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George Diuguid / Nancy Sampson

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George Diuguid / Nancy Sampson

Husband: George Diuguid
Born: Oct 1762[1148] [1149] at: Tillotson Parish, Buckingham Co., Virginia, USA
Married: 9 Nov 1784at: Goochland Co., Virginia, USA
Died: 25 Aug 1838[1150] at: prb Spout Spring, Campbell Co., Virginia, USA
Father: William Diuguid Jr.
Mother: Ann Moss
Notes: [1151]
Sources: [1148] [1149] [1150] [1152]
Wife: Nancy Sampson
Born: BEF 1765at: Goochland Co., Virginia, USA
Died: 30 Jan 1832at: Campbell Co., Virginia, USA
Father: Stephen Sampson
Mother: Sarah Johnson
Sources: [1044]
Children
Name: William Sampson Diuguid [1222] [1223]
Born: 4 Sep 1785at: Bent Creek, Appomattox, Virginia, USA
Married: at:  
Died: 5 Dec 1863at: Spout Spring, Appomattox Co., Virginia, USA
Spouses: Susannah Thornhill

Name: Elizabeth 'Betsy' Diuguid [1162]
Born: ABT 1787at: Buckingham, Virginia, United States
Married: at:  
Died: 1824at: Buckingham, Virginia, United States
Spouses: Mace Harris

Name: Nancy Sampson Diuguid [1158]
Born: 1788[1158] at: Buckingham, Virginia, United States
Married: at:  
Died: Sep 1841at: Missouri, United States
Spouses: David Bailey Patteson

Name: Edwin Diuguid [3757]
Born: AFT 1790at:
Died: at: Mo
Spouses:

Name: James H. Diuguid [1165] [1166]
Born: AFT 1790at:
Married: at:  
Died: 1866at:
Spouses: Sarah 'Sally' M. Snead

Name: George Diuguid II [1002] [999]
Born: 1792[999] at: Bent Creek, Appomattox, Virginia, USA
Married: at:  
Died: 1835at: Calloway, Kentucky, United States
Spouses: Mary Elizabeth 'Betsy' Christian

Name: Sampson Diuguid [1010] [1007] [1008] [1009] [1011]
Born: 29 Oct 1795[1007] [1008] at: Bent Creek, Appomattox, Virginia, USA
Married: at:  
Died: 15 Feb 1856[1009] at: Lynchburg, Campbell, Virginia, USA
Spouses: Martha Bradley Patteson , Elizabeth Margaret Early

Name: Stephen Sampson Diuguid [1163]
Born: 16 Jul 1797at: Buckingham, Virginia, United States
Married: at:  
Died: 16 Jan 1886at: Campbell Co., Virginia, USA
Spouses: Jane Elizabeth Furbush

Name: Judith 'Judy' Diuguid [1164]
Born: 1802at: Buckingham, Virginia, United States
Died: AFT 1869at: Campbell Co., Virginia, USA
Spouses:

Name: Mary Diuguid [724]
Born: ABT 1810at: Bent Creek, Appomattox, Virginia, USA
Married: at:  
Died: at: Indiana
Spouses: William H. Patteson

Name: Jacob Diuguid [1167] [1168] [1169]
Born: 5 Jan 1812at: Bent Creek, Appomattox, Virginia, USA
Married: at:  
Died: 5 Feb 1891at: Carroll, Franklin, Kentucky, USA
Spouses: Caroline Matilda Patteson , Louise Temperance Jett , Joyce P. Warfield


Pedigree Chart for: George Diuguid

      /--William  Dugate 
   /--William  Diuguid  Sr.
   |  \--Barbara  Milne 
/--William  Diuguid  Jr.
|  |  /--Alexander Patrick  Hendrie 
|  \--Jean  Henry 
|     \--Jean  Robertson 
|--George  Diuguid 
|     /--Thomas  Moss 
|  /--Alexander  Moss 
|  |  \--
\--Ann  Moss 
   |  /--Thomas  Moss 
   \--Elizabeth  Clopton 
      \--Anne  Booth 

