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151 Alwilda Borgersen was born to Andrew's first wife Signe Petersen shortly after they immigrated to the US. After her mother died, Andrew married Matilda, the housekeeper (according to Arnold Richard Borgersen, grandson.)
Andrew Borgersen's obituary stated that he was survived by 2 daughters, one Mrs. Henry Larsen of Dwight. After research I have found Anna Larson and Henry Larsen of Dwight. 
Borgersen, Alwilda (I78778)
152 Am 1 Feb 1879 bereits verstorben.
Gretschel, Franz (I29669)
153 Am 1 Nov.1757 schon verstorben.
Ludwig, Heinrich (I29288)
154 Am 2.3.1852 80 Jahre alt.
Losert, Anna Regina (I29157)
155 Am 2.März 1734 schon verstorben
Köhler, Georg (I29495)
156 Am 22 Dez.1893 85J 1M. alt.Gestorben an Alteskrämpfe.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@ 
Gretschel, Johann (I29548)
157 Am 22. Jan. 1764 schon verstorben.
Möserich, Johannes (I29597)
158 Am 24 April 1665 der Eheschliessung der Tochter schon verstorben.
Werner, Georg (I29280)
159 Am 27.12.1891 schon verstorben.
Hoppe, Adolph Theodor (I29668)
160 Am 28. Juli 1931 56 Jahre alt.
Eilers, Heinrich August Eduard (I29391)
161 Am 28. Juli1931 64 Jahre alt.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@
Hoppe, Heinrich Adolf Theodor (I29730)
162 Am 29.3.1745 in Bleischwitz im Alter von 52 Jahren verstorben.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@ 
Satke, Johann (I29581)
163 Am 29.Mai 1839 schon verstorben.
Zahel, Valentin (I29434)
164 Am 4. Mai 1811 38.Jahre alt.
Bartkin, Apolonia (I29193)
165 Am 6.2.1884 schon verstorben.
Gretschel, Joseph (I29646)
166 Am 8.Nov.1795 schon verstorben.
Lahres, Johann Georg (I29152)
167 An alumnus of Yale College (1776).

Eleazer Conant was married to Eunice Storrs on July 10, 1777 in Mansfield Center, Connecticut.

"Eleazer Conant from Mansfield, Conn., in 1794, purchased the south half of the Bentley pitch and a part of the Risley pitch, and went into possession' of it with his family; and the same year his brother John Conant purchased of Elisha Fuller, and went into possession of the north half of the Bently lot. Eleazer Conant resided on his farm for many years, until his sons had grown up and settled in the west, among whom was Hon. Shubael Conant of Detroit."

"Soon after in 1819 he and his wife went to visit their children, and both died, while making their visit at the residence of their son, Hon. Horatio Conant, at Maumee, Ohio. His farm is now owned by different persons. The dwelling house and land above the road belongs to the estate of John Simmons Esq."

Source: "History of the Town of Middlebury: In the County of Addison, Vermont" By Samuel Swift, Middlebury Historical Society

A veteran of the Revolutionary War.
Conant, Eleazer (I60291)
168 An attached christening record shows Francis English, Residence Place Bishop-Wearmouth, Durham, England, son of John English and Martha English, was christened 24 May 1840, at Bishop-Wearmouth, Durham, England.

A Death and Burial record shows Francis English, Gender Male, Age 2, Birth Date 1840, Burial Date 31 August 1842, Burial Place Bishopwearmouth, Durham, England.
English, Francis (I78489)
169 An attached christening record shows John English, residence place South Shields, Durham, England, son of John English and Martha English, was christened 5 November 1826, at St. Hilda, South Shields, Durham, England.
The 30 March 1851 Census shows this family at Residence Brougham Street, Township Bishopwearmouth, Registration District Sunderland, Durham, England:
Martha English Head F age 47 widowed birthplace Tanfield, Durham occupation Lodging Housekeeper;
John English Son M age 26, unmarried, birthplace South Shields, Durham, occupation Mariner;
Thomas English Son M 20 South Shields, Durham, occupation Mariner;
William English Son M 16 South Shields, Durham, occupation Mariner;
Ann English Daughter F 13 South Shields, Durham;
John Myers Lodger M 35 Haverfordwest, Pembrokeshire, occupation Mariner ;
Hannah Dove Lodger F 17 Sunderland, Durham, occupation Dressmaker.

Attached marriage records show John English, occupation Mariner, age 25, son of John English, whose occupation was also Mariner, and Elizabeth Old, age 27, daughter of William Old, were married 14 May 1851, at Bishopwearmouth, St Thomas, Durham, England. The image of the marriage records shows both of their residence at the time of marriage was Brougham Street, Bishopwearmouth, Durham, England.

