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1001 Gårdejer i Kåstrup Sogn. Havde gården Neergaard.
 
Overgaard, Christen Larsen (I65674)
 
1002 Gårdejer i Kåstrup. De fleste af de 12 børn, der voksede op på Vestergård i Kåstrup, var mindreårige, da forældrene døde. Moderen, Jensine den 27. december 1890, faderen Lars Bisgaard Oddershede, 7. august 1894. Det lykkedes at holde sammen på familien, da den ældste søn, Kristen Oddershede, drev gården videre.
 
Oddershede, Lars Bisgaard (I54982)
 
1003 Gårdejer i Kåstrup. Drev Østergaard fra 1905 til 1958.
 
Oddershede, Jesper Thomsen (I55234)
 
1004 Gårdejer i Neergaard, Kåstrup Sogn.
 
Nedergaard, Michel Madsen (I55295)
 
1005 Gårdejer i Sjørring Sogn.
 
Poulsen, Poul Kanstrup (I54705)
 
1006 Gårdejer i Øster Vandet Sogn.
 
Vestergaard, Anton (I54349)
 
1007 gårdejer og minkavler
gårdejer og minkavler
 
Holm Nielsen Rask, Christian (I20360)
 
1008 Gårdejer og sognefoged i Kåstrup. Ejede gården Bisgaard.
 
Jensen, Christen Mikkelsen (I55232)
 
1009 Gårdmand
 
Michelsen, Christen (I56362)
 
1010 Gårdmand i Dollerup, Sjørring Sogn.
 
Dalgaard, Peder Kristian (I55292)
 
1011 Gårdmand i Hjardemål Klit Sogn, hvor han havde gården Skræddergaard. I 1920 havde han Høbjerggaard i Vesløs.
 
Klit, Lars Thomsen (I65999)
 
1012 Gårdmand i Hjardemål Sogn.
 
Madsen, Jens (I58179)
 
1013 Gårdmand i Hjardemål, senere i Kåstrup Sogn, og derefter i Hillerslev sogn.
 
Jespersen, Peder Nørgaard (I65799)
 
1014 Gårdmand i Kåstrup Sogn.
 
Oddershede, Niels Christian (I56679)
 
1015 Gårdmand i Kåstrup Sogn.
 
Neergaard, Lars Christensen (I65710)
 
1016 Gårdmand i Nors.
 
Vestergaard, Jens Brusgaard (I56091)
 
1017 Gårdmand i Skinnerup Sogn. I folketællingen fra 1916 bor de stadig i Skinnerup Sogn, men er der ikke i 1921. I 1928 bor de i Øster Vandet Sogn. Senere flytter de åbenbart tilbage til Skinnerup Sogn.
 
Stentoft, Anders Jespersen (I88740)
 
1018 Gårdmand i Tved Sogn. Havde gården Kjærgaard.
 
Kjærgaard, Anders Nielsen (I22141)
 
1019 Gårdmand i Vigsø Sogn.
 
Kragh, Christen Kjøbmand Pedersen (I54227)
 
1020 Gårdmand i Øster Vandet Sogn.
 
Thomsen, Jens (I81179)
 
1021 Gårdmand og sognefoged i Kåstrup. Havde gården Neergaard, som de overtog efter svigerfaderen Jesper Thomsen.
 
Jensen, Kristen Mikkelsen (I65698)
 
1022 Gårdmand og Sogneforstander
Gårdmand og Sogneforstander
 
Johannesen, Abraham (I59609)
 
1023 Gårdmand, senere mælkekusk.
 
Kloster, Lars Jepsen (I56335)
 
1024 Gårdmand. I folketællingen fra 1860 bor de i Nors Sogn.
 
Frøkjær, Anders Christian Larsen (I54175)
 
1025 gav ikke alene Afkald paa sin Arveret, men afbetalte med store Ofre Faderens Gæld, blev 14 Jan. 1814 Priorinde for Gisselfeld adelige Jomfrukloster
 
Danneskiold-Samsøe, Komtesse Frederikke Louise Charlotte Komtesse (I61812)
 
