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1851 Salt Lake City Cemetery Kimball, Charles Spaulding (I17987)
1852 Salt Lake City Cemetery Kimball, Joseph Smith (I31371)
1853 Salt Lake City Cemetery Kimball, Louie Prescindia (I89425)
1854 Salt Lake City Cemetery Kimball, Florence (I89428)
1855 Salt Lake City, Utah Clayton, David Hyrum Sr. (I98162)
1856 Samuel Chase Kimball
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Birth: Feb. 13, 1848
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA
Death: Jul. 26, 1848
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA

Son of Heber Chase Kimball and Ellen Sanders

Family links:
Heber Chase Kimball (1801 - 1868)
Ellen Sanders Kimball (1823 - 1871)

William Henry Kimball (1826 - 1907)**
Helen Mar Kimball Whitney (1828 - 1896)**
Heber Parley Kimball (1835 - 1885)**
David Patten Kimball (1839 - 1883)**
Charles Spaulding Kimball (1843 - 1925)**
Sarah Helen Kimball (1845 - 1860)**
Isaac Alphonso Kimball (1846 - 1912)**
Abraham Alonzo Kimball (1846 - 1889)**
Solomon Farnham Kimball (1847 - 1920)**
Samuel Chase Kimball (1848 - 1848)
David Orson Kimball (1848 - 1849)**
Heber Kimball (1849 - 1850)**
Prescindia Celestia Kimball (1849 - 1850)**
Joseph Smith Kimball (1850 - 1864)*
David Heber Kimball (1850 - 1927)**
Cornelia Christeen Kimball (1850 - 1853)**
Murray Gould Kimball (1850 - 1852)**
Augusta Kimball (1850 - 1861)*
William Gheen Kimball (1851 - 1924)**
Joseph Smith Kimball (1851 - 1936)**
Susannah R. Kimball (1851 - 1851)**
Samuel Heber Kimball (1851 - 1943)**
Newel Whitney Kimball (1852 - 1931)**
Harriet Kimball (1852 - 1852)**
Willard Heber Kimball (1853 - 1854)**
Jonathan Golden Kimball (1853 - 1938)**
Jacob Reese Kimball (1853 - 1875)**
Rosalia Kimball Edwards (1853 - 1950)*
Albert Heber Kimball (1854 - 1944)**
Enoch Heber Kimball (1855 - 1877)**
Hyrum Heber Kimball (1855 - 1943)**
Lydia Holmes Kimball Loughery (1855 - 1928)**
Daniel Heber Kimball (1856 - 1936)**
Jeremiah Heber Kimball (1857 - 1887)**
Sarah Maria Kimball Jenkins (1857 - 1901)**
Elias Smith Kimball (1857 - 1934)**
Anna Spaulding Kimball Knox (1857 - 1932)**
Mary Melvina Kimball Driggs (1858 - 1933)**
Andrew Kimball (1858 - 1924)**
Peter Kimball (1858 - 1860)**
Alice Ann Kimball Smith (1858 - 1946)**
Eliza Kimball Woolley (1859 - 1906)**
James Heber Kimball (1860 - 1865)**
Joshua Heber Kimball (1861 - 1925)**
Sarah Gheen Kimball Seckels (1861 - 1913)**
Mary Margaret Kimball Moffat (1861 - 1937)**
Moroni Heber Kimball (1861 - 1923)**
Joshua Heber Kimball (1862 - 1863)**
Eugene Kimball (1863 - 1932)**
Wilford Alphonso Kimball (1863 - 1928)**
Franklin Heber Kimball (1864 - 1865)**
Lorenzo Heber Kimball (1866 - 1929)**
Abbie Sarah Kimball Burrows (1868 - 1943)**

*Calculated relationship

Kimball-Whitney Cemetery
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA

Maintained by: SMSmith
Originally Created by: Utah State Historical So...
Record added: Feb 02, 2000
Find A Grave Memorial# 65769
Samuel Chase Kimball
Added by: SMSmith

Samuel Chase Kimball
Added by: SMSmith

Samuel Chase Kimball
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- Angel of Flowers
Added: Jan. 16, 2015

- Camille Phelps
Added: Mar. 3, 2014
with respect
- Goddess
Added: Sep. 12, 2013

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Kimball, Samuel Chase (I106424)
1857 Samuel Hinckley, I
Also Known As:"Hinkley"
Birthdate:May 25, 1589
Birthplace:Harrietsham, Kent, England
Traveled to New England, arriving in 1635 on the Hercules with his family
Death:Died October 31, 1662 in Barnstable, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, Colonial America
Place of Burial:Barnstable, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, United States
Immediate Family:
Son of Robert Hinckley and Katherine Hinckley
Husband of Sarah Soole and Bridget Hinckley
Father of Thomas Hinckley, Governor of Plymouth Colony; Susannah Smith; Mary Hinckley; Sarah Cobb; Elizabeth Parker and 6 others
Brother of Thomas Hinckley; Stephen Hinckley; Margaret Hinckley; Elizabeth Hinckley; Katherine Hinckley and 2 others
Half brother of Clemen Hinckley and Isaac Hinckley
Managed by:Private User
Last Updated:yesterday
View Complete Profile 
Hinckley, Samuel (I67369)
1858 Samuel Kimball, Captain
Birth circa August 19, 1677Wenham, Essex, Massachusetts Died January 20, 1745 in Wenham, Essex, Massachusetts Immediate Family:Son of Samuel Kimball and Mary Kimball Husband of Elizabeth Fowler Father of Nathaniel Kimball Brother of Sarah Kimball; Martha Kimball; Mary Huckaby; Richard Kimball; Jonathan Kimball and 7 others
Kimball, Samuel II (I102866)
1859 Samuel Monroe Crosier 1819 -
birth 15 April 1819 Euclid, Cuyahoga, Ohio, United States 
Crosier, Samuel Monroe (I100038)
1860 Samuel Murdock (1698-1769) & Submit Troop (1706-1784)

Samuel Murdock (Robert, Jackson) was born 1698 in Roxbury, Suffolk, Massachusetts and died 1769 in Windham, Windham, Connecticut. He married 1725 Submit Troop and to this union was born nine children. (Note: There were 10 children from this union.) Submit was born 1706 in Bristol, Rhode Island and died 1769 in Windham, Windham, Connecticut. To this union was born ten children. She was the daughter of Dan Troop and Deborah Macey. following tombstone inscription in Westmoreland co.,, Pennsylvania
He joined many of his relatives in the migration from Newton to Connecticut, bought land in Lebanon, and was admitted to the church there with his wife in 1726. He bought one hundred and twenty-two acres of land in Windham, Connecticut, in 1735, and ninety more adjoining, in 1736, and moved to Windham the next year. He was a prominent citizen of Windham, and was admitted to the church there in 1738 . Connecticut Colonial Records give his commission as "Captain of the Troop of Horse of the Fifth regiment" in 1741. He was Deputy for Windham to the General Assembly in 1756, 1757, 1759 , 1760, 1761, 1764 and 1766. He died in Windham, January 17, 1769, and is buried with his Wife and daughter Eunice in the old cemetery at Windham. His will, dated December 23, 1767, divides ides his property, the homestead being left to his youngest son Eliphalet. His wife's brother , Dan Throop, was made executor. The following provision made for his wife is a model of conjugal care to my dearly beloved Wife Submit
Father: Robert MURDOCK b: 6 SEP 1663 in Stirling, Central, Scotland
Mother: Hannah STEDMAN b: 2 MAR 1665 in Watertown, Middlesex, Massachusetts
Marriage 1 Submit THROOP b: 25 DEC 1706 in Bristol, Bristol, Rhode Island
Married: 24 JUN 1725 in Lebanon, New London, CT