A christening record shows Elizabeth English, daughter of John English and Elizabeth was christened 19 December 1852, at Bishop-Wearmouth, Durham, England.

A christening record shows Jane Elizabeth English, daughter of John English and Elizabeth, was christened 15 April 1855, at Bishop-Wearmouth, Durham, England. 
English, John (I78488)
170 ANN ENGLISH GARDNER, below is part of Excerpts of story by Merrill Gardner Utley (which is in Ann's Memories section)
Source: Gardner Book of Remembrance - Page 38 - Compiled by C. Fern Burrell 1977
"It was in South Shields on a crisp Sunday morning, September 24, 1837, Just as the sun broke the mists of the North Sea, a baby girl was born to John and Martha Todd English. This, their fourth child and only daughter was christened "Ann". Ann was a beautiful baby with blue eyes and red hair that turned to a dark auburn in later years. Red hair was probably inherited from her father's mother, Elizabeth Redhead, of the "Lancashire Redheads," whose ancestral name came from their flaming red hair.
Ann's father, John English, master mariner, was a typical English seaman during the time of iron men and wooden ships, when Britannia ruled the waves and the sun never set on the British Empire. Born of a family of surgeons, his father, William, and his grandfather, Thomas, were both practicing surgeons in South Blyth, Northumberland. John was expected to follow in their footsteps, but his heart was at sea, and as a lad he shipped before the mast as a cabin boy and worked his way up through the ranks until he was a Sea Captain in the mighty merchant fleet of Great Britain.
Ann's mother, Martha Todd, had been raised in the coalfields of Tannfield Parish where her father, Luke Todd, was a coal miner from Gateshead. Martha was born at Whitely Head on September 1, 1804.
Ann had three brothers: John, the eldest, Thomas, and then William, Just 3 years her senior. Their life was a happy one in South Shields. ... They played on the docks and watched for the appearance of their father's ship in the harbor or its sails disappearance over the horizon. As the children grew older, the boys wanted to go to sea also. For this reason John decided to find a place with more opportunities for his children.
John moved his famiIy to the port of Sunderland, a town of 17,000 people, Bishopwearmouth. The streets were paved and fronted with nice homes. The streets and homes were lighted with gas and the homes had piped water. The famiIy moved into a residence at #34 Brougham Street. Inasmuch as John was away to sea continually, Martha decided to open a lodging house to help supplement their income.
Here in Bishopwearmouth and Sunderland, the children grew up, doing the things children have done in English seacoast towns since their beginning. The River Wear abounded with fish, and the boys spent much time fishing from the docks. As soon as Ann was big enough she accompanied them. These fishing trips helped to supplement their diet, and Ann developed a love for seafood which stayed with her alI of her life.
John went to sea first. He shipped out as a cabin boy. Thomas soon followed and then William. Ann and her mother were left quite alone at home. There was always friendly rivalry among the boys and their father to see who could bring Ann the most beautiful and exotic gift.
Ann and her mother grew very close. They were at home for long periods of time with no company except each other.
July 15, 1849 John died the night following his boarding the ship in Amsterdam, Holland, and was buried at sea.
It was after the death of John English, that two Mormon Missionaries knocked on the door at #34 Brougham Street. Ann and her mother had just gone through a trying time of adjustment and sorrow after the loss of their father and husband. They could not find much comfort or solace with the Anglican faith, but this new Church seemed to be what they were looking for. After a period of study and prayer, during which time they were taught the gospel by Elders Ebeneezer Gilles, Jacob Secrist, and Thomas Squires, they decided to be baptized January 14, 1853. Ann was fifteen.
On Saturday, January 15, 1853, she met Elder Elias Gardner who had arrived in Liverpool on December 20, after a three month journey from Utah. He was assigned to the Newcastle Conference, of which Sunderland was a branch.
During the following 2 years, Ann and her mother continued to study the gospel and attend their meetings. Elias visited them often in the course of his missionary duties. He stayed many nights in their home and learned to appreciate the delicious seafood dinners that Ann loved and that Martha was so adept at preparing.
Elias was there to comfort them when the news came that William had been lost in a shipwreck at sea. Not long after that, they received word that Thomas was also missing.
All of these events of sadness, together with their lonely life, caused Ann and Martha to talk much of immigrating with the Saints to Utah.
They bade John and his family good-by and boarded the train for Liverpool on March 21, 1855.
Ann and Martha went aboard the ship Juventa, ... They were organized into a company of 573 members under the presidency of Elder William Glover. President Glover called them all to a meeting on deck where they were all divided into branches. He appointed presidents and counselors for each branch. These presidents in turn appointed men to stand guard to protect the Saints from thieves, fire and any other hazards. Elias was one of those chosen to stand watch. The instructions were to rise at 5 o'clock, clean their portion of the ship and throw the garbage overboard. Prayers were to be held in each branch, and then they were to prepare and eat breakfast. After breakfast the ship was to be fumigated and sprinkled down with lime, and the strictest rules of cleanliness observed at all times. Ann and Martha were to furnish their own beds and bedding, pots, pans, plates, cup, knife, fork and spoon and also a water jug large enough to hold each of their ration of 3 quarts of water per day. The ship provided cooking apparatus, fuel and a cook for each 100 passengers. Each passenger was to be allowed 3 quarts of water daily and a weekly ration of 2 1/2 pounds of bread, 1 pound of wheat flour, 5 pounds oatmeal, 2 pounds rice, ½ pound sugar, 2 ounces of tea, 2 ounces salt, and this ration was to be supplemented during the voyage with 2 1/2 pounds of sugar, 3 pounds of butter, 2 pounds of cheese, and 1 quart of vinegar. Each passenger would be allowed a bunk 6 feet long and 18 inches wide with storage space of 10 cubic feet.
For 11 days the ship sailed in a south-south-westerly direction. Ten minutes of exposure to the tropical rays gave one a good sunburn. In the vicinity of the Cape Verde Islands, the ship started to gradually change course toward the west....
They got their first glimpse of the United States as they sailed through the Florida Straits. The ship sailed up Delaware Bay, took aboard the pilot, and at the mouth of the Delaware River the steam tugboats tied on to the Juventa and towed it upriver to the port of Philadelphia. After 39 days, on May 8, Ann and her mother, Martha walked down the gangplank into the promised land.
Within 24 hours after their arrival in Philadelphia, Ann and her mother found themselves traveling through the hills of Pennsylvania with other members of the Perpetual Immigration Company.
Elder Erastus Snow chartered a boat to take them up the Missouri River. Their landing was at Atchison about 20 miles above the Army Post at Ft. Leavenworth in Kansas. But it wasn't until July 1, under the command of Richard Ballantyne, their wagon train made the long awaited start to cross the plains for Utah. The company consisted of 404 people, 45 wagons, 220 head of oxen, 24 head of 'cows; 3 head of horses and 1 mule, and-was organized into groups of 100's, 50's, and 10’s. Guards had been appointed for the entire trip. Elias was one of them. He was appointed to help keep the train supplied with meat during the trip.
It was September 24, on Ann's 18th birthday when they reached the summit and could see the Salt Lake Valley. The next morning they arrived in Salt Lake City. Ann and Martha 'stayed the first night with Elias' daughter and family, Mary and Thomas Cloward. The next morning they continued on a wagon train to Payson with Elias.
Everyone was glad to see them arrive in safety. Elias had been gone 3 years. It was good to have him home. The children had grown until Elias hardly knew them. Ann and Martha were made welcome in their home.
Ann had grown to admire this tall dark man with the piercing black eyes and accepted his proposal of marriage. The marriage ceremony was performed by President Brigham Young at 8 o'clock in the evening on December 4 at the home of James Pace in Payson.
They had twelve children. Ann died 22 February 1922, in Glenwood, Utah.