1026 geboren evtl. in Hratschein
1. Ehe Katharina Heidrich
2. Ehe Theresia Weingarten, Tochter aus dieser Ehe Magdalena geb.21Jun 1832
Theresia geb.26 Mär 1796 gestorben 12 Jun 1866
 
Przemek, Matthias (I22489)
 
1027 Geheiratet am1.8.1779.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@
 
Gretschel, Leopold (I22260)
 
1028 Genealogical Research Library, comp. New York City, Marriages, 1600s-1800s. For specific source information see the publication information listed with each entry. Many of the source documents are available in the Genealogical Research Library collection. Many of the records may also be found on microfilm at the Family History Library. Kilde (S464)
 
1029 geni.com
Alexander Armstrong, 2nd Laird of Mangerton
Also Known As: ""The Young Laird""
Birthdate: circa 1320 (78)
Birthplace: Mangerton Castle, Dumphrieshire, Scotland
Death: circa 1398 (70-86)
Hermitage Castle, Lindores, Scotland
Immediate Family:
Son of Alexander Armstrong II 1st Laird of Mangerton Castle and Marguerite Armstrong
Husband of Unknown Armstrong
Father of Alexander Armstrong, IV , 3rd Laird of Mangerton Castle; John Armstrong; Gilbert Armstrong and Adam Armstrong 
Armstrong, Alexander III (I66155)
 
1030 geni.com
Comte Adalbert "the Pious" de Vermandois, Count
French: Albert "le Pieux" de Vermandois, Count
Also Known As: "Albert", "o Piedoso", "the Pious", "le Pieux"
Birthdate: circa 920 (67)
Birthplace: Vermandois, Normandy, France
Death: circa September 08, 987 (59-75)
St Quentin, Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, France
Place of Burial: St-Quentin, Pas-de-Calais, France
Immediate Family:
Son of Héribert II, count of Vermandois and Adèle de France
Husband of Gerberga, duchess of Lorraine and Heresinde
Father of Lindulf De Vermandois, Bishop of Noyon; Albreda; Gisele de Vermandois; Otto I de Chiny, seigneur de Warcq; Herbert IV de Vermandois, son of Adalbert and Gerberga; Eudes of Vermandois and Robert Count of Troyes « less
Brother of Heribert Iii "le Vieux", comte d'Omois, Comte de Meaux et Troyes; Adele of Vermandois; Eudes, count of Vienne & Amiens; Hughes de Vermandois, Archevêque de Reims; Luitgarde of Vermandois and 1 other
Half brother of Godehilde de Vermandois and Robert de Vermandois, comte de Meaux et de Troyes
Occupation: Comte de Chalon, de Vermandois, 946, de Beaune, Sieur de Senlis, 95, Comte de Vermandois (934-987), Count de Vermandois - see http://www.rpi.edu/~holmes/Hobbies/Genealogy/ps04/ps04_296.htm, abbé laïque de St Quentin, the Pios Court of Verman 
Vermandois, Count Adelbert The Pious of I (I87356)
 
1031 Geoffrey was the eldest son of Fulk II, Count of Anjou and his first wife Gerberga.[2] He succeeded his father as Count of Anjou about 960,at the age of 20.[3] He married Adele of Meaux (934-982), daughter of Robert of Vermandois. On her mother's side she was a granddaughter of king Robert I of France and on her father's side a direct descendant of Charlemagne.[3] Through this marriage the Angevins joined the highest ranks of western French nobility.[3]

Geoffrey started by making his power-base the citadel of Angers strategically placing his fideles in key areas surrounding the city to protect his territories.[4] The lands of the abbeys of Saint-Aubin and Saint-Serge in Angers provided the beneficium for his most faithful adherents.[4] On this subject which became this family's theme, Geoffrey advised both his sons, Fulk and Maurice: "No house is weak that has many friends. Therefore I admonish you to hold dear those fideles who have been friends."[5] Although one of the principal methods of Angevin expansion was by the creation of family connections Geoffrey exerted his control through various methods.[6] His father had controlled Nantes through his second marriage to the widowed countess and Geoffrey continued this by making Count Guerech accept him as overlord.[6] With an eye towards Maine, Geoffrey took advantage of the rift that developed between the Counts of Maine and the viscounts and Bishops of Le Mans.[7] About 971 Geoffrey secured the see of Le Mans for his ally Bishop Seinfroy.[8] In 973 Geoffrey had married his daughter Ermengarde-Gerberga to Conan I of Rennes[9] but Conan began to oppose Geoffrey and in 982 the two met at the first battle of Conquereuil with Geoffrey defeating Conan.[10]