1 Hannah MURDOCK b: 25 AUG 1726 in Windham, Windham, CT
2 William MURDOCK b: 26 JUL 1728 in Lebanon, New London, CT
3 Eliphalet MURDOCK b: abt 1729 d:1745
4 Samuel MURDOCK b: 27 AUG 1729 in Lebanon, New London, CT
5 Jonathan MURDOCK b: 19 FEB 1733 in Lebanon, New London, CT
6 Submit MURDOCK b: 13 NOV 1736 in Lebanon, New London, CT
7 William MURDOCK b: 2 JAN 1738 in Windham, Windham, CT
8 Dan MURDOCK b: 24 FEB 1742 in Windham, Windham, CT
9 Lydia MURDOCK b: 29 JUN 1745 in Windham, Windham, CT
10 Eliphalet MURDOCK b: 5 OCT 1748 in Windham, Windham, CT
11 Eunice MURDOCK b: 29 JAN 1750 in Windham, Windham, CT


Tombstone inscriptions
Submit (Throop) Murdock
1) Here lies the body of Mrs. Submit Murdock consort to Capt. Samuel Murdock who departed this life Oct. 17, 1784 in the 78 year of age
Samuel Murdock
2) Here lies buried the body of Captain Samuel Murdock who died ...17 Jan 1769 in ye 71 year of his age Samuel Murdock Birth: 24 Mar 1698 - Roxbury, Suffolk, Massachusetts, USA Death: 17 Jan 1769 , Windham, Connecticut, USA Parents Father: Robert MURDOCK Mother: Hannah STEDMAN Spouses Submit Throop Marriage: 3 Jun 1725 - Lebanon, New London Co., CT 2 8 .com(history of Westmoreland co.,Pennsylvania
Murdock, Samuel (I31476)
1861 Samuel Washburn, third son of John Washburn, was born probably in Duxbury, Plymouth Colony, about 1651, and married Deborah Packard, daughter of Samuel and Elizabeth Packard, about 1677 in Bridgewater.
They settled in Bridgewater, Massachusetts. In 1690 Samuel Washburn and his brother-in-law, John Ames Jr. were named as Constables in Bridgwater, and Samuel Washburn was a Selectman from Bridgwater in 1701.

Samuel Washburn died testate on 24 Mar 1720 in Bridgewater, aged 68 years, and was buried in the Old Graveyard in Bridgewater.
His will was dated 13 Mar 1720, and probated on 4 Apr 1720, and named his sons Samuel and Nehemiah Washburn as executors.
He mentioned his wife, Deborah, son Samuel Washburn, heirs of son Noah Washburn, deceased, heirs of son Israel Washburn, deceased, sons Nehemiah and Benjamin Washburn, daughter Hannah, wife of John Keith, grandson Israel Washburn, son of son Israel, and cousin Deliverance Jennings, wife of Ephraim Jennings. Deborah (Packard) Washburn died after 1725. 
Washburn, Samuel (I44518)
1862 Sanden Thomsen, Niels (I64382)
1863 Sandra Kirkham is decendant (a) TROWBRIDGE, b. 26 Jan 1725/1726, Framingham Village (Middlesex) Massachusetts Colony Married: 5 May 1745 Cambridge Village (Middlesex Trowbridge, Mehitable (I31544)
1864 Sarah Edith Gardner August 1878 - 21 October 1904 • L28G-974, She went by Edith.
Sarah Edith Gardner, daughter of William Gardner 1834-1922 • 2MJQ-PHX and Emma Rice 1840-1934 • 2MJ7-9WT, was born August 1878, at Wheeler, Steuben, New York, United States.
She married Thomas D Stickney 1868-1936 • 9CJ2-N2S, 3 December 1898, at Wheeler, Steuben, New York.
They had a daughter Bernice Gardner Stickney 1900-1965 • 2MJQ-G1S.
Sarah Edith Gardner Stickney died 21 October 1904, at Wheeler, Steuben, New York, and is buried at Wheeler Cemetery, Wheeler, Steuben, New York. 
Gardner, Sarah Edith (I76804)
1865 Sarah Peake Kimball
Original name: Sarah Peake Kimball
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Birth: May 3, 1811
Staffordshire, England
Death: Dec. 3, 1873
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA

Daughter of Isaac Peake and Annes Ledward

Married William Spencer Noon, 12 Feb 1829, Caverswall, Stafford England

Children - Harriet Frances Noon, Elizabeth Ann Noon, Adelmone Noon

Married Heber Chase Kimball, abt 1842

Children - Adelbert Henry Kimball, Sarah Helen Kimball

History - Sarah was sometimes referred to as Sarah Peak Noon. She was Kimball's first plural wife. Her first husband, William S. Noon, deserted her in Nauvoo, and she married Kimball sometime in 1842.

Mormon Pioneer Overland Travel

Family links:
Heber Chase Kimball (1801 - 1868)

Sarah Helen Kimball (1845 - 1860)*
Heber Kimball (1849 - 1850)*

*Calculated relationship

Kimball-Whitney Cemetery
Salt Lake City
Salt Lake County
Utah, USA

Maintained by: SMSmith
Originally Created by: Utah State Historical So...
Record added: Feb 02, 2000
Find A Grave Memorial# 65833 
Peake, Sarah Perry (I99915)
1866 Sarah Rachel Taylor Bondurant

