Notes


Matches 101 to 150 of 2,672

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101 Amassed a large estate which was siezed by the crown and the family was left destitute. He was considered a colonial rebel. Incarcerated in the Tower of London in 1683. Cranfield (then governor of Mass) was cencured. Edward Gove was pardoned by the king in 1686 Gove, Edward (I3916)
 
102 Amcestry has Warren transcribed as Warwin
Source Type: Census 
Source (S160)
 
103 AMY DEVINE HAWKINS
http://www.bountifulutah.gov/historicalcommission/Hawkins,%20Amy%20Divine%20-%20Bio.htm
Born: 28 March 1877 at Latham, Lane, Oregon

Father: Daniel Devine
Mother: Emma Quinney

Married: Leo Hawkins on 17 June 1903 at Salt Lake City, Utah

Children:

Leonora Devine Hawkins, born 27 Feb 1905 at Bountiful, Utah
Marjorie Hawkins, born 23 Feb 1910 at Bountiful, Utah
Alice Loretta Hawkins, born 19 Sep. 1913 at Bountiful, Utah
Leo Crieghton Devine Hawkins, born 30 Sep 1915 at Bountiful, Utah

-----------------------------------------------

Historical Sketch of Amy Divine Hawkins

My father belongs to the Catholic Church. He was born in Cahercevine, Kerry County, Ireland on the 15th of March 1842. He was married to Emma Quinney in Utah. My mother was born on the 15th of November 1853 in Foleshill, Warwickshire, England. She used to be the Latter-Day Saints. They have six sons and three daughters. Two of their sons were killed. Five of them are married. My father has been a foreman of Section for many years, but he quited it as he was too old. He and his wife are living in Los Angeles, California at present. He works easily as watchman for the railroad there. He is getting old.

I was born in Latham, Lane Co., Oregon on the 28th of March 1877. I lived there for a few years, but my folks moved to Idaho Falls, Idaho when I was a small girl, and moved to Morgan City, Utah from Idaho and lived there for 17 years. When I was married to Leo Hawkins, we lived in Rigby, Fremont Co., Idaho for 8 months. We moved to Bountiful from Rigby and have been living here since 12 years. I traveled to Evanston, Wyoming, Pueblo, Denver and Marshall, Colorado twice times. I was sent to the school for the deaf in Salt Lake City when I was eleven years old. I attended there and Ogden for ten years. I studied Language, Arithmetic, Geography and History, and took Sewing and Fancy Work. I graduated from the tenth grade in Ogden, on the 6th of June 1899.

I used to attend the Baptist Church for one year, but I attended the Latter-Day Saints Sunday School for a few years in Salt Lake City and Ogden. Bro Henry C. Barrell and Laron Pratt were my former teachers. I was baptized by E. A. Stratford of Ogden on the 8th of July 1900 and then I joined the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. I held the [position of] Secretary for the Sunday School for the Deaf at the Ogden Fourth Ward for one year. I taught some deaf kindergarten boys and girls. I was married to Leo Hawkins on the 17th of June 1903 in the Salt Lake Temple. We have three fine daughters and one son. Our oldest girl is eleven years old and our youngest son is 6 months old. I stay at our own home and am taking care of our children and housekeeper since I was married.

Baptized 8 July 1900 at Ogden River by E. A. Stratford into the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints. Confirmed 8 July 1900 by Fred Chambers.

–from the Genealogical Record of Amy Divine Hawkins

Written about 1916 
Devine, Amelia Emma (I52)
 
104 An original proprietor of the town of Pelham MA Conkey, John (I329)
 
105 An original proprietor of the town of Pelham MA. Alexander emigrated from Ireland in 1718. His original surname was McConkey.
Alexander is cited sveral times in "A History of Pelham MA" A derivative source also lists Alexander "Imagrants to New England, 1700-1775" cf: McConkey, Alexander of Worcester, Mass,; from Ireland, in 1718; in Dec. 1722 bought 57 acres; m Margaret ---; Children: Alexander, William ---. Parmenter's Pelham, p 17, Worcester Vital records, p 172. 
Conkey, Alexander (I3713)
 