Geoffrey had influence in Aquitaine by way of his sister Adelaide-Blanche's first marriage to the powerful baron Stephen, Count of Gevaudan and Forez, after whose death the lands were ruled by Adelaide.[11] His nephews Pons and Bertrand succeeded as counts there and his niece Adalmode married Adelbert, Count of Marche and Périgord. In 975 Geoffrey had his brother Guy appointed Count and Bishop of Le Puy.[11] In 982 Geoffrey married his now widowed sister Adelaide-Blanche to the fifteen-year-old Louis V of France, the two being crowned King and Queen of Aquitaine.[10] But the marriage to a woman thirty years his senior failed as did Geoffrey's plans to control Aquitaine through his young son-in-law.[10] After the death of his first wife Adele, Geoffrey married secondly Adelaise de Châlon and for nearly a decade exerted control over the county of Châlons.[6] Through the marriage of his son, Fulk III, to Elisabeth the heiress of Vendôme Geoffrey brought that county into the Angevin sphere of influence.[12] At this time Geoffrey made his son Fulk Nerra his co-ruler since he died shortly thereafter while besieging the fortress of Marcon on 21 July 987.[13] 
Of Anjou, Count Geoffrey I (I87927)
 
1032 George (4) was the son of Thomas (3), Thomas (2), Thomas (1) born about 1676 and first married Philadelphia Estes who had one child and second Deliverance Clark, daughter or Governor Walter Clark and Hannah Scott who seems to have been the mother of the balance of his children. When she died, he married Abigail Sisson and I don't know if she bore any children. His son Clark's mother was Deliverance
 
Cornell, George (I68061)
 
1033 George became the man of the house with his father's early death. He left school and worked as a manual laborer. His mother Tess always believed his health problems originated with the hard work he did so young. He was obedient. George was widely regarded as a superior teacher of doctrine within the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints and was much in demand as a speaker. It was always understood that any speaking engagement he took would recess half way through so George could smoke a cigar. Smith, George Arthur (I78492)
 
1034 George Brown, a Soldier of the War of the Revolution, was born in 1750 in Scotland.

He was the oldest of 5 children born to William Brown(1725-1800) and Christinah Thompson Brown(1729-1805) both of Scotland. His siblings were: William, Christina, Margaret and Anna, all born in Scotland.

George immigrated as a young boy with his parents to America in about 1772 landing in Philadelphia to their destination in Western Pennsylvania, settling in what is now Washington County.

George married Mary Glass(1756-1810) of Fife, Scotland in 1775 in Butler County, Pa., where they would make their home and raise their six children together. Their children were: Ann, William, James, Mary Jane, John and Margaret.

George and Mary married 35 years are laid to rest together in Middlesex United Presbyterian Church Cemetery in Butler County, Pa.

Bio by Jill
my ancestor 
Brown, George (I100072)
 
1035 George Herbert Walker Bush (June 12, 1924 - November 30, 2018) was an American statesman and Republican Party politician who served as the 41st President of the United States from 1989 to 1993; he earlier served as the 43rd Vice President of the United States from 1981 to 1989. He had also been a congressman, ambassador, and Director of Central Intelligence. During his career in public service, he was known simply as George Bush, but he was referred to as "George H. W. Bush", "Bush 41", or "George Bush Sr." after his son George W. Bush became the 43rd president in 2001.