Pedigree Chart for: Nancy Sampson

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--Stephen  Sampson 
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Nancy  Sampson 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--Sarah  Johnson 
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

[1151] George Diuguid, is the third-son and youngest child of William Diuguid, the immigrant, and Ann Moss. He was born two years before his father died (1764), in Oct. 1762 in Buckingham Co., Va. He died in Campbell Co., Va. on 25 Aug. 1838 (date of temination of his pension). He married Nancy Sampson on 9 Nov. 1784. She was born prior to 1765 (Census 1810 Buckingham Co., Va. lists her age as 45 or over). They are buried in Campbell Co., VA. George Diuguid was born in Buckingham Co., Va. Sometime after the death of his father William Diuguid, his mother Ann Moss moved with him to Powhatan Co., Va. where she grew up and where her father, Alexander Moss, had willed her the homeplace. This will made in Cumberland Co., Va. before the property was annexed by Powhatan Co. (probated 27 April 1772). It also willed to George Diuguid, his grandson, 30 acres of his plantation and all of his farms, houses and woodlands "lying in Great Britain which I am now possessed of when he is 21", with the proviso that if he cannot establish a right to the estate in England, he is to share equally with the other grandchildren in the remainder of testator's estate. There is no record as to whether George was able to establish his claim to the property in Great Britain when he became 21 years of age in 1783 but given the fact that the Revolutioniary War had just ended, it is highly unlikely that he could successfully lay claim to property at that time in England. According to his application for his Revolutionary War pension, he was either 14 or 15 years old when he volunteered for duty. The cemetary is located on Rt. 703, 2 miles NE of Spout Spring, Campbell, VA, on present Coleman farm (formerly the Patteson farm).

[1222] 1808: Marries in (Prob.) Buckingham Co., Va. 1810: Census of Buckingham Co., Va., pg. 13 1811: Joined the State Militia 1813/1814: From "Buckingham Land Tax Summaries & Implied Deeds", Vol. 1,Roger G. Ward, he is a resident, land on Bent Creek (26W) adjacent GeorgeDiuguid. (Also adjacent to George Diuguid, Jr.) Bet. 1815-1820: Moved to Campbell Co., Va. 1817: Deed. Bought 236 acres on Buck Creek, a branch of Rock IslandCreek, from Jesse Thornhill of Buckingham Co., Va. (Duguid-"VirginiaHistorical Magazine 33V44". Also, in "Campbell Chronicle and FamilySketches", p. 401 1820-1840: Campbell Co., Va. Census 1850-1860: Appomattox Co., Va. Census 1863: Died in Appomattox Co., Va. (Spout Spring) There is a Bible Record of this family.

[3757] Married and had three children, two sons and a daughter. He moved to the area of Franklin Co., Missouri. He an done of his sons prospected in lead mines.

[1165] James and his wife resided in Salem, VA.

[1002] According to a letter written by Harriet Diuguid, George and his wife (Mary) Elizabeth left immediately after their marriage for their new life in Calloway County, Kentucky.