1748 Marriage Record
Name:John Peter Bondurant
[John Bondurant]
Birth Place:VA
Birth Year:1709
Spouse Name:SarahRachel Taylor
Birth Place:VA
Spouse Birth Year:1711
Marriage State:VA
Number Pages:1 
Taylor, Sarah Rachael (I105706)
1867 Sarah Rebecca Tew, Daughter of William Thomas Tew and Clara Elizabeth Snow, was born January 7, 1888 in Mapleton, Utah, where she grew up and spent a happy childhood surrounded by loving family and friends. After completing her schooling, she attended and graduated from the BYU Academy. While there, she met Buell Allred and then waited for him while he spent four and one-half years on his mission in Samoa. During this time, she taught school one year in Heber and three years in Mapleton. Upon his return, they were married in the Salt Lake Temple, binding this marriage for time and all eternity. They spent the first few years of marriage in Canada. Returning to Lehi, they purchased a home and land, and here six children were born to them. Because of Buell’s lingering illness, which he had contacted in Samoa, much of the responsibility of raising their children and supporting them, fell on her shoulders. After his passing in 1934, she took upon herself the tremendous task of rearing their family; always leading by example. She supported them by raising cucumbers, and selling products for different companies, walking many miles, and then returning another day to deliver them. She never knew idleness, and as a result, spare moments were spent in quilting and making rugs. Life was serious, but she possessed a wonderful sense of humor to take her over the hard spots. She inspired in each of her children a need for higher education and an abiding faith and love of the gospel. It was her firm belief that anything could be accomplished in righteousness. She helped support the children in college and sent two sons and one daughter on missions. After seeing her children through school and missions, she herself accepted a call to labor in the North Western States Mission, working mostly in Oregon. After thoroughly enjoying this experience, she came home to another important undertaking-that of genealogy and temple work. Three days before her stroke, she went through two sessions in the temple. And on the day of her stroke, she was on her way to the temple. For sixteen years she was very happy and satisfied with this life of service. She lived a long life filled with devotion to church, family, and friends. No matter what job she was given in the church, she served willingly and well. She always thought of others and wanted to do something special for them. She has spent many hours piecing quilts. One Christmas she gave 40 quilt tops to her children and grandchildren. She loved nature and its beauties. In later years she found satisfaction in painting on canvas what she remembered.

Written by Sherilyn Smith. Taken from “Biographical Sketch, Presented at the Funeral for Sarah Rebecca Tew Allred, July 3, 1970, Wing Mortuary, Lehi, Utah,” written by Clara Allred Smith, her daughter. In the possession of Darrell and Sherilyn Smith.
Tew, Sarah Rebecca (I46574)
Sarah Scott was born the sixth child and youngest daughter of Jacob and Sarah Warnock Scott on October
25, 1816 at Armagh, Ireland. Sarah was always a favorite of her mother and was the last of the family to
join the Mormon Church. Ann Scott later recorded:
My sister Sarah was the last one of my sisters to obey the gospel. The rest of our family had all come into the
church amid were rejoicing in the blessings of the Lord, and were intensely interested in Sarah’s conversion.
The latter was mother’s favorite girl, not that she was loved more than the other children, but she always
seemed to especially seek mother’s companionship and she clung to her as do the tendrils of the vine to the
tree. But now, even after mother had yielded obedience to the word of the divine Master, her faithful
daughter companion still stood out of the fold, and so remained until God, in his own good way, let the light
into her soul. In Sarah’s final acceptance of the truth can be seen the workings of that Providence of whom
Cowper wrote:
“God moves in a mysterious way
His wonders to perform.”
This dear sister had witnessed something of divine power, besides having been surrounded by those
influences at the last favorable to her conversion, as well as learning that the gospel preached by the Saints
was identical with the message Jesus taught in ages past. Under those circumstances her responsibility to
God was very great. One evening before bed-time I went into my father’s buggy-house for secret prayers,
and while resting upon my knees before the Lord, the spirit came upon me in the gift of tongues. The
interpretation was, if my sister Sarah was not baptized that very night she should not live to see the light of
another day. Astonished at this remarkable revelation I immediately hurried to my sister, whom I found as if
in waiting for me, and I delivered to her the terrible message. Instead of being shocked at a message fraught
with such fearful significance, she replied, “I believe the statement to be true from a manifestation I had last
night.” Some time the night before after retiring to bed, my sister said her bedroom was suddenly filled with
such an intense light that it seemed as if her powers of endurance were too frail to withstand the shock which
was produced upon her entire system. She felt that if the influence of the power to which she was subjected
were not soon removed, she would die. She lifted up her mind in prayer to the Lord, that the power which
had so overcome her might be removed, and it was immediately withdrawn. She said she was fully satisfied
that the hand of the Lord was in all that had been shown us, and that she was ready for baptism. And the
same hour of the night we went with her to the water, where she was baptized into the Church of Christ by
Elder Green. And so far as our family was concerned, our cup of joy was full; because father and mother,
with my brothers and sisters were all in the church, and God had in a wonderful manner confirmed to us the
message which he had sent, and had established, seemingly beyond the possibility of a doubt, our certainty of
the truth which we had accepted.
At Far West, Sarah fell in love with the accomplished 35 year-old James Mulholland, secretary to Joseph
Smith. Mulholland had converted to the church in Toronto not long before Sarah, and was probably already
acquainted with the Scotts in Canada. After her marriage to James at the age of 22, Sarah became a close
participant in the inner workings of the church during that dark period. Tragedy soon struck when James,
who had caught cold by sleeping on damp ground after his departure from Far West, developed “brain
fever” only months after his marriage to Sarah. In desperation, Sarah took her young husband to Emma