Bush postponed his university studies after the attack on Pearl Harbor on December 7, 1941, enlisted in the Navy on his 18th birthday, and became one of its youngest aviators. He served until September 1945, and then attended Yale University, graduating in 1948. He moved his family to West Texas where he entered the oil business and became a millionaire by the age of 40 in 1964. After founding his own oil company, Bush was defeated in his first run for the United States Senate in 1964, but won election to the House of Representatives from Texas's 7th congressional district in 1966. He was reelected in 1968 but was defeated for election to the Senate in 1970. In 1971, President Richard Nixon appointed Bush as ambassador to the United Nations, and he became Chairman of the Republican National Committee in 1973. The following year, President Gerald Ford appointed him Chief of the Liaison Office in China and later made him the director of Central Intelligence. Bush ran for president in 1980, was defeated in the Republican primary by Ronald Reagan, then as his running mate became vice-president after the ticket's election. During his eight-year tenure as vice president, Bush headed task forces on deregulation and the war on drugs.

Bush in 1988 defeated Democratic opponent Michael Dukakis, becoming the first incumbent vice president to be elected president in 152 years. Foreign policy drove the Bush presidency; military operations were conducted in Panama and the Persian Gulf, the Berlin Wall fell in 1989, and the Soviet Union dissolved two years later. Bush also signed the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), which created a trade bloc consisting of the United States, Canada, and Mexico. Domestically, Bush reneged on a 1988 campaign promise and signed a bill to increase taxes. He lost the 1992 presidential election to Democrat Bill Clinton following an economic recession and the decreased importance of foreign policy in a post-Cold War political climate.

After leaving office in 1993, Bush was active in humanitarian activities, often alongside Clinton, his former opponent. With George W. Bush's victory in the 2000 presidential election, Bush and his son became the second father-son pair to serve as President, following John Adams and John Quincy Adams. Bush died on November 30, 2018, aged 94 years, 171 days, making him the longest-lived president in U.S. history. 
Bush, George Herbert Walker (I67702)
 
1036 George R. Ford and Zana Frances Pixley
George was born on June 1, 1853 in Cincinnati, OH. He married Zana Frances Pixley on July 3, 1872, in Grass Lake. They had 7 children, of which at least 4 lived to adulthood. They settled in Grand Rapids. He had a paint business and was involved in the Republican Party. According to newspaper articles, he was a “well-known” Free Mason.

In 1898, George went to St. Louis, MO and incorporated a business, the Ford Automatic Boiler-Cleaning Company. George held 990 shares; Albert H. Danforth held 999 shares, and Floyd E. Bush, 2 shares. Apparently George was the inventor of some machinery and held the patents. At the time, boilers played a large part in generating electricity. He spent the next 11 years defending his patents, as other companies were copying his machines, suing companies and going to court. He left his family in Grand Rapids to avoid interrupting the children’s schooling.

George spent 11 years in St. Louis, MO, coming back to Grand Rapids about every 6 months to visit his wife and children. Zana was an invalid for about 11 years prior to George’s death, and was unable to travel with him. Sometime in 1907, he started a relationship with another woman, Mrs. Emma Tutton Lohreide, who was 28 in 1909. George was 56 in 1909.

According to Mrs. Loheide, they were married via the “soul-mating” process where he placed a ring on her hand and said, “Now we are the same as married in the sight of God.” She even told authorities that she was part owner of his business, which appears to be untrue. Mrs. Loheide was divorced from a “prominent St. Louisan” on December 23, 1908.

On the morning of January 21, 1909, George and Emma, who was posing as his wife to everyone, went to the offices of the American Steel Foundries. George left Emma in the waiting room for reasons unknown and went out to the street.

“While crossing the tracks Ford passed a freight car on a siding and when he emerged from in front of it he stepped upon the main line of the Big Four railroad. He did not hear the fast approach of the passenger train until it was too late and before he could get out of the way was hit. He was hurled several feet to the side of the track.”

“The pilot of the engine struck Ford on the left side of his head, crushing his skull and cutting a large gash in his cheek. He was dead when assistance reached him.” One article stated that she witnessed it, which seems to conflict with the other reports. It further stated, “His wife ran to where the body lay and fell in a faint upon the prostrate form of her dying husband.” George’s age was reported as anywhere from 50 to 61 in the various news articles.