[1010] Sampson Diuguid was the first member of the Diuguid Family in Lynchburg, Va. There he started what is known at the present as The Diuguid Funeral Home which has been in operation continuously for 170 years although it passed out of the Diuguid Family in 1950 (see page 263). It is one of the oldest, if not the oldest, undertaking concerns in Virginia. This business was started by Sampson Diuguid in 1817 as a cabinet making shop. At that time and for some years afterward, it was the practice for all coffins to be made custom order by cabinet makers. Many of the coffins manufactured by Sampson Diuguid in his pioneer stock were made of mahogany, and this material was transported from Baltimore, Md. down the Bay and up the James River to Lynchburg. At first the firm was Diuguid and Winston, but Sampson Diuguid bow ht out his partner. The firm was at first a cabinet making and an undertaking business. After 1820, Sampson Diuguid began formally an under­taking business and continued the business under his control until his death in 1856. The management then passed to his sons, David P. Diuguid and George Alex­ander Diuguid, and after 1864, George Alexander Diuguid was proprietor. In May 1880, the firm became G. A. Diuguid and Son, and from 1893 until Sept. 1922 the business was incorporated as W. D. Diuguid, Inc. with William Davidson Diuguid as president, G. A. Diuguid, vice president, Mary S. Diuguid, Secretary and Treas. After the death of her father, William Davidson Diuguid on 11 November 1927, Mary Sampson Diuguid, carried on the business with the help of Mr. Hudgins until 1950. The business then passed out of the Diuguid Family. Sampson Diuguid was a valued citizen, serving as a member of the Town Council and of the Volunteer Hose Company. Over his desk in his office hung a "silhouette" of an old character called "Molly Peckerwood". His real name was James Moseley. He had been gently reared in the Moose Creek Valley neighborhood, but had fallen into intemperate habits after securing employment in Lynchburg, Va. as the book-keeper of Mr. Christopher Anthony. During the brief periods when he could work, he had a habit of pecking away with his pen on the wood of his desk, hence the nickname "Molly Peckerwood". After the death of Mr. Anthony and in his later years, he was befriended by Sampson Diuguid, who sug­gested him, because of his picturesque appeal, as a subject of a silhouettes named Brown visiting the city at that time. So it came about that "Molly Peckerwood's" figure hung over the desk in Sampson Diuguid's office until at long last its identity was almost lost sight of and people wondered who the old man was. Information from Miss Mary Sampson Diuguid, great granddaughter of Sampson Diuguid shows that she owned the silhouette back in 1941. She stated that there was an interesting article in "Antiques Magazine" in Oct. 1941, pages 182 and 183 by Lucille McWane Watson stating that she was certain that the silhouette is the work of the great eighteenth century silhouettest, William H. Brown, who immortalized many of the most distinguished people of his day. The charming title given it by Iucille McWane Watson was "Ne'er Do Well Among the Well-to-Do". ----------------------------------------------- Sampson Diuguid From C. H. Wynne, "Sketches and Recollections of Lynchburg by the Oldest Inhabitant," Richmond, Virginia 1858. Sampson Diuguid was a native of Appomattox County, from which, many years since, he removed, making his home in Lynchburg, where, till the time of his death,. he resided, an honored and beloved citizen. Whilst John and Hardin Murrel were diligently employed on one side of the street, dis­pensing from the post-office good and ill, Sampson Diuguid, on the other side, was equally occupied in another department of life and death. Combining the occupation of cabinet-maker and undertaker, he industriously pursued his avocations for the benefit of the living and the dead; and his services to the former, will long remain visible throughout the whole section of country around Lynchburg, in that beautiful, durable furniture, by him manufac­tured, differing so widely from those slight showy articles procured from the Northern cities. Whilst visible to the passers-by at his occupation, slowly and surely would the last solemn messenger, Death, render it often necessary for the services of Sampson Diuguid to be called in requisition for the departed. His office of undertaker, so frequently placing him amid scenes of distress, it might natu­rally have been supposed that even a very tender heart would become habituated to such things. Yet often has the fine manly face of Sampson Diuguid been seen suffused with tears on funeral occasions, and frequently at the grave he has with difficulty been able to command his feelings. How different from men of this occupation described by Dickens. Witness the hard, obdurate heart of Sowerberry, and the easy, careless levity of Oram and Joram. Sampson Diuguid's upright, useful life was closed during the winter of 1856, and this brief notice cannot be more appropriately closed than by aa few words treasured up in memory from the editorial of the Lynchburg Virginian, announcing his death­" And, after having consigned many thousand to the narrow chambers of death, he was himself borne to the county of Appomattox, there to repose be­neath the clods of the valley!" Courtesy of Bess Christian Thompson, Fairfax, Virginia. ----------------------------------------------- The following copied from "Lynchburg and its Neighbors": Sampson Diuguid died in 1856 and was succeeded in the business by George A. Diuguid. He died in 1887 and his place was taken by the late William D. Diuguid who made many improvements in the business. The carriage by which caskets are wheeled into church, now used by all undertakers, was an invention of William D. Diuguid. For three generations in Lynchburg, this family have closed the eyes of the dead and have given the bereaved considerate attention. No men were ever more respected or honored in a community than these three good men.