Alexander’s surname is variously spelled Mulliner, Mullinder, or Mullender. Early records most often spelled it Mulliner, while
in his later life family spelled it Mullinder.
Smith, who cared for him for five weeks until he died on November 3, 1839. Emma later wrote that “His
spirit left its suffering tenement for a better mansion than he had here.”1
James’ death must have been a
terrible blow to Sarah, who as a widow gave birth in April 1839 to their daughter Helena at Nauvoo.
Sarah continued to live in her late husband’s home in Nauvoo until 1843. At that time, a conflict
developed when her older brother John refused to share some property outside of the town with Sarah. On
October 25, 1843, Sarah Scott Mulholland was married to Alexander Mulliner (Mullinder) by John Taylor.
Alexander was born September 15, 1807 at Haddington, East Lothian, Scotland, the son of Samuel
Mulliner, Sen., and Jane Sutherland. His older brother Samuel, Jun. was one of the first Mormon
missionaries to preach in his native Scotland. Alexander welcomed Sarah and her little daughter Helena
into the new marriage. Sarah’s father Jacob wrote: “Alex Mulliner, you know is a good tradesman he gets
plenty of work, & they live quite comfortable, little Helena, is a fine strong child.” In 1844 at Nauvoo
Sarah bore their first child together, Jennett “Nitty” Mulliner.
Alexander and Sarah followed the older Scott siblings in rejecting polygamy and association with
John Scott during the crises of 1844. In 1846, they accompanied Isaac, Ann, and their families to
Wisconsin, where the Mulliners settled at Lyons. Little of their later life is known. In addition to Jennett,
Sarah gave birth to Samuel Alexander (1846), Anna (1848), Revena (1850), Robert (1854), and Sarah
(1858). In the 1860s, Sarah joined her siblings in supporting the Reorganization, but Alexander does not
seem to have participated in the church. Alexander died in 1874 at Lyons. Sarah died on Christmas Day,
1878 at Waupun, Fond du Lac Co. (now Dodge Co.), Wisconsin of lung congestion. Her remains were
brought to Lyons to be placed beside her daughter’s grave. 
Scott, Sarah (I99911)
1869 Sarah Shuler, daughter of William Shuler and Sarah Croll, was born May 15, 1801 in Vincent Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania. She married John Buckwalter on February 21, 1828, and eight children were born of their union: Margaret, William Shuler, Henry Shuler, Sarah, John Edwin, Elizabeth Lucretia, and twin sons Joseph and Bitner who died in infancy. The Buckwalters lived in West Nantmeal, Chester County, Pennsylvania, near Phoenixville. In the year 1839, Sarah's husband John Buckwalter was converted to "Mormonism" (the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints). John died unexpectedly in March 1841. Sometime during this same year Sarah became convinced of the truth of "Mormonism" and was baptized. In April of 1842 she with her six children moved to Nauvoo, Illinois, traveling by steamboat from Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. At this time her eldest child was thirteen and her youngest only two.
They lived in Nauvoo for about four years, until the Mormons were driven out of their homes. Being without means, Sarah and her children were forced to remain in Nauvoo after the main body of Saints had left. In September of 1846 the mob attacked the few remaining Saints who were unable to start with those who left earlier. On the 10th of September, Sarah and children were driven from Nauvoo. They fled across the Mississippi River into the Territory of Iowa and camped upon its banks.
As winter with its chilly blasts came nearer, Sarah decided with her sons to try to seek shelter from the cold, as well as to obtain work which would supply them with food and clothing, so they determined to go to St. Louis, which was 200 miles away. Upon arriving in Keokuk they learned that a steamboat bound for St. Louis was tied up at the dock. Sarah visited the captain and tried to engage passage for her family, telling him she had no money but would pay him with any household articles he cared to accept. For pay he took a feather bed and an old Kentucky rifle which had belonged to her husband.
The boys obtained work in St. Louis and were able to provide an adequate living for the family. Early in the spring of 1849 Sarah returned to her home in Pennsylvania to visit her relatives. One of her brothers said he thought the gospel work might be true but he did not have time to bother with it. Another brother tried to persuade her to forsake the "deluded Mormons" and return to her family. However, Sarah was determined to go west, to rejoin her fellow Saints who were now in the valleys of the Rocky Mountains.
In April 1852 the Buckwalter family traveled by steamboat to Council Bluffs, Iowa. Wagons, supplies, yokes of steers and everything needed for the journey was purchased. The family was in camp at Winter Quarters for about four weeks preparing for the trip across the plains. On May 31, 1852, the line of march commenced. After traveling two months and twelve days, enduring many hardships and dangers, they reached Salt Lake City on August 11, 1852.
The Buckwalter family pitched their tents and wagons on the banks of the Jordan River near the old racetrack. On August 31st Sarah and her son Henry drove all but one yoke of oxen to graze for the fall out on Church Island. By the 15th of September they rented a house in the Ninth Ward, and the family moved from their encampment.
A prominent Church leader, Heber C. Kimball, had taken an interest in Sarah's and her children's welfare. On 7 Feb 1846, Sarah had been sealed to Heber C. Kimball as one of his wives. In 1888 the Kimball family published a book entitled THE LIFE OF HEBER C. KIMBALL, written and compiled by President Kimball's grandson, Orson F. Whitney. The book lists 45 wives of President Kimball, including Sarah (Shuler) Buckwalter; however, Sarah was one of the 14 who were said to be wives "in name only". Apparently Heber C. Kimball helped to support several widows and orphans; many of these widows were sealed to him but they never lived together as husband and wife.
On April 2, 1853, Sarah's daughter Sarah, age 15, died. In 1855 they moved to American Fork, where they endured many hardships incident to those early days. Sarah moved with the family of her son Henry to Salt Lake City in 1877, where she died on January 25, 1879, from a paralytic stroke. She is buried in the Salt Lake City cemetery. 
Shuler, Sarah (I100196)
1870 SARAH SOOLE was baptized 8 June 1600 at Hawkhurst, Kent, England. Her parents were Thomas Soole (1569-1614) and Mary Iddenden (1573-1656.) She married Samuel Hinckley 7 May 1617, at Hawkhurst, Kent, England.

St. Laurence Church, Hawkhurst
She and her family came from England to America in 1635 on the Hercules to Scituate, MA. Passenger and Immigration Lists Index:
Name: Saml Hinckley, year 1634. Family members listed: Wife Sara; Child Susan; Child Mary; Relative Elizabeth and child Sara.

The Good Ship Hercules
In 1634, people embarked at Sandwich for New England on the'Good ship Hercules of Sandwich'. The following is a passenger list, taken from 'History of Sandwich, by W. BOYS, 1792, pp. 750-1'.

"Sarah joined Mr. Lothrop's church on 30 Aug 1635, her name recorded as 'Goody Hinckley'. Sarah must have been pregnant on the voyage, as daughter Eliazbeth, said to have been born in Scituate, was baptized 6 Sept 1635. ... (she) had eleven children, but several died in infancy." (Bonnie Hubbard)
Sarah Soole died on 18 Aug 1656 in Barnstable, Cape Cod, Massachusetts, age 56. She was buried 19 August 1656 at Mattache Village, Barnstable, Massachusetts.