106 Anaheim, Santa Ana Township, County of Los Angeles. Clarence appears to be recorded as Orgmow
Source Type: Census 
Source (S173)
 
107 Ancestral file numbe (AFN) was intended to be a unique key into an international genealogy index (IGI). However, these numbers were not always unique. As a result, this index is being replaced with PIN numbers, which have a much broader number-space.
Any AFN can be searched using the AF Number (AFN) search tab at:

https://familysearch.org/family-trees#form=trees-afn-search

These are contributed records and subject to error. 
Source (S109)
 
108 Ancestry from this link:
http://www.werelate.org/wiki/Person:Mary_Jackman_%2818%29 
Source (S107)
 
109 Ancestry.com City Directory Bratt, Fredrika M (I68)
 
110 Ancestry.com city directory, 1960. Bratt, Fredrika M (I68)
 
111 Ancestry.com Kinsella family tree http://trees.ancestry.com/tree/15707938/family?cfpid=20401012031
Links additional family membersb (in reverse order):
1. Dirck Aelbertszoon van Quacken (b 1500 Oestgeest Leiden, Holland, d. Holland) - m Unknown
2. John Quackenbosch (b 1520 Holland, Reusel-de Mierden, Noord-Brabant, Netherlands, died Netherlands) m Ann Elizabith Brower (b. ?, d ? Netherlands)
3. Abraham Quackenbosch (b 1545 Oestgeest, Linden, Netherlands) m Gerritje Haring (b 1544 Netherlands, died same location)
4. Jan Quackenbosch (b 1565 Valkenburg, Valkenburg Aan De Geul, Limburg, Netherlands, d 1594 Holland, Reusel-de Mierden, Noord-Brabant, Netherlands) m Maria van Gelder (b 1570 Haarlem, d 3 aug. 1644 Holland, Reusel-de Mierden, Noord-Brabant, Netherlands)
5. Pieter Janszoon Quackenbosch (b 1590 Oestgeest, , Linden, Netherlands, d 1651 same), m Nelletjen Pietersz (b 1590 Oestgeest,Linden,,Holland, d 1656 same)
6. Pieter Quackenbosch (b 1614 Oestgeest,,,Holland, d 1686 Albany,,New York,USA), m. Maritje Ariens (b 1617 Kouderkerk, Oestgeest, , Netherlands, d. 1682 Albany, Albany, New York, USA)
7. Johanes Quackenbosch (b 1642 Holland, Reusel-de Mierden, Noord-Brabant, Netherlands, d 1720Canastogione, Albany, New York, USA) m Matcheld J. Post (b 1650 Niskayuna, Albany, New York, USA d 1698 - Albany, Albany, New York, USA)
8. Maritje Quackenbosch (b. 1678 ,d. 10 Sep. 1727) m Jacob L Wyngaard (b 1700, d 1727) 
Quackenbosch, Marrtije (I4112)
 
112 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F23
 
113 Ancestry.com search Bratt, Fredrika M (I68)
 
114 Ancestry.com search Kennedy, Robert (I3744)
 
115 Ancestry.com, California Death Index. Also corroborated by Cutter Labs history (interview with EA Cutter Jr., p 6) Cutter, Edward Ahern (I790)
 
116 Ancestry.com. California, Death Index, 1905-1939 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2013. Hearney, Honor (I654)
 
117 Ancestry.com. U.S. Compiled Revolutionary War Military Service Records, 1775-1783 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2010.
Original data:

Compiled Service Records of American Naval Personnel and Members of the Departments of Quartermaster General and the Commissary General of Military Stores who Served During the Revolutionary War; (National Archives Microfilm Publication M880, 4 rolls); War Department Collection of Revolutionary War Records, RG 93; National Archives, Washington, D.C.
Compiled Service Records of Soldiers who Served in the American Army During the Revolutionary War; (National Archives Microfilm Publication M881, 1096 rolls); War Department Collection of Revolutionary War Records, RG 93; National Archives, Washington, D.C.
Source Type: Book 
Source (S437)
 