[1167] Jacob Diuguid, of Carroll County, Ky., was born in Virginia, in 1805, and is the youngest and only living child of a family of ten children. His father, George Diuguid, was a native of Virginia, of Scotch descent, and was a farmer. Jacob came to Kentucky in 1837, and is now farming. He was educated at the common schools. He has been married four times; first, in 1837, to Caroline Paterson, of Virginia, who died in 1847, leaving one child, James; seconds, in 1848, to Louise Jett, who also died, leaving five children, viz: George H., Hiram, Mary, Virginia and Louise F. The third marriage was in 1862 to Joysey Warfield, of Christian County, who also died; and the last marriage took place in 1874 to Agnes Sneed, of Kenton County. Mr. Diuguid's farm consists of 225 acres, and is well cultivated. "Kentucky: A History of the State" Battle, Perrin, & Kniffin, 1887 (public domain)

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William Wines Phelps / Elizabeth Dunn

Husband: William Wines Phelps
Born: 17 Feb 1792[1476] at: Hanover, Morris, New Jersey, USA
Married: at:  
Died: 7 Mar 1872at: Salt Lake City, Salt Lake, Utah, United States
Father: Enon Phelps
Mother: Mehitable Goldsmith
Notes: [1477]
Sources: [1476] [1478]
Wife: Elizabeth Dunn
Born: at:
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Children

Pedigree Chart for: William Wines Phelps

      /--Noah  Phelps 
   /--Elijah  Phelps 
   |  \--Marie Anna  Dyer 
/--Enon  Phelps 
|  |  /--John  Wilcox 
|  \--Jemima  Wilcox 
|     \--Mary  Warner 
|--William Wines  Phelps 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--Mehitable  Goldsmith 
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Elizabeth Dunn