Name: Sarah Soole [1]
Name: Sarah Hinckley [2]
Name: Sarah Soule
Birth: 1600 [3]
Baptized: 8 JUN 1600, Hawkhurst, County Kent, England[2]
Note: 1600 "June Baptized the viij th day Sarah the daughter of Thomas Soole."[1]
Samuel first married Sarah Soole on May 7th, 1617 in Hawkhurst, County Kent, England [2]. Sarah was baptized at Hawkhurst 8 June 1600, daughter of Thomas and Mary (Iddenden) Soole of Hawkhurst.
Together they had 16 children:
1. Thomas, bp. Hawkhurst, Kent, 19 March 1619/20 [NEHGR 68:186]; m. (1) Barnstable 4 December 1641 Mary Richards [PCR 8:44]; m. (2) Barnstable 16 March 1659/60 Mary (Smith) Glover [MD 6:98].
2. John, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 28 April 1622 [NEHGR 65:315]; bur. there 25 February 1627/8 [NEHGR 65:315].
3. Susannah, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 6 November 1625 [NEHGR 65:315]; m. by 1644 John Smith (on an unknown date, "John Smith & Susannah Hinckley contracted at our sister Hinckleye's house [in Barnstable]" [NEHGR 10:39]; eldest known child b. Barnstable [blank] April 1644 [MD 12:154]).
4. Mary, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 23 March 1627/8 [NEHGR 65:315]; no further record.
5. Sarah, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 22 November 1629 [NEHGR 65:315]; m. Barnstable 12 December 1649 Henry Cobb [GMB 1:392-95; PCR 8:42; NEHGR 9:287].
6. Mary, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 18 September 1631 [NEHGR 65:315]; living 8 October 1662, possibly married, when named in the will of her father. (The claim has been made that Mary married James Houghton of Barnstable, and was the "Mary Haughton,widow," who made her will on 19 January 1685/6, in which she made individual bequests to each of the children of Thomas Hinckley [MD 18:134-36, citing BarnPR 1:77-78]. However, no relationship was stated with the Hinckley children, and, on the other hand, she also made a bequest to "the two eldest children of Joseph Potts my brother Edward Potts his eldest son." Since there is no known connection between the Hinckley family and any Potts family, we do not believe that the wife of James Haughton was Mary Hinckley.)
7. Elizabeth, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 10 March 1632/3 [NEHGR 65:315]; bur. there 18 June 1633 [NEHGR 65:315].
8. John, bp. Tenterden, Kent, 1 June 1634 [NEHGR 65:315]; d. young.
9. Elizabeth, bp. Scituate 6 September 1635 [NEHGR 9:281]; m. Barnstable 15 July 1657 Elisha Parker [PCR 8:47].
10. Samuel, bp. Scituate 4 February 1637/8 [NEHGR 9:281]; d. young.
11. Samuel, bp. Scituate 10 February 1638/9 [NEHGR 9:281]; bur. Barnstable 22 March 1640/1 [NEHGR 9:285].
12. Daughter; bur. Barnstable 8 July 1640 ("a daughter upon their coming hither buried unbaptized") [NEHGR 9:285].
13. Child (twin), b. late 1640 or early 1641; bur. Barnstable 6 February 1640/1 [NEHGR 9:285].
14. Child (twin), b. late 1640 or early 1641; bur. Barnstable 19 March 1640/1 [NEHGR 9:285].
15. Samuel, b. Barnstable 4 July 1642 [PCR 8:44], bp. Barnstable 24 July 1642 [NEHGR 9:282]; m. (1) Barnstable 14 December 1664 Mary Goodspeed [MD 6:99]; m. (2) Barnstable 15 January 1668[/9?] Mary FitzRandolph [MD 6:99].
16. Ensign John, b. Barnstable 24 May 1644 [PCR 8:44], bp. Barnstable 26 May 1644 [NEHGR 9:282]; m. (1) Barnstable [blank] July 1668 Bethia Lothrop [MD 6:135]; m. (2) Barnstable 24 November 1697 Mary Goodspeed [MD 14:87].
Note: 1617 "May Marryed the vij th day Samuell Hinckley and Sarah Soole."
(Among the entries given above is the record of the marriage of Samuel Hinckley of Tenterden, co. Kent, and of Scituate and Barnstable in New England, which has hitherto escaped notice, although before the Hinckley records and pedigree were communicated to the Register in 1911 (vol. 65 ), careful search was made for the place and date of this marriage and for the maiden name of Samuel Hinckley's wife. The baptismal record of Thomas Hinckley, Governor of the Plymouth Colony, which had remained unknown, is also printed here. Hawkhurst, co. Kent, the parish in which these records were found, lies ten miles west from Tenterden and fifteen miles southwest from Harrietsham, and adjoins the border of Sussex. The John Hinckley whose children were baptized at Hawkhurst was probably the John who was born about 1591, a brother of Samuel, the settler in the Plymouth Colony. (Vide Register, vol. 65, p. 187). For the Soole family and related families vide infra. [1]

Following Sarah's death 18 August 1656, Samuel married (2nd) Bridget Botfish, December 15th, 1657 in Barnstable, Massachusetts.[4] [PCR 8:44; MD 6:98; NEHGR 65:318] They had no children together.
Parents' Marriage
Husband: Thomas Soole
Wife: Mary Iddenden
Child: Sarah Soole
Marriage: 16 OCT 1598, Hawkhurst, co. Kent, England
Note: (at NEHGS) '...Sarah Sool... daughter of Thomas Sool and 1st wife Mary Iddenden.'
From NEHGR: Marriages in the Parish Registers of Hawkhurst, co. Kent:
"1598 "October Marryed the xvj th day Thomas Soole and Marye Iddenden."[5][6]
Emigrated March 1634
Sailed: Passenger in the Hercules of Sandwich (200 tons) with her husband Samuel Hinckley, and their children Susan, Sarah, and Mary, and Elizabeth a kinswoman. [2]
Died: 18 AUG 1656, Barnstable, Massachusetts

Sarah Soole Hinckley
Birth: Jun., 1600
City of Canterbury
Kent, England
Death: Aug. 18, 1656
Barnstable County
Massachusetts, USA

Samuel Hinckley married (1) in Hawkhurst, Kent, 7 May 1617, Sarah Soole, baptized there on 8 June 1600, daughter of Thomas Soole. She died at Barnstable on 18 August 1656 and was buried there on 19 August 1656.
They had 16 children: Thomas, John, Susanna Smith, Mary, Sarah COBB, Mary (not wife of James Haughton), Elizabeth, John, Elizabeth Parker, Samuel, Samuel again, "a daughter upon their coming hither buried unbaptized," twins who died young, Samuel, & John.
Thomas Hinckley, the eldest son of this immigrant, attained great prominence, serving as the last governor of Plymouth Colony, from 1681 to 1692.

Family links:
Samuel Hinckley (1589 - 1662)*

Thomas Hinckley (1618 - 1706)*
Susanna Hinckley Smith (1625 - 1675)*
Sarah Hinckley Cobb (1629 - ____)*
Samuel Hinckley (1642 - 1727)*

*Calculated relationship


Children of Samuel Hinckley and Sarah Soole.
1. Governor Thomas Hinckley (1619-1706)
2. John Hinckley (1622-1627)
3. *SUSANNA HINCKLEY (1625-1675)
4. Marie Hinckley (1628-1628)
5. Sarah Hinckley (1629-1679)
6. Mary Hinckley (1631-1662)
7. Elizabeth Hinckley (1632-1633)
8 John Hinckley (1634-1634)
9. Elizabeth Hinckley (1635-1691)
10. Samuel Hinckley (1637-1641)
11. John Hinckley (1644-1709)
Soole, Sarah (I67372)
1871 Sarah Streeter Gleason Birth: Apr. 2, 1643 Gloucester Essex County Massachusetts, USA
Death: Jul. 8, 1703 Framingham Middlesex County Massachusetts, USA