The 30 March 1851 Census shows Ann's mother Martha and her family at Residence Brougham Street, Township Bishopwearmouth, Registration District Sunderland, Durham, England:
Martha English Head F age 47 widowed birthplace Tanfield, Durham occupation Lodging Housekeeper;
John English Son M age 26, unmarried, birthplace South Shields, Durham, occupation Mariner;
Thomas English Son M 20 South Shields, Durham, occupation Mariner;
William English Son M 16 South Shields, Durham, occupation Mariner;
Ann English Daughter F 13 South Shields, Durham;
John Myers Lodger M 35 Haverfordwest, Pembrokeshire, occupation Mariner ;
Hannah Dove Lodger F 17 Sunderland, Durham, occupation Dressmaker.

The history of Ann English Gardner is included in the life of Elias Gardner, His Life and His Family - too large to place here. See book "Triumphant Banners, Higgins, Lowry, Tuttle, Gardner" by Kay Lundell. Pages 290-410. This book is on family 
English, Ann Elizabeth (I50669)
171 Ann. 8. 1773 BEGR Mette Sophia Rossing g.m. først Hr. Erik Faber, Præst til Hunsby i Egen. siden Hr. Erasmus Rossing, Sognepræst i Husby. Hun døde hos sin Svigersøn i Egen Sr. Christian Hansen i en Alder af 82 Aar, Moder til 18 Børn.