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
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|     \--
|--Elizabeth  Dunn 
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[1477] William W. Phelps (1792-1872) was born at Hanover, New Jersey. Well educated, Phelps was an aspirant for the office of lieutenant governor of New York at the time he first learned of Mormonism through reading the Book of Mormon and talking with Sidney Rigdon. He visited Kirtland in 1831, was baptized, and became active in editorial work, establishing the "Evening and Morning Star". One of the Prophet's scribes, he assisted in preparing the first hymnal. Excommunicated in 1839, he returned to fellowship in 1841 and fulfilled a mission to the eastern states. He was implicated in the difficulty surrounding the destruction of the Nauvoo Expositor and was summoned to be tried for treason with Joseph Smith at Carthage. He accompanied the pioneers to Utah, where he became one of the first regents of the University of Deseret and a representative in the Utah legislature. LDS Church Hymns by William W. Phelps include the following: "Gently Raise the Sacred Strain" "Now Let Us Rejoice" "Hosanna Anthem" ("The Spirit of God") "Praise to the Man" "Vade Mecum" From "The Phelps Family of America and Their English Ancestors," by Judge Oliver Seymour Phelps & Andrew T. Servin. (Eagle Publishing Company, Pittsfield, Mass., 1899). JUDGE WILLIAM W. PHELPS, b. Dover, N. J., 7 Feb., 1792, removed with his father and family to Homer, N. Y., in 1800, m. Stella Waterman (now called Sally.) Mr. Phelps had a common school education. When quite young he removed to Ohio, soon returning to Homer, N. Y., where he started a paper called the "Western Courier. " From there he removed to Trurnansburgh, Tompkins Co. N. Y., and started the publication of a paper called the "Lake Light." From there he removed to Canandaigua, Ontario Co., N. Y., where he published a paper in the interest of the Anti-Masons, called the Ontario Phoenix. While he resided there the "Book of Mormon" came before the world. He was infatuated with their new religion, abandoned his paper and removing his family to Ohio, joined the Mormon church, and went to Missouri with the first Mormon missionaries. In the fall he returned for his family, purchased a printing press in Cincinnati, and removed with his family to Independence, Jackson Co., Missouri., then a new Mormon settlement. In the fall of 1833 the Mormons were banished from Jackson Co., removing and settling in Colville Co., Mo. From here they were soon routed and removed to [Nauvoo,] Hancock Co., Ill., where they flourished for some time and built a Temple. In 1843 they were again banished. Their next location was Salt Lake City, after which their history is generally known. Mr. Phelps removed and settled with them in Salt Lake City, where he was quite a prominent man, holding for many years the position of Judge. He died there 6 March, 1872 in his 78th year, leaving a widow, his first wife, Sally Waterman, and several children, His widow, Sally, says there are three children in Salt Lake City, the rest in the states; as to the number of wives he took and as to his children we have no full records. The following is a copy of a letter to Mr. O. S. Phelps from Mrs. Phelps on the death of her husband. This shows how deeply the people are infatuated by their religion: Salt Lake City, 18 Mar., 1872 Dear Friend: I received your kind letter and was glad to hear from you. I have to inform you that Mr. Phelps died the sixth day of March, and will have a part in the first resurrection of Saints and Apostles. Through all his fightings and doing he has died at a good old age. Peace to his memory. His works will follow him. He is with Joseph and Hiram, the Blessed Martyrs, who died for the Testimony of Jesus, who believed in Revelation and Resurrection literally fulfilled. God is our Judge and our (here there are three or four words obliterated) are free Jesus and his Apostles were thought not fit to live on the Earth, and were slain for their religion, but we fear not what man can do unto us knowing that God is on our side. Should like you to come to Salt Lake City and see and hear for yourself. Should like to hear from you often. Accept my best wishes and may Peace attend you and yours, I remain your friend and well-wisher. Sally Phelps Early in life he was a candidate for the office of lieutenant-governor of New York. He was baptized into the Church in June, 1831, and undertook a mission to Jackson County, Missouri, where he located as a printer, and published a monthly paper, "The Evening and Morning Star," the first number of which appeared in June, 1832. While he was attending to his duties at the printing office, on July 20, a mob attacked his house, which contained the printing equipment, and pulled it partly down, seized the printing materials, destroyed many papers, and threw his family and furniture out of doors. Again on July 23, the mob renewed their depredations, and William W. Phelps and others offered themselves as a ransom for the Saints, being willing to be scourged, or to die, if that would appease the anger of the mob. The mob would not accept this sacrifice, however, but continued to utter threats of violence against the whole Church. This persecution culminated in the Saints being driven from their homes in Jackson County, in November, 1833. Mob leaders warned Brother Phelps and others to flee for their lives, or they would be killed. Despite repeated appeals, which Elder Phelps helped to frame, to the governor of Missouri, and to the president of the United States, no protection or redress was ever given them. When the exiled Saints in Clay County were organized into a stake, David Whitmer was chosen president, with William W. Phelps and John Whitmer as counselors. He took a prominent part in all matters pertaining to the welfare of the Saints in Missouri. In the early part of 1835, he and his son Waterman were called to Kirtland, where they made their home with the family of the Prophet Joseph Smith and assisted a committee appointed to compile the "Book of Doctrine and Covenants." About this time, Elder Phelps subscribed $500 toward the erection of the Kirtland Temple. When the Church purchased the Egyptian mummies and papyrus from Michael H. Chandler in 1835, William W. Phelps served as one of the scribes in the translation by Joseph Smith of the "Book of Abraham." o 1823- publisher of Lake Light in Trumansburg, NY by 1828 moved to Canandaigua, NY publishing the anti-Masonic Ontario Phoenix June 6, 1831 o elder Oct 1, 1831 o high priest 1833 o printed the Book of Commandments 1835 o assisted in compiling and printing 1st editioin of the Doctrine & Covenants March 17, 1838 o excommunicated July 22, 1840 o extended hand of fellowship 1846 o left Nauvoo for the west o edited Evening & Morning Star 1832-1833 o authored "Redeemer of Israel" "Come All Ye Sons of Zion" "Earth with Her Ten Thousand Flowers" "O Jesus! the Giver" "The Spirit of God Like a Fire is Burning" "Glorious Things are Sung of Zion" "O God the Eternal Father" See D&C 55, 57:5a, 58:9, 61:2 Scribe during tranlation of Book of Abraham LBE says 2/6/38 rejected by Saints LBE says 3/17/39 excommunicated LBE says early 1841 extended hand of fellowship