While in St. Louis, George lived at 1609 Olive Street, which was the home of Emma’s grandmother, who stated she “assumed” they were married. On Saturday, January 23rd, Emma posted a death notice in the newspaper, planning his funeral and burial for Sunday in St. Louis. She had even arranged the local Freemasons to provide service.

George and Zana’s daughter, Ruiah, was married to Robert Logie, Jr. at the time and living in Chicago. Robert was a newspaper reporter. It appears that Robert and Ruiah found out about George’s death via a news notice (the incident, and the fact that George was having an affair with a woman half his age, was reported all over the country, including San Francisco and Los Angeles).

Zana instructed Ruiah to go to St. Louis immediately. Ruiah sent the St. Louis Police Department a telegram, “Any person professing to be the wife of George R. Ford is an imposter. Hold till I arrive.” The police actually arrested her on this information; she was “dragged from her weeping vigil at the side of Ford’s body.” Once Emma admitted she was not George’s wife, the police released her.

Robert and Ruiah arrived on Sunday evening at 1609 Olive Street and took charge of her father’s body, and made arrangements to have it shipped home.

What a tragic story. How hard that had to be for them, the way they found out, going down there and claiming his body, must have been very emotional. Zana died on March 4, 1945, in Grand Rapids. She never remarried. George is buried next to his mother, Margaret Ann Stuart Ford (who died in 1912) in the West Cemetery (Wolf Lake Road) in Grass Lake. Zana is buried in Grand Rapids.

George and Zana had one son that lived to adulthood, Gerald Rudolph Ford, Sr. Gerald delivered newspapers as a boy and dropped out of school in the 10th grade. He was a lifelong resident of Grand Rapids. He worked in paint sales and was also a bookkeeper. He worked in Omaha, NE for a time, where he may have met his future wife Dorothy, but later documents show that Dorothy had moved to Grand Rapids and the two met there.

Gerald purchased a paint company and renamed it Ford Paint & Varnish Co. He was very successful, and very active in civic affairs and the Republican Party. He died of a heart attack in his home in Grand Rapids on January 26, 1962.

Gerald’s wife, Dorothy Ayer Gardner, had a son, Leslie Lynch King, Jr., by a previous husband. Gerald raised him as his own with three other sons, and another ‘adopted’ son, Harold Ford Swain (I have not identified his real parents and don’t believe there was a legal adoption proceeding).

Gerald’s three sons and the descendants of John William Ford (“I”) are the only male descendants of Henry Thomas Ford.

On December 3, 1935, Leslie Lynch King, Jr. legally changed his name to Gerald Rudolph Ford, Jr. While Gerald Sr. never legally adopted him, Gerald Jr. always saw him as his father. Gerald Jr. became involved in politics, was a Michigan legislator, a US Senator, and the Vice-President of the United States. When President Nixon resigned, Gerald R. Ford, Jr. became the 38th President of the United States. He died on December 26, 2006, in Rancho Mirage, CA. Since his life is fully documented elsewhere, I will not expound on it here.

The rest of this document focuses on the descendants of Henry Thomas Ford’s oldest son, John William Ford (“I”).
 
Ford, George R. (I88673)
 
1037 George W. Adams (Sr.), the son of John and Sarah (Stacey Gibbons) Adams, Jr., was born 26 Mar. 1747 in Fauquier County, Virginia. He married Anna Turner (? his second wife) in 1769 in Fauquier County, Virginia. George W. Adams was a Revolutionary War sol Adams, George W. (I81911)
 
1038 Gestorben am 12.7.1863 im Alter von 73Jahr., 9Mon. und 6 Tagen.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@
 
Weingarten, Elenora (I3928)
 
1039 Gestorben an den Folgen übermässigen Alkohols.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@
 
Heidrich, Franz (I22488)
 
1040 Gestorben an einer Lungenentzündung.
 
Przemek, Franz (I22379)
 
1041 gestorben Geppersdorf Nr. 11 im Alter von vielleicht 85 Jahren. Kaiser, Theresia Clara (I98010)
 
1042 Gideon Albert Burgess and John T. Ward, Free Baptist Cyclopaedia. Historical and Biographical. Chicago: Woman's Temperance Publication Association, 1889.