Thomas Gleason and Sarah Streeter were married about 1663 in Massachusetts.
Children of Thomas and Sarah:
Sarah Gleason born February 6, 1665 in Sudbury, Mass.
Anna Gleason born about 1667 in Sherborn, Mass.
Isaac Gleason born February 1674 Sherborn, Mass.
Mary Gleason born about 1677 Sherborn, Mass.
Patience Gleason born June 19, 1680 Sherborn, Mass.
John Gleason born about 1682 Sherborn, Mass.
Parents: Stephen P Streeter (1600 - 1652)
Ursula Adams Streeter Hosier Robinson Crafts (1619 - 1679)
Spouse: Thomas Gleason (1637 - 1705)
John Gleason (1682 - 1740)*
John Streeter (1640 - ____)*
Stephen Streeter (1641 - 1689)*
Sarah Streeter Gleason (1643 - 1703)
Burial: Find A Grave Memorial# 126861732 
Streeter, Sarah (I43746)
1872 Sarah Verle Kesler Modified | History 25 March 2012 by LDS Church Membership ------------------------------------------- Kesler, Sarah Verle (I102231)
1873 Sarah was the daughter of John Dickinson and Frances Foote. She was born in 1653 in Amherst, MA where her family was living. She first married Samuel Lane 11 Dec 1677, and second married Martin Kellogg 27 Feb 1691. Dickinson, Sarah (I104551)
1874 Sætteskipper og gårdmand Jensen, Hendrick (I57494)
1875 Schleswig Schönbach, Magdalene Johansdatter (I57724)
1876 Schleswig-Holstein Rantzau, Magdalene (I8624)
1877 Schleswig-Holstein Rantzau, Birthe (I10816)
1878 Scipio Cemetery Johnson, Lorretta (I30644)
1879 Sct. Mortens Kirkebog side 166 nr. 1. opslag 336 1790-1810:

April 1803.

Den 15. april.

? Johan Georg Wittrog og hustru Frederiche Sophie Arenstorffs datter døbt Albertine Dorthea Wittrog født den 19 marts og ?

Fadder: Etatsraad Arenstorff, ? ? i ?, Kammerjunker v Ahrendorph, ? Kammerjunker Bentzon, Kammerjunker v Lyt???, Major v Ahrendorph, Rirmester v Christensen og ? H. Ch. Hansen.


Om Albertines far er der følgende historie: Han døde i Napoleonskrigen i 1813, og da ægtefællen, Albertines mor var død i 1812, blev deres 6 børn forældreløse. De blev nu fordelt til Johans 3 krigsvenner (officerer) - de havde nemlig alle 4

indgået en "musketerer-ed": Hvis en af dem faldt i krigen skulle dennes børn fordeles til de andre 3, som så skulle opfostre dem som deres egne.

Albertine havnede på Samsø - en anden kom til Slægten Rosenkrantz, Ølundgaard.

En tredie kom muligvis til Ormslev, idet hun her blev gift med Ove Mohr.


Af en folketælling fra 1840, Onsbjerg, Samsø fremgår det at:

Albertine er 37 år og lever som præsteenke efter Ancher Heegaard. Hendes indtægter kommer fra hendes pension og gården. Det fremgår også, at der på gården også bor hendes to døtre Helene Sophie Heegaard, 11 år og Georgine Sophie Heegaard, 8 år. Desuden ser man, at døtrenes lærerinde, Christine Lovise Anine J. Steen, 17 år og ugift også har bopæl på gården. Sidst, men ikke mindst fremgår det, at der også bor to tjenestefolk på gården: Ane Kathrine Madsdatter, 29, ugift og Jens Ebbesen Nicolaisen, 26, ugift. Sidstnævnte bliver kort tid efter gift med Albertine.

Af en folketælling fra 1890 fremgår det at:

Albertine nu er 86 år og aftægtskone sammen med sin anden mand Jens Ebbesen Nicolaisen.


Af Kirkebogen 1892-1904, Onsbjerg, Samsø, Skanderborg, opslag 237 fremgår det, at Albertine ved sin død boede hos datteren, Anders Bothilde og hendes mand, købmand Jens Johan Hansen i Onsbjerg.

I samme opslag kan man endvidere læse følgende:

"Enke efter Gårdmand og forhendværende handelsmand Jens Ebbesen Nicolaisen i Onsbjerg. Født i Randers 19. marts 1803. Datter af Oberløjtnand Vittrock ved dragonerne og hustru Sophie Arenstorff. F??rste gang gift med sognepræst Ancher Heegaard til Estvad og Rønbjerg der døde ved besøg i Nordby på Samsø 1834. Havde på sine gamle dage ophold hos datter og svigersøn Købmand J. J. Hansen i Onsbjerg.

Alder 89 10/12 år."
Sct. Mortens Kirkebog side 166 nr. 1. opslag 336 1790-1810:

April 1803.

Den 15. april.

? Johan Georg Wittrog og hustru Frederiche Sophie Arenstorffs datter døbt Albertine Dorthea Wittrog født den 19 marts og ?

Fadder: Etatsraad Arenstorff, ? ? i ?, Kammerjunker v Ahrendorph, ? Kammerjunker Bentzon, Kammerjunker v Lyt???, Major v Ahrendorph, Rirmester v Christensen og ? H. Ch. Hansen.


Om Albertines far er der følgende historie: Han døde i Napoleonskrigen i 1813, og da ægtefællen, Albertines mor var død i 1812, blev deres 6 børn forældreløse. De blev nu fordelt til Johans 3 krigsvenner (officerer) - de havde nemlig alle 4

indgået en "musketerer-ed": Hvis en af dem faldt i krigen skulle dennes børn fordeles til de andre 3, som så skulle opfostre dem som deres egne.

Albertine havnede på Samsø - en anden kom til Slægten Rosenkrantz, Ølundgaard.

En tredie kom muligvis til Ormslev, idet hun her blev gift med Ove Mohr.


Af en folketælling fra 1840, Onsbjerg, Samsø fremgår det at:

Albertine er 37 år og lever som præsteenke efter Ancher Heegaard. Hendes indtægter kommer fra hendes pension og gården. Det fremgår også, at der på gården også bor hendes to døtre Helene Sophie Heegaard, 11 år og Georgine Sophie Heegaard, 8 år. Desuden ser man, at døtrenes lærerinde, Christine Lovise Anine J. Steen, 17 år og ugift også har bopæl på gården. Sidst, men ikke mindst fremgår det, at der også bor to tjenestefolk på gården: Ane Kathrine Madsdatter, 29, ugift og Jens Ebbesen Nicolaisen, 26, ugift. Sidstnævnte bliver kort tid efter gift med Albertine.

Af en folketælling fra 1890 fremgår det at:

Albertine nu er 86 år og aftægtskone sammen med sin anden mand Jens Ebbesen Nicolaisen.


Af Kirkebogen 1892-1904, Onsbjerg, Samsø, Skanderborg, opslag 237 fremgår det, at Albertine ved sin død boede hos datteren, Anders Bothilde og hendes mand, købmand Jens Johan Hansen i Onsbjerg.