§ 74 renskrevet af Ib Hansen, Ishøj, jul 2004. 
Hannibalsdatter, Mette (I30572)
172 Anna Elizabeth Rosenberger was baptized 4 May 1762 in Hoosick, Rensselaer Co., New York.

Betsy was married first to Johannes Creller ( Kreller) who either died in the Battle of Bennington or died from wounds received there. Betsy and Johannes had two daughters Maria born 1776 and Elizabeth born 1777

Betsy Rosenberger’s brother George, married Regina Creller, her first husband’s sister.

The Rosenberger family can be found associated with the Creller family almost at every point in time, Betsy's brother Peter Rosenberger had a farm up in Stanbridge East, Quebec next to the Creller. Peter moved up into the Stanbridge Quebec area along with Peter Creller and his family.

Both Crellers and Rosenbergers were in the Militia and are buried in the same cemetery.

Betsy married Abraham Katzenbach (bapt 8 May 1763), son of Heinrich Katzenbach and Eva Defoe, in about 1783 in New York state.They had six children and their second was Johannes Kotchapaw, our ancestor.

Abraham and Betsy died later than 1810.
Rosenberger, Anna Elizabeth (I83367)
173 Anne Hutchinson (née Marbury; July 1591 - August 1643) was a Puritan spiritual adviser, mother of 15, and an important participant in the Antinomian Controversy which shook the infant Massachusetts Bay Colony from 1636 to 1638. Her strong religious convictions were at odds with the established Puritan clergy in the Boston area, and her popularity and charisma helped create a theological schism that threatened to destroy the Puritans' religious community in New England. She was eventually tried and convicted, then banished from the colony with many of her supporters.

Hutchinson was born in Alford, Lincolnshire, England, the daughter of Francis Marbury, an Anglican cleric and school teacher who gave her a far better education than most other girls received. She lived in London as a young adult, and there married her old friend from home William Hutchinson. The couple moved back to Alford where they began following dynamic preacher John Cotton in the nearby port of Boston, Lincolnshire. Cotton was compelled to emigrate in 1633, and the Hutchinsons followed a year later with their 11 children and soon became well established in the growing settlement of Boston in New England. Anne was a midwife and very helpful to those needing her assistance, as well as forthcoming with her personal religious understandings. Soon she was hosting women at her house weekly, providing commentary on recent sermons. These meetings became so popular that she began offering meetings for men as well, including the young governor of the colony Henry Vane.

She began to accuse the local ministers (except for Cotton and her husband's brother-in-law John Wheelwright) of preaching a "covenant of works" rather than a "covenant of grace," and many ministers began to complain about her increasingly blatant accusations, as well as certain theological teachings that did not accord with orthodox Puritan theology. The situation eventually erupted into what is commonly called the Antinomian Controversy, culminating in her 1637 trial, conviction, and banishment from the colony. This was followed by a March 1638 church trial in which she was put out of her congregation.

Hutchinson and many of her supporters established the settlement of Portsmouth with encouragement from Providence Plantations founder Roger Williams in what became the Colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations. After her husband's death a few years later, threats of Massachusetts taking over Rhode Island compelled Hutchinson to move totally outside the reach of Boston into the lands of the Dutch. Five of her older surviving children remained in New England or in England, while she settled with her younger children near an ancient landmark called Split Rock in what later became The Bronx in New York City. Tensions were high at the time with the Siwanoy Indian tribe. In August 1643, Hutchinson, six of her children, and other household members were massacred by Siwanoys during Kieft's War. The only survivor was her nine year-old daughter Susanna, who was taken captive.