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Jan II Heer van Egmond / Maria van Arkel

Husband: Jan II Heer van Egmond
Born: ABT 1385at: of Slot o/D Hoef, Egmond-Binnen, Noord-Holland, Netherlands
Married: 24 Jun 1409at: Gelderland, Netherlands
Died: 4 Jan 1451at: , Egmond-Binnen, Noord-Holland, Netherlands
Father:
Mother:
Sources: [2807]
Wife: Maria van Arkel
Born: ABT 1389at: Arkel, Zuid-Holland, Netherlands
Died: 19 Jul 1415at:
Father:
Mother:
Sources: [2808]
Children
Name: Arnold Duke of Guelders [2801]
Born: (14-1423) 1409at: of Slot o D Hoef, Egmond-Binnen, Noord-Holland, Netherlands
Married: at:  
Died: 23 Feb 1473at: Slot Grave, Grave, Noord-Brabant, Netherlands
Spouses: Katharina Princess of Kleve

Name: Willem IV Heer van Egmond [2809]
Born: 26 Jan 1412at: of Slot o/D Hoef, Egmond-Binnen, Noord-Holland, Netherlands
Died: 19 Jan 1483at: , Grave, Noord-Brabant, Netherlands
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Jan II Heer van Egmond

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|--Jan II Heer van  Egmond 
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Pedigree Chart for: Maria van Arkel

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|--Maria van  Arkel 
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Westlake / Gloria Rice

Husband: Westlake
Born: at:
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: Gloria Rice
Born: at: Marion, Marion, Ohio, United States
Died: at:
Father: Lewis W. Rice
Mother: Martha Luella Jacobs
Children

Pedigree Chart for: Westlake

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|-- Westlake 
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Pedigree Chart for: Gloria Rice

      /--
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/--Lewis W.  Rice 
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|--Gloria  Rice 
|     /--
|  /--John William  Jacobs 
|  |  \--
\--Martha Luella  Jacobs 
   |  /--
   \--Lucinda Josephine  Phelps 
      \--Marguerite Samantha  Hess 

Hamilton West / Ella

Husband: Hamilton West
Born: Mar 1857at:
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: Ella
Born: at:
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Children
Name: Davenport West [4712] [4713] [4714] [4715] [4716] [4717]
Born: Dec 1881[4712] [4713] [4714] at: Galveston, Galveston, Texas, United States
Married: at:  
Died: 1960[4715] at:
Spouses: Dorothy Phelps


Pedigree Chart for: Hamilton West

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|--Hamilton  West 
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Pedigree Chart for: Ella

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Frederick Robert Avery / Clara Mercer