I samme opslag kan man endvidere læse følgende:

"Enke efter Gårdmand og forhendværende handelsmand Jens Ebbesen Nicolaisen i Onsbjerg. Født i Randers 19. marts 1803. Datter af Oberløjtnand Vittrock ved dragonerne og hustru Sophie Arenstorff. F??rste gang gift med sognepræst Ancher Heegaard til Estvad og Rønbjerg der døde ved besøg i Nordby på Samsø 1834. Havde på sine gamle dage ophold hos datter og svigersøn Købmand J. J. Hansen i Onsbjerg.

Alder 89 10/12 år." 
Wittrock, Albertine Dorthea (I19908)
1880 Se tilknyttede kilder. Jørgensen, Peter Kristian (I61918)
1881 See Danish test far below.

--Check Ancestral Chart in Documents for Ancestors, Siblings, and Ancestors of Richard II of Normandy--

Here first in English from:,_Duke_of_Normandy

Richard II (unknown - 28 August 1026), called the Good (French: Le Bon), was the eldest son and heir of Richard I the Fearless and Gunnora.[1][2] He was a Norman nobleman of the House of Normandy. He was the paternal grandfather of William the Conqueror.
Richard succeeded his father as Duke of Normandy in 996.[1] During his minority, the first five years of his reign (suggesting he was born circa 980), his regent was Count Rodulf of Ivry, his uncle, who wielded the power and put down a peasant insurrection at the beginning of Richard's reign.[3]
Richard had deep religious interests and found he had much in common with Robert II of France, who he helped militarily against the duchy of Burgundy.[3] He forged a marriage alliance with Brittany by marrying his sister Hawise to Geoffrey I, Duke of Brittany and by his own marriage to Geoffrey's sister, Judith of Brittany.[3]
In 1000-1001, Richard repelled an English attack on the Cotentin Peninsula that was led by Ethelred II of England.[4] Ethelred had given orders that Richard be captured, bound and brought to England.[5] But the English had not been prepared for the rapid response of the Norman cavalry and were defeated at the Battle of Val-de-Saire.[6]
Richard attempted to improve relations with England through his sister Emma of Normandy's marriage to King Ethelred.[4] This marriage was significant in that it later gave his grandson, William the Conqueror, the basis of his claim to the throne of England.[7] The improved relations proved to be beneficial to Ethelred when in 1013 Sweyn Forkbeard [Svend Tveskæg] invaded England. Emma with her two sons Edward and Alfred fled to Normandy followed shortly thereafter by her husband king Ethelred.[7] Soon after the death of Ethelred, Cnut [Knud], King of England [and Danmark] forced Emma to marry him while Richard was forced to recognize the new regime as his sister was again Queen.[4] Richard had contacts with Scandinavian Vikings throughout his reign. He employed Viking mercenaries and concluded a treaty with Sweyn Forkbeard who was en route to England.[8]
Richard II commissioned his clerk and confessor, Dudo of Saint-Quentin, to portray his ducal ancestors as morally upright Christian leaders who built Normandy despite the treachery of their overlords and neighboring principalities.[9] It was clearly a work of propaganda designed to legitimize the Norman settlement, and while it contains numerous historically unreliable legends, as respects the reigns of his father and grandfather, Richard I and William I it is basically reliable.[10] [Also his claim that Rollo of Normandie was from Fakse, Sjælland, Danmark].
In 1025 and 1026 Richard confirmed gifts of his great-grandfather Rollo to Saint-Ouen at Rouen.[11] His other numerous grants to monastic houses tends to indicate the areas over which Richard had ducal control, namely Caen, the Éverecin, the Cotentin, the Pays de Caux and Rouen.[12]
Richard II died 28 Aug 1026.[1] his eldest son, Richard becoming the new Duke.

He married firstly, c.1000, Judith (982-1017), daughter of Conan I of Brittany,[13][14] by whom he had the following issue:
Richard (c. 997/1001), duke of Normandy[1]
Robert (1000), duke of Normandy[1]
Alice of Normandy (c. 1003/5), married Renaud I, Count of Burgundy[1]
William (c. 1007/9), monk at Fécamp, d. 1025, buried at Fécamp Abbey[1][15]
Eleanor (c. 1011/3), married to Baldwin IV, Count of Flanders
Matilda (c. 1013/5), nun at Fecamp, d. 1033. She died young and unmarried.[16]

Secondly he married Poppa of Envermeu, by whom he had the following issue:
Mauger (c. 1019), Archbishop of Rouen
William (c. 1020/5), count of Arques

And a Danish text:
Richard 2. af Normandiet (død 1026) var hertug i Normandiet og gik under navnet Richard den Gode [Le Bon]. Han var søn af hertug Richard 1. den Frygtløse af Normandiet og hertuginde Gunnor. Han efterfulgte sin far som hertug af Normandiet i 996. Richard nærede modvilje imod bøndernes opstand og hjalp Robert 2. af Frankrig imod hertugdømmet Burgund. Han slog også et engelsk angreb på den kotentiske halvø tilbage, et angreb der blev ledet af den angelsaksiske kong Ethelred 2.. Richard søgte også at reformere de normanniske klostre.
Richard var gift 2 gange, først i 996 med Judith (død 1017), der var datter af Conan 1. af Bretagne dernæst med Papia. Børn af 1. ægteskab var:
Richard 3. af Normandiet
Robert den Storslåede
William, munk i Fécamp død 1025
Renaud 1. greve af Burgund
Eleanor (eller Ainor, Judith)
Balduein 4. af Flandern
Matilda død 1033
og børn af 2. ægteskab med Papia:
Mauger ærkebiskop af Rouen
Vilhelm greve af Arques,_Duke_of_Normandy
Of Normandy, Duke of Normandy Richard II (I88321)
1882 See Danish text far below:
He was the Duke of Normandy from 1027 until his death. He aided King Henry I of France against Henry's rebellious brother and mother, and for his help he was given the territory of the Vexin. He also intervened in the affairs of Flanders, supported his cousin Edward the Confessor who was then in exile at Robert's count and sponsored monastic reform in Normandy.