Hutchinson is a key figure in the history of religious freedom in England's American colonies and the history of women in ministry, challenging the authority of the ministers. She is honored by Massachusetts with a State House monument calling her a "courageous exponent of civil liberty and religious toleration." She has been called the most famous-or infamous-English woman in colonial American history. 
Marbury, Anne (I34695)
174 Annetta Hayter was born on 18 September 1822 in Portsmouth, England to Henry and Kezia Hayter, the youngest of seven children. Ann spent her childhood in an industrious, middle class farming community where her parents had lived their whole lives.
On 24 October 1841, Ann married Henry Fleet, a schoolteacher five years her senior. In 1842, Ann and Henry moved across the channel to Normandy, France where Henry took up a teaching position. Three daughters were born to Ann and Henry while living in France: Mary Ann in 1842, Alice in 1844, and Louisa in 1846. Sometime around Louisa’s birth, Ann and Henry’s marriage, strained by Henry’s alcohol addiction, fell apart and they divorced.
Not long after her divorce, Ann met Thomas Sharratt Smart from Staffordshire, England, who was also living and working in France. They married on 1 March 1847 and Thomas legally adopted Ann’s three children.
In 1848, the Smart family decided to emigrate to America. They made the ocean crossing without incident and settled in St. Louis, Missouri, where two more daughters, Charlotte and Maria, were born to the family. While living in Missouri, Ann and Thomas came into contact with members of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, leading to their conversion and baptism into the church in 1851.
In 1852, Ann and Thomas decided to move again, this time to Utah to join the main body of their new faith. They joined the Allen Weeks Company, departing from Kanesville, Iowa (present day Council Bluffs, Iowa) on 13 July 1852. The Smarts traveled by wagon and ox team and made the journey without any major incidents beyond the expected hardships of the journey, arriving in Salt Lake City, Utah on 12 October 1852.
After a short time in Salt Lake City, Ann and Thomas moved their family south to American Fork, where Thomas engaged in the tannery business. Two children were born to the family here, Thomas and Sarah. Around 1856 or 1857, the Smart family moved to Provo, where two more children were born, Eliza and Frances. Frances lived just three months and passed away. Finally, in 1860 or 1861, Thomas and Ann were asked by church leaders to join a group going to settle the Cache Valley in southern Idaho. They moved their family to what would become Franklin, Idaho, where Ann’s last two children, William and Mary, were born.
In 1869, Thomas, with Ann’s consent, began practicing polygamy and married a second wife, Marguerite Justet.
As the matriarch of a large family in a frontier settlement, Ann worked hard raising and providing for her family. She was an active participant in the Relief Society, the women’s organization of the church, and in the social activities of her community.
Ann was killed by a lighting strike in her farm home in Franklin, Idaho on 22 June 1876 at the age of 54. She was buried in the family cemetery on her farm. 
Hayter, Annetta (I88808)
175 Arbejdsmand. Jensen, Thomas (I28721)
176 Arvebonde
Pedersen, Michel Severin (I24623)
177 At age 14 he became a bank messenger in New York City and lived there for the rest of his life.
He was the President of the International Bell Telephone Company, Limited 
Babcock, Samuel Denison (I61471)
178 At head of title: 1789.|||Includes index. Kilde (S367)
179 At Sea, Yellow Fever aboard the ship Talma going from New Orleans to New York Babcock, Benjamin Franklin (I61457)
180 At some point her last name must have been changed from Larsen to Lassen because she named her first child Lassen and her name appears in each of her children's birth record as Lassen. In some of them it is easy to see that it has been changed from Larsen and written over to say Lassen. Her birth record looks like Larsen. Her youngest sister's last name is Larsen on her birth record. Larsen, Emma (I79826)
181 Aurora, a Utah Pioneer who, at age 13, left with her family and the William Budge Company, a wagon company in July 1860; they traveled 77 days. Her mother died en-route, near Little Big Horn River in Nebraska Territory, on July 23, 1860. Mariager, Aurora (I95518)
182 Aus Batsch.
Halfar, Joseph (I29593)
183 Aus Deutsch Klawan.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@ 
Lauffer, Joannes Antonius (I29186)
184 Aus Jägerndorf. Vaterschaftserklärung am 10.Mai 1866.
Dittmann, Joseph (I29460)
185 Aus Lönsiz z.zt in Freiburg in Pfl.
Kaul, Johanna (I29515)
186 Autobiography of Jens (James) Jacob Jensen 1835-1912 will be released in 2018 on at cost. The original untranslated Life Story written in his Day Book is in the possession of Lawrence Willes Jensen. Jensen, Jens Jacob (I70276)
187 Mindst én nulevende eller privat person er knyttet til denne note - Detaljer er udeladt. Kristensen, Henning Smed (I28923)
188 Bager i Skjern.
Døde på adressen; Bredgade 50 
Sunesen, Jens Christian (I82836)
189 Barbara Bush (née Pierce; June 8, 1925 - April 17, 2018) also known as the Bush Mother, was the First Lady of the United States from 1989 to 1993 as the wife of George H. W. Bush, who served as the 41st President of the United States, and founder of the Barbara Bush Foundation for Family Literacy. She previously was Second Lady of the United States from 1981 to 1989. Among her six children are George W. Bush, the 43rd President of the United States, and Jeb Bush, the 43rd Governor of Florida.