118 Ann's birthplace is listed as New York. 7 others listed in this dwelling. William and Sarah Cook, their son William Cook (born this census year), Julia Cousins, Julia Lamdra, and Dant Dodge.
Source Type: Census 
Source (S351)
 
119 annulment Family F16
 
120 Appears in California History of the Bench and Bar of Southern California, 1909, p 144,
"John F. Conkey
Santa Maria. Born April 17, 1852, in New York City, son of Ithamar and Elizabeth (Belling) Conkey. Received his education in the public schools of New York City. Admitted to the bar at Saratoga Sprints, NY, in September 1880; Moved to California in 1890, and has since been engaged in the practice of his profession in Santa Maria. Served eight years as a member of 22nd Separate Company of Native Sons of the Golden West. Democrat.
Source Ancestry.com 
Conkey, John Franklin (I217)
 
121 Appears in Morning Oregonian under Bankruptcy Notice. In other papers, it appears he could have been a home/real-estate developer. About 1875, owned parcel of land that is occupied by the Morgan Building (Historical Landmark). Confirms real-estate developer and bankruptcy comments
http://focus.nps.gov/GetAsset?assetID=6c46a4cf-bf96-49e6-a54e-5185d79a6fa4 (p 10) 
Milwain, Elijah (I4903)
 
122 Appears in US Census 1920, 1930, 1950 with wife Agnes Also in NY Census of 1925 Thayer, Gerrit S (I3603)
 
123 appears to be the first Leftwich emmigrant to the new colonies. Little documentation remains due to the destruction of county records surrounding New Kent by the Federal Army during the Civil War (The War Between the States).
Ralph pattented lands on branches of the Peanketank River in New Kent County, Virgina on August 10, 1658 ... "... the said land being due unto the said Ralph Leftwich by and for the transportation of six persons into this Colony, " etc. The patent was renewed to him October 18, 1662 (Grant book 4, p 272, State Land Office, Richmond VA.) On August 17, 1663 (Vol. I, p 17 Accomac Co. VA), John Wise was granted a certificat for 200 acres of land for the tranportation of four persons into the Colony of Virginia, vis Ellinor Feftwich, Richard Ingram, John Glenn, and W. M. Watson. Ralph and Ellinor are the only Leftwich Emigrants to Virgina discovered so far. Ellinor may have been the wife of Ralph. Due to incomplete records, additional children and descendents information is unknown. 
Leftwich, Ralph (I3200)
 
124 Appears with Sara and Eliz. in 1900 Census. Luper, George W (I538)
 
125 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F1897
 
126 Arkansas Co. Marriage Index, FHL Film Number: 1004493 Family F316
 
127 Army Rodriguez-Larrain, Dr. Abel Lucio (I40)
 
128 arrived in the colonies on ship "Phoenix", Nov. 22, 1752 from port of Rotterdam - source "a collection of 30,000 names of immigrants in Pennsylvania, p 298, 1727-1772
Fought in Revolutionary War (Trained Recruits)
Tradition has it that Jacob Lupfer, Sr., having had military serv in Europe, took an active part in helping to train the raw recruits the beginning of the Revolutionary War. His own sons, Casper, Jo and Jacob Jr. were among those he helped to train. He, himself, to the Oath of Allegiance during the Revolutionary War before Dan Rothermel in Berks Co. on May 30, 1778. (Berks Co. Oaths of Allegiance, page 145, Historical Society of Pa.) 
Luper, Hans Jacob (I661)
 
129 Arrived on ship "Samuel" 1732, Hugh Percy Commanding. Other passengers include: Wendall Bernheisell, age 22, john berndheisell, age 20 Bernheisel, John Martin (I660)
 
130 arrived on the ship Phoenix, Ruben Honor, Captain. From Rotterdam, last from Cawes. Arrived Nov. 22, 1722 Luper, Hans Jacob (I661)
 
131 As recorded in Calif. Death Index and this matches Luper family history (presume added by Lenore Smith). Luper, Willys Grant (I541)
 
132 ashes placed on parents' graves Paullin, Naomi Ann (I2266)
 
133 Ashes spread Tuolumne Meadows, Yosemite National Park (37.8864136,-119.3641185), Mt. Baldy, Angelese National Forest, and Island of Lesbos, Greece. Cutter, Morneen Kamiki (I12)
 
