 1860 United States Federal Census, NY, Roll: M653_833; Page: 0; Image: 16.
  11. [S671] 1870 United States Federal Census, MO, Roll M593_817, Book 1, page 685.
  12. [S672] 1880 United States Federal Census, DC, Roll T-9-121 p. 186A.
  13. [S38] Pam Jeglinski, "Pam Jeglinski's Data," e-mail to Ann Gulbransen, 2004.
  14. [S314] Death certificate of Thomas Mower McDougall.
Last Edited=11 Aug 2016

Dr. Edward Flint1,2,3

b. 28 March 1733, d. 13 November 1818
     Dr. Edward Flint was born on 28 March 1733 in Concord, Province of Massachusetts Bay.3 He was the son of Thomas Flint and Mary Browne.2,3 Dr. Edward Flint married Mary Howe, daughter of Daniel Howe and Esther Clayes, on 10 January 1758 in Shrewsbury, Province of Massachusetts Bay.4,2 Dr. Edward Flint died on 13 November 1818 in Shrewsbury, Worcester County, Massachusetts, at age 85.4,5,2 He was buried in Mountain View Cemetery, Shrewsbury, Worcester County, Massachusetts.6
     He was first apprenticed to his uncle Edward, then to Dr. Simon Tufts to learn "the art of Physic and surgery."2 He was a surgeon attached to Gen. Ward's regiment in the Revolutionary War.7

Children of Dr. Edward Flint and Mary Howe

Citations

  1. [S29] Paul Noyes' research, online noyes.rootsweb.com.
  2. [S746] J. Lawrence Bass, "Flint Genealogy."
  3. [S750] Early VR Middlesex Co. MA (published), Vital Records of Concord.
  4. [S830] Early VR Worcester Co. MA (published), Vital records of Shrewsbury.
  5. [S1110]
  6. [S653] Biography/Burial Data, online www.findagrave.com.
  7. [S24] Massachusetts Soldiers and Sailors in the War of the Revolution, online.
  8. [S742] Howe Genealogy, online.
Last Edited=11 Mar 2017

Elizabeth Haynes1,2

b. 19 July 1644, d. date unknown
     Elizabeth Haynes was born on 19 July 1644 in Sudbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.1,2 She was the daughter of John Haynes and Dorothy Noyes.2 Her death date has not been found.

Citations

  1. [S29] Paul Noyes' research, online noyes.rootsweb.com.
  2. [S750] Early VR Middlesex Co. MA (published), Vital Records of Sudbury.
Last Edited=22 Jan 2007

John Haynes1,2,3

b. 4 May 1649, d. 11 December 1710
     John Haynes was born on 4 May 1649 in Sudbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.1,2,3 He was the son of John Haynes and Dorothy Noyes.2,3 John Haynes married Ruth Roper on 19 June 1683 in Sudbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.2,3 John Haynes died on 11 December 1710 in Sudbury, Province of Massachusetts Bay, at age 61.3

Child of John Haynes and Ruth Roper

Citations

  1. [S29] Paul Noyes' research, online noyes.rootsweb.com.
  2. [S300] Edmund Rice Website, online www.widowmaker.com/~gwk/era.
  3. [S750] Early VR Middlesex Co. MA (published), Vital Records of Sudbury.
Last Edited=22 Jan 2007

Dorothy Haynes1

b. 1651, d. 26 January 1696/97
     Dorothy Haynes was born in 1651 in Sudbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.1 She was the daughter of John Haynes and Dorothy Noyes. Dorothy Haynes died on 26 January 1696/97 in Preston, Connecticut Colony.1

Citations

  1. [S29] Paul Noyes' research, online noyes.rootsweb.com.
Last Edited=18 Feb 2007

Peter Haynes1,2,3

b. 7 April 1654, d. 6 January 1747/48
     Peter Haynes was born on 7 April 1654 in Sudbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.1,2,3 He was the son of John Haynes and Dorothy Noyes.2,3 Peter Haynes married Elizabeth Rice, daughter of Samuel Rice and Elizabeth King, on 2 January 1677 in Sudbury, Massachusetts Bay Colony.2,3 Peter Haynes died on 6 January 1747/48 in Sudbury, Province of Massachusetts Bay, at age 93.1,2,3

Child of Peter Haynes and Elizabeth Rice

Citations

  1. [S29] Paul Noyes' research, online noyes.rootsweb.com.
  2. [S300] Edmund Rice Website, online www.widowmaker.com/~gwk/era.
  3. [S750] Early VR Middlesex Co. MA (published), Vital Records of Sudbury.
Last Edited=22 Jan 2007