Barbara Pierce was born in Flushing, New York, on June 8, 1925. She met George Herbert Walker Bush at the age of sixteen, and the two married in Rye, New York, in 1945, while he was on leave during his deployment as a Naval officer in World War II. They moved to Texas in 1948, where George later began his political career.

Barbara Pierce was born at the Booth Memorial Hospital on East 15th Street in Manhattan, New York, on June 8, 1925, to Pauline (née Robinson) and Marvin Pierce. She was raised in the suburban town of Rye, New York. Her father later became president of McCall Corporation, the publisher of the popular women's magazines Redbook and McCall's. She had two elder siblings, Martha and James, and a younger brother named Scott. Her ancestor Thomas Pierce Jr., an early New England colonist, was also an ancestor of Franklin Pierce, 14th president of the United States. She was a fourth cousin, four times removed, of Franklin Pierce and Henry Wadsworth Longfellow.

Pierce and her three siblings were raised in a house on Onondaga Street in Rye. She attended Milton Public School from 1931 to 1937, Rye Country Day School until 1940[5] and later the boarding school Ashley Hall in Charleston, South Carolina, from 1940 to 1943. In her youth, Pierce was athletic and enjoyed swimming, tennis, and bike riding. Her interest in reading began early in life; she recalled gathering and reading with her family during the evenings.

Barbara Bush, center, surrounded by her family, mid 1960s
When Pierce was 16 and on Christmas vacation, she met George H. W. Bush at a dance at the Round Hill Country Club in Greenwich, Connecticut; he was a student at Phillips Academy in Andover, Massachusetts. After 18 months, the two became engaged to be married, just before he went off to World War II as a Navy torpedo bomber pilot. He named three of his planes after her: Barbara, Barbara II, and Barbara III. When he returned on leave, she had discontinued her studies at Smith College in Northampton, Massachusetts; two weeks later, on January 6, 1945, they were married at the First Presbyterian Church in Rye, New York, with the reception being held at The Apawamis Club.

For the first eight months of their marriage, the Bushes moved around the Eastern United States, to places including Michigan, Maryland, and Virginia, where George Bush's Navy squadron training required his presence.

Over the next 13 years, George and Barbara Bush had six children who, among them, gave the couple a total of 14 grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren:

George Walker Bush (b. 1946), who married Laura Welch on November 5, 1977. They have twin daughters, and two granddaughters.
Pauline Robinson "Robin" Bush (1949-1953), who died of leukemia at the age of three.
John Ellis "Jeb" Bush Sr. (b. 1953), who married Columba Gallo on February 23, 1974. They have three children, and four grandchildren.
Neil Mallon Bush (b. 1955), who married Sharon Smith in 1980; they divorced in April 2003. They have three children, and one grandson. Neil married Maria Andrews in 2004.
Marvin Pierce Bush (b. 1956), who married Margaret Molster in 1981. They have two children.
Dorothy Walker "Doro" Bush Koch (b. 1959), who married William LeBlond in 1982; they divorced in 1990, and have two children. Dorothy married Robert P. Koch in June 1992; they have two children.
Texas years
After the war ended, George and Barbara had their first child while George was a student at Yale University. The young family soon moved to Odessa, Texas, where George entered the oil business. In September 1949, Barbara's parents were in a car accident in New York and her mother was killed. Mrs. Bush was pregnant at the time with her second child, and was advised not to travel to attend the funeral. When the baby was born, she was named Pauline Robinson Bush in honor of Barbara's mother. The Bushes moved to the Los Angeles area for a time, and then to Midland, Texas in 1950. The Bushes would move some 29 times during their marriage. Over time, Bush built a business in the oil industry and joined with colleagues to start up the successful Zapata Corporation. Barbara raised her children while her husband was usually away on business. In 1953, the Bushes' daughter, Robin, died of leukemia.

When their daughter Dorothy was born in August 1959, the Bushes moved from Midland to Houston. In 1963, George Bush was elected Harris County Republican Party chairman, in the first of what would become many elections. In 1964, he made his first run for a prominent political office-U.S. Senator from Texas. Although he lost the election, the exposure that the Bush family received put George and Barbara on the national scene.

In 1966, George Bush was elected as a U.S. Representative in Congress from Texas. Barbara raised her children while her husband campaigned and occasionally joined him on the trail. Over the ensuing years, George Bush was elected or appointed to several different positions in the U.S. Congress or the executive branch, or government-related posts, and Barbara Bush accompanied him in each case.