134 Ashes spred Tolumene Meadows, Tolumene Co. California 37.8864136,-119.3641185) Bratt, Gerrit Teunis (I5)
 
135 At least 7 children to Grace and Mead Charles Carpenter Family F1873
 
136 At the request of Morneen and Gary Bratt, Leah provided a 12 generation report. These recorda are copied from that report. Hand written chart is in my personal files.
Source Type: Personal note 
Source (S111)
 
137 Aug 1921 (Lenore Luper Family History Notes)
Marriage Status: Separated 
Family F284
 
138 Auto Accident Luper, Lewis Taylor (I535)
 
139 Auto Accident Luper, Barry (I537)
 
140 Based on 1930 census data Browning, Philip Macy (I144)
 
141 Based on age reported in 1850 census Williams, Susan (I3272)
 
142 Based on annotation in 1893 City Directory for City of Albany (see attached media) and recording in St. Frances Cem.
http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~nytigs/StAgnesInterments-Bk3_J.htm 
Judge, Catharine (I3280)
 
143 Based on Burial Card date of death and recorded age. See Death tag. Bloomingdale, Ann (I3504)
 
144 Beaumont heiress Beaumont, Maud de (I1078)
 
145 Became Mecklenburg In 1765 Wagstaff, Basel (I2710)
 
146 Believe burried at Riverside Cemetery, Linn Co, Oregon. Dunbar, Elizar M (I392)
 
147 Bert Ring appears to be listed twice in 1940 Census
Source Type: Census 
Source (S443)
 
148 Betsy Bratt and William Fowler are listed trustees Bratt, David (I4956)
 
149 Bio from Findagrage.com: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=119115376

From the Nevada State Journal, Sunday, May 4, 1975, page 7:

FROM GLASS BLOWER TO AUTO BODY REPAIR

Two Careers Enough For One Man? Now He'll Be An Author

Forty years is a long time to spend on one career. John C. "Jack" Reifschneider of Reno did just that with Jack's Auto Metal Body Shop in Reno. He opened it on North Virginia Street near the corner of 4th Street in 1929.

He retired in 1968 and his business was considered the longest lived of its kind in Reno. But Reifschneider, now 86, had an earlier career before getting into the auto reconstruction enterprise. He was a glass blower.

Reifschneider was a lad of 20 when he arrived in Beausejour, Manitoba, Canada, on a winter day in February and the temperature reading 47 degrees below zero. He spent three working seasons at the Manitoba Glass Factory.

"I was asked if I wanted to be a mold boy," Reifschneider wrote in a rough draft of a proposed book he plans on the art and history of glass blowing. He is being helped by his wife of 55 years, Olga.

"The superintendent soon learned he was talking to a union glass blower," Reifschneider continued. He said he was probably the youngest journeyman at the time.

Although having worked as a mold boy for four years, Reifschneider only served four months of a five-year apprenticeship before receiving his union card.

He'd signed as an apprentice with the American Bottle Company in his home town of Belleville, Illinois, in March of 1908, but in June of that year the company closed.

"The officials released me and a friend and gave us journeymen cards with the Green Bottle Blowers Association for $25 each," he wrote, adding, "It was up to us to prove our skill in the trade."

After working for the Illinois Glass Company in Alton, Illinois, he went to the Sydenham Glass Company, Limited, in Wallaceburg, Ontario, and then on to Beausejour in 1909 until the end of the season in June.

He said it was the custom for glass factories to close during July and August in order to make necessary repairs and changes in the tank furnaces and factories.

Upon his arrival at Beausejour, Reifschneider was told the original glass factory was operated by Polish glass blowers who used pots for mixing glass and the European method to make the free blown containers.

It wasn't long until the factory was rebuilt to cater to the American method, and American glass blowers took jobs. Reifschneider recalled the types of containers made in the Manitoba Glass Factory as being amber and green beer and soda bottles.

After he left in December of 1911, the factory was changed over to semi-automation in early 1912. The factory then produced clear flint bottles shaped like ten pins for a beverage firm, lids for Ball Brothers, clear medicine bottles and ink bottles.