Robert Gardner1,2

b. 12 October 1819, d. 3 February 1906
Robert Gardner
     Robert Gardner was born on 12 October 1819 in Kilsythe, Stirling, Scotland.2 He was the son of Robert Gardner and Margaret Calender.1,2 Robert Gardner married Jane McCuen on 17 March 1841.3,1 Robert Gardner was christened on 1 January 1845 in Dalhouse, Province of Canada, Colony of Canada, now Ontario.4 He married.5 He died on 3 February 1906 in Pine Valley, Washington County, Utah, at age 86.2 He was buried on 5 February 1906 in Pine Valley Cemetery, Pine Valley, Washington County, Utah.6
     He immigrated in 1821 arriving in Canada with his parents Robert Gardner and Margaret Calender. He migrated to Utah in the company led by his brother Archibald Gardner.7 Robert Gardner and Jane McCuen appeared on the 1850 Federal census of Utah Territory enumerated 1850 Robert Gardner and his family were living in the same compound as his brother Archibald..3 Robert Gardner and Jane McCuen appeared on the 1860 Federal census of Utah Territory enumerated 5 August 1860. Their children Margaret, William, Sarah, Elizabeth, James, Thomas H., Reuben and Janet C. were listed as living with them. His mother Margaret Calender was also in the household.8 Robert Gardner and Jane McCuen appeared on the 1870 Federal census of Pine Valley, Utah Territory, enumerated 4 June 1870. Their children Sarah, Elizabeth, James, Thomas H., Reuben and Janet C. were listed as living with them. Robert Gardner and Leonora (?) appeared on the 1880 Federal census of Price City, Washington County, Utah Territory, enumerated 14 June 1880 along with five children.5 Robert Gardner appeared on the 1900 Federal census of Pine Valley, Washington County, Utah, enumerated 20 June 1900.9

Children of Robert Gardner and Jane McCuen

Citations

  1. [S640] Autobiography of Robert Gardner, 1819-1906, , 1884.
  2. [S314] D/C Robert Gardner.
  3. [S669] 1850 United States Federal Census, UT, roll M432_919, p. 100.
  4. [S548] Richard Nelson, "Gardner, Spalding, Bount and related families back to ancient times", Jun. 24, 2003, unverified.
  5. [S672] 1880 United States Federal Census, UT, Roll: T9_1339; Family History Film: 1255339; Page: 363.1000; Enumeration District: 93.
  6. [S752] Robert Gardner Tombstone, online at www.findagrave.com, contributed by John Warnke, February 15, 2005.
  7. [S882] Heritage Gateways, online http://heritage.uen.org/resources/Wc8a49e4f0b2c.htm
  8. [S670] 1860 United States Federal Census, UT, roll 1313, book 1, p. 21.
  9. [S673] 1900 United States Federal Census, UT, Roll: T623 1688; Page: 7B; Enumeration District: 173.
  10. [S670] 1860 United States Federal Census, UT, roll M653_1313, p. 21.
Last Edited=26 Dec 2014

Lishman Calender1

b. circa 1781, d. date unknown
     Lishman Calender was born circa 1781 in Falkirk, Stirling, Scotland.1 She was the daughter of Archibald Calender and Margaret Ewing. Her death date has not been found.
     Lishman was also known as Lisbman. Lishman was also known as Leslon.

Citations

  1. [S548] Richard Nelson, "Gardner, Spalding, Bount and related families back to ancient times", Jun. 24, 2003, unverified.
Last Edited=13 Nov 2006

William Gardner1

b. 31 January 1803, d. 12 January 1880
     William Gardner was born on 31 January 1803 in Glasgow, Lanarkshire, Scotland.1 He was the son of Robert Gardner and Margaret Calender.1 William Gardner was christened on 13 February 1803 in Barony Parish, Glasgow, Lanarkshire, Scotland.2 He married Janet Livingston.3 William Gardner died on 12 January 1880 in Big Cottonwood, Utah Territory, at age 76.2,4 He was buried on 14 January 1880 in Murray City Cemetery, Murray, Utah Territory, Plot: 04 107 0.2,5
     He immigrated in 1821 arriving in Canada with his parents Robert Gardner and Margaret Calender. He married Ann Leacky from Ireland.1 He migrated to Utah in the company led by his brother Archibald Gardner.6 William Gardner and Janet Livingston appeared on the 1870 Federal census of Pine Valley, Utah Territory, enumerated 4 June 1870 along with six children.7

Children of William Gardner and Janet Livingston

Citations

  1. [S640] Autobiography of Robert Gardner, 1819-1906, , 1884.
  2. [S548] Richard Nelson, "Gardner, Spalding, Bount and related families back to ancient times", Jun. 24, 2003, unverified.
  3. [S752] Brigham Livingston Gardner Lucia Adele Livingston Gardner Tombstone, online at www.findagrave.com, contributed by Debbie Anderson, Jan. 4, 2001.
  4. [S752] William Gardner Janet Livingston Gardner Tombstone, online at www.findagrave.com, contributed by Utah State Historical Society, Feb. 2, 2000.
  5. [S752] William Gardner Janet Livingston Gardner Tombstone, online at www.findagrave.com, contributed by Debbie Anderson, December 19, 2000.
  6. [S882] Heritage Gateways, online http://heritage.uen.org/resources/Wc8a49e4f0b2c.htm
  7. [S868] 1870 United States Federal Census, UT, Roll: M593_1613; Page: 389; Image: 88.
  8. [S314] D/C Neil Livingston Gardner.
  9. [S653] Biography/Burial Data, online www.findagrave.com.
  10. [S314] D/C Heber Gardner.
Last Edited=26 Dec 2014