As the wife of a Congressman, Barbara immersed herself in projects that piqued her interest; the projects included various charities and Republican women's groups in Washington, D.C. Though her husband lost a second bid for the Senate in 1970, President Richard Nixon appointed him the United States Ambassador to the United Nations, which enabled Barbara to begin forming relationships in New York City with prominent diplomats. As the Watergate scandal heated up in 1973, Nixon asked Bush to become Chairman of the Republican National Committee; Barbara advised her husband to reject the offer because of the harsh political climate, but he accepted anyway.

Nixon's successor, Gerald R. Ford, appointed Bush head of the U.S. Liaison Office in the People's Republic of China in 1974, and the Bushes relocated. She enjoyed the time that she spent in China and often rode bicycles with her husband to explore cities and regions that few Americans had visited. Three years later, Bush was recalled to the U.S. to serve as Director of Central Intelligence during a crucial time of legal uncertainty for the agency. He was not allowed to share classified aspects of his job with Barbara; the ensuing sense of isolation, coupled with her perception that she was not achieving her goals while other women of her time were, plunged her into a depression. She did not seek professional help. Instead, she began delivering speeches and presentations about her time spent in the closed-off China, and volunteered at a hospice.

Barbara Bush defended her husband's experience and personal qualities when he announced his candidacy for President of the United States in 1980. She caused a stir when she said that she supported ratification of the Equal Rights Amendment and was pro-choice on abortion, placing her at odds with the conservative wing of the Republican party, led by California Governor Ronald Reagan. Reagan earned the presidential nomination over her husband, who then accepted Reagan's invitation to be his running mate; the team was elected in 1980.

Barbara Bush's eight years as Second Lady made her a household name. After her son Neil was diagnosed with dyslexia, she took an interest in literacy issues and began working with several different literacy organizations. She spent much time researching and learning about the factors that contributed to illiteracy-she believed homelessness was also connected to illiteracy-and the efforts underway to combat both. She traveled around the country and the world, either with the vice president on official trips or by herself. In 1984, she wrote a children's book, C. Fred's Story, which recounted the adventures of a family as related by their cocker spaniel, C. Fred. She donated all of the book's proceeds to literacy charities.

By the mid-1980s, Bush was comfortable speaking in front of groups, and she routinely spoke to promote issues in which she believed. She became famous for expressing a sense of humor and self-deprecating wit. During the 1984 presidential campaign, Barbara made headlines when she told the press that she could not say on television what she thought of vice presidential candidate Geraldine Ferraro, but "it rhymes with rich". After receiving criticism for the comment, Bush said she did not intend to insult Ferraro.

Bush was diagnosed with Graves' disease in 1988. Later on, she suffered from congestive heart failure and chronic obstructive pulmonary disease (COPD). Bush was a heavy smoker for 25 years, quitting in 1968 when a nurse condemned her smoking in her hospital room after a surgery.

In November 2008, Bush was hospitalized for abdominal pains and underwent small intestine surgery. She underwent aortic valve replacement surgery in March 2009.

Bush was hospitalized with pneumonia on New Year's Eve 2013 and was released from the hospital a few days later.

On April 15, 2018, her family released a statement regarding her failing health stating that she had chosen to be at home with family, desiring "comfort care" rather than further medical treatment.

Bush died in her Houston home at the age of 92 on April 17, 2018. Her son George W. Bush tweeted, "My dear mother has passed on at age 92. Laura, Barbara, Jenna, and I are sad, but our souls are settled because we know hers was [...] I'm a lucky man that Barbara Bush was my mother.
Pierce, Barbara (I74169)
190 Became a member of the Severn's Valley Baptist Church August 25, 1792. The church was located in Hardin County by 1792. Kennedy, Margaret Ann (I59161)
191 Bei der Heirat am12 Nov.1720 schon verstorben.
Pohl, Joann (I29161)
192 Bei Eheschliessung 30 Jahre und 8 Monate. Im 4+3. Grad verwandt. 1.Ehemit Erdmann Pratsch.
Gretschel, Theresia (I29422)
193 Bei Heirat 22 Jahre alt.
Schmied, Joseph Franz (I29741)
194 Beim Tod des Vaters Matthias Lessak 15. 3.1855 46 Jahre alt.