p. 286

Hutchinson, Rev. Joseph, of East Otisfield, Me., was born in Gorham, Me., April 5, 1811. He was an older brother of Rev's Asa F. and Ebenezer Hutchinson. Converted at the age of twenty-two, he preached his first sermon on Bailey Hill, Poland, April 1, 1856, and was ordained July 8, 1858. His pastorates have been in Poland, Danville, Sumner, Buckfield, North Freeport, Otisfield, Bridgewater, and Minot. He has had revivals at each place, and baptized 125 converts and organized two churches. After three years of suffering he passed to his reward Jan. 25, 1889. He married Miss Martha J. Tobey, and has five children living. Two sons served honorably for three years in the war. 
Hutchinson, Rev. Joseph (I55501)
 
1043 Gift den 16 May 1746
Gift ved New Jersey, United States
 
Smith, Anthony Thomas (I33369)
 
1044 Gift den 24 Jun 1704
Gift ved Dartmouth, Bristol, Massachusetts, USA
 
Russell, Deborah (I25041)
 
1045 Gift den 29 Apr 1846
Gift ved Columbiana, Ohio, USA
 
Burdg, Oliver (I25310)
 
1046 Gifter sig 25 år gl. med en enke på 69.
Gifter sig 25 år gl. med en enke på 69.
 
Michelsen, Mogens Christian (I59527)
 
1047 gik i skole på Herlufsholm, blev student 1660 og rejste udenlands efter at have taget teologisk eksamen. Da han atter kom hjem, nedsatte han sig i Randers, opgav studierne og befattede sig væsentligst med køb og salg af jordegods og lån i faste ejendomme; Gunderupgård og Hammergård besad han i længere tid. i 1681 havde han fået rang af Assessor i Kammerkollegiet.
 
Hofman, Peder (I8492)
 
1048 Giles Wing, son of Matthew and Elizabeth (Sisson) Wing, was born in S. Dartmouth, Mass., and went with his father about the year 1775 to Danby, Rutland Co., Vermont, although it is probable that Giles was married at this time and may have lived in Batemantown, Dutchess Co., New York, a few years before the migration of the family to Danby. Giles married Mary Cornell, daughter of Daniel and Elizabeth Cornell. (Some of his descendants have the name as Cornwell) By this first marriage he had John, Samuel, Joseph, Giles, Matthew, Catherine and Elizabeth. By a second wife, Beaulah Button, Giles had Abigail, Hyrum, Orange, Margaret and Delorum. It is also said that he had a third wife, Phoebe Dunham.
Giles was a selectman of Danby for two years, 1784-5. One of his grandson’s made the following report:
“My grandfather seems to have been a very strong man and was seldom ‘outlifted’ at logging bees. He lived to be 103 years of age, and, at that advanced age, took great delight in breaking the hand-spikes left over after a logging bee, as it seems was the custom in these times.”
In the History of Danby, it is said that Giles Wing married four times, that he settled first at Mt. Tabor and then in Danby, and lived there several years; that he died in St. Lawrence Co., New York.

The statements in this report come from several different sources, giving some apparent discrepancies. Dr. Joseph Smith Wing wrote to the Wing Society that his grandfather was married but twice, so far as he ever heard, and that his second wife was referred to as Granny Buly, evidently a contraction for Beaulah.

The children of Giles Wing, the first 7 by his first wife and the other 5 by his second wife were:
1. John born July 8, 1777 2. Samuel 3. Joseph born February 28, 1782 4. Giles Jr. 5. Matthew 6. Catherine 7. Elizabeth 8. Abigail 9. Hyrum 10. Orange 11. Margaret
12. Delorum
 
Wing, Giles (I43060)
 
1049 Godfrey Memorial Library, American Genealogical-Biographical Index, Middletown, CT, USA: Godfrey Memorial Library Kilde (S513)
 
1050 Göteborgs Poliskammare, EIX 1-143, 1869–1950. Landsarkivet i Göteborg, Göteborg, Sweden. Kilde (S692)
 

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