In the several times the Reifschneiders have visited Beausejour since an initial journey in 1954, they have obtained from friends there several of the beer bottles made then. They include an amber bottle McDonagh & Shea, Winnipeg; green bottle E. L. Drury, Winnipeg and green bottle Pelissier and Sons, Winnipeg.

Reifschneider said the American method of glass blowing required a tank furnace constructed of fire-clay brick and fire clay, which could operate continuously for 10 months of the year, providing glass blowers, working in teams called "shops" with good quality working glass full time.

The tank furnace in the Manitoba factory was built semi-circular of fire-clay brick imported from St Louis, Missouri. A bridge of fire clay was built lengthwise in the center of the tank, in the lower center of which was an opening or throat.

The batch of raw material including mullet (scrap glass) was fed into the rear of the tank, the melted glass flowed through the throat into the front to form a pool of molten glass.

The semi-circular side in front had openings called glory holes, from which the glass blowers gathered the glass on pipes.

Efficient operation of the furnace required glass in weight (tonnage), removed by the glass blowers, be balanced with the amount in weight of batch fed into the rear of the furnace.

Tamarack wood was burned through a flue to make the gas from which flames played around and over the open furnace. Crude oil heated the double glory hole unit which was separate and used in the final operation of making bottles.

Each shop was a working unit of men and boys, working on two levels or benches with three journeymen glass blowers, one mold-boy, one glory hole boy, and one carrying in boy.

The glass blower heated the end of the blow pipe cherry red, gathered a small amount of glass on it, rolled it on the stone on the upper level, blew into the pipe to form a stem, dipped it into water to cool slightly, gathered more glass and blew again, working it on the stone.

It was then placed in a singed, two-way, air-cooled mold, which was clamped by the mold-boy on the lower level. The glass blower blew again to form the bottle to shape. The mold boy took it out of the mold and set it on a table.

The glory hole boy placed it in a clamp the size of the bottle, ground off the rough glass on the neck, and placed the bottle in the double glory hole to heat the neck cherry red.

It went to the gaffer sitting on a bench. He had a tool to finish the neck, using a mix of charcoal and powered resin. the glory-hole boy put the bottle on a paddle and carried it to a conveyor belt in the annealing oven (lehr), which was kept at 1,300 degrees.

If the heat was too hot, the bottles stuck together and were ruined. If the oven was too cold, the annealing process failed. That was how the bottles were made, according to Reifschneider.

While he has had two different careers, he also has had a lifetime hobby - photography. Reifschneider has his own pictures to peruse to remember the good old days of glass blowing, and to use in his book.

Burial:
Masonic Memorial Gardens
Reno
Washoe County
Nevada, USA
Plot: West Mausoleum (East Entrance) 
Reifschneider, John C. (I582)
 
150 Biography
(Shamelessly stolen from Find-a-grave)
http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=121828852
Memorial added by user: SLGMSD

USMA Class of 1938. Cullum No. 11222.

On May 1, 1934 as James Rhea Luper, he married Rosalind Price in Yuma County, Arizona, both age 21 years of Los Angeles, California. The marriage was annulled on June 15, 1934. On June 18, 1938, he married Louise Perrine Ryder, daughter of Lieut. Colonel Charles W. Ryder, Commandant of the United States Military Academy, in the chapel at West Point, New York. In 1943 as James R. Luper, he divorced Louise Luper in Dade County, Florida. Both later remarried. On December 24, 1946, Louise Luper (1916-1993) married John Francis King at Martha's Vineyard, Massachusetts. On November 23, 1943, he married Rene (Irene) Hiller. In 1954 his widow, Rene Hiller Luper married John Russell Dillon in Polk County, Florida. In May 1956 as Rene G. Luper, she married Walter S. Hardin in Manatee County, Florida.