Besegl til forældre: @I307@ 
Lessak, Marianna (I29272)
195 Bemærk at Kirsten kun lige var fyldt 17 da hun blev gift. Efter hun blev enke boede hun de sidste år hos sønnen Christen i Tingstrup. Tunge, Kirstine Pedersdatter (I28985)
196 BENJAMIN CHILD and ELIZABETH GREENWOOD, both of Newton, m., in Wat., May 24, 1722. She d. 1769. Chil., 1. Samuel, b. Ap. 28, 172- ; m., 1745, Elizabeth Winchester. 2. Elizabeth, b. 1729; d. 1732. 3. Hannah, b. Jan. 3, 1731. 4. Elizabeth, b. Jan. 4, 1733 Child, Benjamin (I75014)
197 Benjamin Thomas Mitchell’s Distinctive Contributions in the Restoration
Include the Following:
* He was a stone mason for the Nauvoo, IL Temple, dedicated May 1, 1846. As documented in official Church temple construction records, B.T. Mitchell sculpted the first sunstone for the Nauvoo temple. One of the original 30 sunstones is currently on display at the Smithsonian American History Museum in Washington D.C., right next to the original U.S. Star Spangled Banner. The Sunstone at the Smithsonian has a chiseled (M) marked on the upper left hand corner-likely indicating that the Sunstone at the Smithsonian was sculpted by Benjamin T. (M)itchell.
* He was ordained a Seventy at the Nauvoo Conference on October 6th, 1844 and was chosen as a Counselor in the 16th Quorum of the Seventies January 19, 1845.
* On his first Mormon pioneer trek, he was a Captain in the Heber C. Kimball Pioneer company, 1848.
* He carved the Salt Lake City Meridian Marker, currently located in the Church Museum-1st Floor
* He was a stone mason /foreman for the Salt Lake City, UT Temple, dedicated April 6, 1893. Benjamin Mitchell was a close associate with Brigham Young, Truman Angell and others in drawing up the plans for the Salt Lake temple.
* He served a mission in Nova Scotia, Canada, 1852-1855.
* Returning from his mission and on his second Mormon pioneer trek, he led a Mormon Pioneer company, the Benjamin Thomas Mitchell Company, 1854.
* He served as the Bishop of the Salt Lake City, Utah 15th Ward in 1857.
* He sent two of his sons to work as stone masons on the Saint George, UT Temple, dedicated April 6, 1877.
* He helped develop “Deseret” Salt Lake City as a stone mason by constructing commercial and government buildings such as the ZCMI, the Courthouse and a bank building. 
Mitchell, Benjamin Thomas (I87063)
198 Benjamin was born in Pennsylvania, where his father operated a flour mill. His parents and the older children joined the LDS Church in 1843, a year before Joseph Smith's death. The whole family joined the exodus to Utah when Benjamin was twelve, traveling with the third wagon company to go west.
“The adventure excited me,” he said. “We enjoyed the march across the plains. We were aroused by a bugle call every morning at 6:00 a.m. We traveled until mid-afternoon, the speed and distance covered was regulated by the slowest wagons. Often we traveled no more than five or six miles. When we could travel ahead, we raced to see who could be the first to gather wild berries, or shoot quail, grouse or rabbits. One morning a stampede was produced among camp livestock when someone shook a big buffalo robe. Animals raced around, trampling on one another and some of them got their horns knocked off.”
When he had grown to manhood, Benjamin was one of the favorite uncles for the families of his brother John. “Colorful, with charm and a generous nature, he was a handsome man.” He married Martha Ann Bitner in 1859, and they moved to a homestead in the south part of the valley. Benjamin farmed and raised cattle there, and operated an inn known as Neff's Station for travelers between Salt Lake and Provo. Before the railroad extended from Salt Lake to Provo, the trip between the cities took two full days.
His first wife died in 1868, and in 1870 he married two other women on the same day. Maria Bowthorpe was a widow who had been keeping house for him, and Mary Ellen Love was a young woman from Nephi who had been working as a telegrapher and who was introduced to Benjamin by Benjamin's cousin, a superintendent of the Deseret Telegraph Company.
Because of the mining activity in Little Cottonwood Canyon, the Deseret Telegraph Company placed a telegraph station at Neff's Inn, and Benjamin's wife Mary Ellen operated the station until the railroad line extended past Point of the Mountain, and the telegraph station was moved to Sandy. She also worked in Sandy for a short period of time, bringing her three-month-old baby to work every day.
Benjamin's children remembered him with affection. One of them remembers that her mother would usually refer difficult childish requests to Benjamin. “When appealed to, he would sit down with the child. In a quiet, sober way, he would ask questions. After full discussion he would remark gently “You don't want to do that,” or “You don't want to have that.” Then, the matter was dropped with everyone feeling happy. The same child remembers traveling to Church with him on Sunday: “When attired in his Sunday best, she thought him the handsomest man in the world.” 
Neff, Benjamin Barr (I94506)
199 Besegl til forældre: @I307@
Gretschel, Maria Josepha (I5679)
200 Besegl til forældre: @I307@ Lauffer, Robert Uhrmacher (I5104)

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