Husband: Frederick Robert Avery
Born: 5 Nov 1869at: Galesburg, Knox, Illinois, United States
Married: at:  
Died: 15 Feb 1906at: Centerville, Knox, Illinois
Father: Robert Hanneman Avery
Mother: Sarah Payson Ayers
Wife: Clara Mercer
Born: at:
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Children
Name: Elizabeth Avery
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Frederic Mercer Avery
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Frederick Robert Avery

      /--William Thomas  Avery 
   /--George M.  Avery 
   |  \--Phebe  Throop 
/--Robert Hanneman  Avery 
|  |  /--Aaron Noble  Phelps 
|  \--Seraphina Princess Mary  Phelps 
|     \--Clarissa  Root 
|--Frederick Robert  Avery 
|     /--
|  /--Thomas Nelson  Ayers 
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\--Sarah Payson  Ayers 
   |  /--
   \--Sarah  Cutler 
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Clara Mercer

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Christopher Hussey / Theodate Bachelder

Husband: Christopher Hussey
Born: at:
Married: 1629at: England
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: Theodate Bachelder
Born: 1588at: Wherwell, Hampshire, England
Died: 20 Oct 1649at: Hampton, Rockingham, New Hampshire, United States
Father: Stephen Bachiler
Mother: Ann Bates
Children

Pedigree Chart for: Christopher Hussey

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Christopher  Hussey 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Theodate Bachelder

      /--
   /--Philip  Bachilder 
   |  \--
/--Stephen  Bachiler 
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Theodate  Bachelder 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--Ann  Bates 
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Orey G. Claggett / Aquilla Davis

Husband: Orey G. Claggett
Born: 1 Mar 1879at:
Married: 19 Jun 1902at:
Died: at:
Father: William E. Claggett
Mother: Cynthia Hillier
Wife: Aquilla Davis
Born: at:
Died: 10 Jul 1922at:
Father:
Mother:
Notes: [8335]
Children
Name: Gilbert Dale Claggett
Born: 11 Oct 1902at:
Died: 15 Sep 1923at:
Spouses:

Name: Harley Degn Claggett
Born: 9 Sep 1903at:
Married: at:  
Died: 1943at:
Spouses: (--?--) Bevard

Name: (--?--) Claggett
Born: at:
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Spouses: (--?--) Chapman

Name: (--?--) Claggett
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: (--?--) Claggett
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: (--?--) Claggett
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Orey G. Claggett

      /--Ferdinand  Claggett 
   /--William G.  Claggett 
   |  \--Nancy  Sanford 
/--William E.  Claggett 
|  |  /--
|  \--Jane  Rector 
|     \--
|--Orey G.  Claggett 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--Cynthia  Hillier 
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Aquilla Davis

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Aquilla  Davis 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

[8335] Aquilla was from Licking County, Ohio

William E. Murphy / Katherine Sprow

Husband: William E. Murphy
Born: 15 Dec 1888at:
Married: 25 Nov 1915at:
Died: 6 Dec 1946at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: Katherine Sprow
Born: 28 Apr 1890at:
Died: 11 Nov 1978at:
Father: John Sprow
Mother: Elizebeth Opel
Children

Pedigree Chart for: William E. Murphy

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--William E.  Murphy 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Katherine Sprow

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--John  Sprow 
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Katherine  Sprow 
|     /--Johannes  Opel 
|  /--Jacob  Opel 
|  |  \--Anna Elizebeth   
\--Elizebeth  Opel 
   |  /--Johannes  Opel 
   \--Johanette  Krug 
      \--Anna Marie  Spitz 

John Phelps / Naomi Wright

Husband: John Phelps
Born: at:
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: Naomi Wright
Born: at:
Died: at:
Father: Asa Wright
Mother: Esther Wright
Children

Pedigree Chart for: John Phelps

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--John  Phelps 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Naomi Wright

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--Asa  Wright 
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Naomi  Wright 
|     /--John  Wright 
|  /--John  Wright  Jr.
|  |  \--
\--Esther  Wright 
   |  /--John  Wright 
   \--Phebe (Phoebe)  Strong 
      \--

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