James Rhea Luper Jr. was the son of James Rhea Luper, a former Oregon state engineer and Eleanor Potter Luper Bouvy. He graduated from Hill Military Academy in Portland and attended the University of Oregon. In 1933, he enlisted in the United States Army. In 1934, he received an appointment to the United States Military Academy from Senator Frederick Steiwer. Upon graduation in 1938 he was assigned to the Army Air Force. After training he remained at Randolph Field to assist in the training of Aviation Cadets. Following assignments included Director of Training and Commandant of Cadets, Army Air Forces Pre-Flight School at Maxwell Field in Alabama; Executive for Training and Operations, Army Air Forces Officer Candidate School and Officer Training School in Miami Beach, Florida.

After dozens of requests he was assigned to a bombardment squadron. His B-17 was the 1,000th Fortress built by the Douglas Aircraft Company at Long Beach, California and was named Rene III in honor of his wife. It was assigned to the 750th Bombardment Squadron. On January 4, 1944 he took over as Commanding officer of the 457th Heavy Bombardment Group. The aircraft left Grand Island, Nebraska on January 17, 1944 flying to the British Isles, arriving at United States Station 130, Glatton between January 21 and February 1, 1944. During World War II, he served 16 months in Europe and flew 20 missions. On October 7, 1944, he led the Fireball Outfit to Politz where his B-17 and was shot down over Stettin, Germany. Seven of the 11 men aboard died. He bailed out at 25,000 feet, landing in Stettin Bay where he was picked up by a German launch after two hours in the water. He escaped from the prison train, but was recaptured after six days. He was sent to Stalag Luft III near Sagan, German where 6,667 other American POWs were held and was liberated on April 29, 1945.

He was the model for the character of Colonel Joseph Ryan played by Frank Sinatra in the movie made from the book Von Ryan’s Express by David Westheimer (1917-2005), who was also a POW at Stalag Luft III during World War II. After the war he attended several Service Schools and spent 2 ½ years in China where he was Deputy Director of the Air Force Advisory Group. General Curtis LeMay assigned him as Chief of Security, Strategic Air Command. He established a Security School at Camp Carson in Colorado training thousands of officers and airmen. In 1951 he became Deputy Inspector for Security at Strategic Air Command Headquarters in Omaha, Nebraska. Later in the year he was scheduled to be the Air Provost Marshal General assigned at the District of Columbia.

On Saturday, February 28, 1953, he was piloting an Air Force B-26 from Ent Air Force Base in Colorado Springs, Colorado to Offutt Air Force Base near Omaha, Nebraska. The plane was making its final approach with the aid of the Ground Controlled Approach (radar) system when it lost altitude rapidly and crashed about nine miles west of the base near the Platte River. Colonel Luper, Lieut. Colonel George R. Groves of Dallas, Texas an Army officer attached to Colonel Luper’s office and Tech. Sgt. James R. Armstrong of Garden City, Alabama, a flight engineer, all died in the crash. His decorations included the Silver Star, the Distinguished Flying Cross with oak leaf cluster and the Air Medal with two clusters. The Legion of Merit for exceptionally meritorious conduct in the performance of outstanding service from January 11, 1951 to February 28, 1953 was awarded posthumously to Colonel James R. Luper, 1448A, United States Air Force. Survivors included his widow, the former Rene Hiller of Philadelphia; five children: Jare Luper, age 6; a second daughter, age 5 and son, age 2 1/2 of Omaha; daughter, Carol Luper and son from his first marriage of Richmond, Virginia and one sister, Mrs. Carl (Eleanor) Neupert of Portland, Oregon.

Sources: Daily Capital Journal, Salem, Oregon Saturday, September 28, 1946 and Monday, March 2, 1953 and United States Military Academy Association of Graduates memorial.

----
While assigned as a group commander at Tucson, Arizona, General Curtis LeMay recognized Jim's outstanding qualities and assigned him as Chief of Security, Strategic Air Command. The present concept of Air Force Security is Jim’s brainchild.
In February of 1953, Jim was informed that he would soon be transferred to Washington to be the Air Provost Marshal General. While returning to Omaha from an inspection tour of several bases. Jim requested a Ground Control Approach (Radar) to assist him in his landing at Offutt Air Force Base. The night was bitterly cold and snow filled the air. There was a crash—and then silence. Jim had joined "the Long Gray Line."

—Bertram C. Harrison, Colonel, USAF 
Luper, Col James R Jr (I4700)
 

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