and a Life Sketch in Danish, from:
Robert 1. af Normandiet blev kaldt den Storslåede [le Magnifique] for sin forkærlighed for pynt (22. juni 1000 - 3. juli 1035) var søn af hertug Richard 2. af Normandiet og dennes hustru Judith, der var datter af Hertug Conan 1. af Bretagne.
Da Richard 2. døde, efterfulgte hans ældste søn ham som Richard 3. af Normandiet, mens Robert blev greve af Hiémois. Richard 3. døde dog inden et år, og der er stor mistanke om, at Robert skulle være indblandet i broderens død. Derfra fik han sit øgenavn Robert le Diable [Djævlen]. Robert hjalp kong Henrik 1. af Frankrig imod Henriks oprørske bror og mor, og for dette gav kongen ham land i Vexin. Han blandede sig også i Flanderns indre forhold, da han støttede Edvard Bekenderen, som var i eksil ved Roberts hof. Robert støttede også reformer i klostrene i Normandiet.
Med sin frille, Herleva, blev han far til den senere Vilhelm Erobreren.
En uægte datter, Adelaide, blev grevinde af Ponthieu og Champagne.
Efter at have gjort sin uægte søn Vilhelm til arving, tog han på pilgrimsrejse til Jerusalem og døde i Nikæa mellem 1. og 3. juli 1035. Sønnen Vilhelm var kun 8 år gammel, da han efterfulgte sin far. Man har søgt årsagen til, at Robert 1. af Normandiet deltog i ovennævnte pilgrimsrejse på trods af, at mange frarådede ham at drage af sted. Den engelske historiker David C. Couglas peger på, at Robert sandsynligvis følte et særligt behov for at få syndsforladelse. Man har senere påstået, at Robert ønskede at blive renset og opnå syndsforladelse for sin medvirken i broderens, Richard 3.'s død. I hvert fald er det absolut ikke usandsynligt, at Robert meget stærkt kan have følt kaldet fra Jerusalem. Resolut sammenkaldte han en skare af betydningsfulde normanniske stormænd, som imidlertid frarådede Robert at forlade et hertugdømme, som han netop havde erhvervet sig på baggrund af krigsførelse, og som han ville have svært ved at beholde, såfremt han forlod landet. Desuden anførte de, at han ikke kunne pege på en eneste person, som kunne træde i hans sted, hvis han drog til Jerusalem. Trods advarslerne drog Robert af sted for aldrig at vende tilbage igen. En af de første tre dage af juli i 1035 døde han i nærheden af Nikæa, i staten Bithynien, der tidligere var et selvstændig rige og ligger ud til den nordøstlige kyst af Tyrkiet ved Sortehavet. 
Of Normandy, Robert I (I88323)
1883 See Danish text in Memories!

Se dansk tekst i Memories!
William I (c. 1028 - 9 September 1087), usually known as William the Conqueror and sometimes William the Bastard,was the first Norman King of England, reigning from 1066 until his death in 1087. A descendant of Rollo, he was Duke of Normandy from 1035 onward. After a long struggle to establish his power, by 1060 his hold on Normandy was secure, and he launched the Norman conquest of England six years later. The rest of his life was marked by struggles to consolidate his hold over England and his continental lands and by difficulties with his eldest son.

William was the son of the unmarried Robert I, Duke of Normandy, by Robert's mistress Herleva. His illegitimate status and his youth caused some difficulties for him after he succeeded his father, as did the anarchy that plagued the first years of his rule. During his childhood and adolescence, members of the Norman aristocracy battled each other, both for control of the child duke and for their own ends. In 1047 William was able to quash a rebellion and begin to establish his authority over the duchy, a process that was not complete until about 1060. His marriage in the 1050s to Matilda of Flanders provided him with a powerful ally in the neighbouring county of Flanders. By the time of his marriage, William was able to arrange the appointment of his supporters as bishops and abbots in the Norman church. His consolidation of power allowed him to expand his horizons, and by 1062 William secured control of the neighbouring county of Maine.

In the 1050s and early 1060s William became a contender for the throne of England, then held by the childless Edward the Confessor, his first cousin once removed. There were other potential claimants, including the powerful English earl Harold Godwinson, who was named the next king by Edward on the latter's deathbed in January 1066. William argued that Edward had previously promised the throne to him and that Harold had sworn to support William's claim. William built a large fleet and invaded England in September 1066, decisively defeating and killing Harold at the Battle of Hastings on 14 October 1066. After further military efforts William was crowned king on Christmas Day 1066, in London. He made arrangements for the governance of England in early 1067 before returning to Normandy. Several unsuccessful rebellions followed, but by 1075 William's hold on England was mostly secure, allowing him to spend the majority of the rest of his reign on the continent.

William's final years were marked by difficulties in his continental domains, troubles with his eldest son, and threatened invasions of England by the Danes. In 1086 William ordered the compilation of the Domesday Book, a survey listing all the landholdings in England along with their pre-Conquest and current holders. William died in September 1087 while leading a campaign in northern France, and was buried in Caen. His reign in England was marked by the construction of castles, the settling of a new Norman nobility on the land, and change in the composition of the English clergy. He did not try to integrate his various domains into one empire but instead continued to administer each part separately. William's lands were divided after his death: Normandy went to his eldest son, Robert Curthose, and his second surviving son, William Rufus, received England.

killed near Rouen, France by his plunging horse while quelling revolt. Fatal fall from a horse, died of a burst bowel. While jumping a trench on horseback, his stomach was forced onto the pommel. 
Conqueror, King William I (I88327)
1884 See English text below:
Herleva var elskerinde (frille) til Robert 1 af Normandiet og datter af en garver fra Falaise. Hun fødte Roberts søn Vilhelm Erobreren.

And from:
Herleva (c. 1003 - c. 1050) was a Norman woman of the 11th century, known for three sons: William I of England "the Conqueror", an illegitimate son fathered by Robert I, Duke of Normandy; and Odo of Bayeux and Robert, Count of Mortain, who were both fathered by her [later] husband Herluin de Conteville. All three became prominent in William's realm.

The background of Herleva and the circumstances of William's birth are shrouded in mystery. The written evidence dates from a generation or two later, and is not entirely consistent, but of all the Norman chroniclers only the Tours chronicler asserts that William's parents were subsequently joined in marriage. According to Edward Augustus Freeman the Tours chronicler's version can not be true, because if Hereleva married the Duke, then William's birth would have been legitimized, and thus he would not have been known as William the Bastard[d], by his contemporaries.

The most commonly accepted version says that she was the daughter of a tanner named Fulbert from the town of Falaise, in Normandy. The meaning of filia pelletarii burgensis is somewhat uncertain, and Fulbert may instead have been a furrier, embalmer, apothecary, or a person who laid out corpses for burial.

Some argue that Herleva's father was not a tanner but rather a member of the burgher class. The idea is supported by the appearance of her brothers in a later document as attestors for an under-age William. Also, the Count of Flanders later accepted Herleva as a proper guardian for his own daughter. Both of these would be nearly impossible if Herleva's father was a tanner, which would place his standing as little more than a peasant.

Orderic Vitalis described Herleva's father Fulbert as the Duke's Chamberlain (cubicularii ducis).

According to one legend, it all started when Robert, the young Duke of Normandy, saw Herleva from the roof of his castle tower. The walkway on the roof still looks down on the dyeing trenches cut into stone in the courtyard below, which can be seen to this day from the tower ramparts above. The traditional way of dyeing leather or garments was to trample barefoot on the garments which were awash in the liquid dye in these trenches. Herleva, legend goes, seeing the Duke on his ramparts above, raised her skirts perhaps a bit more than necessary in order to attract the Duke's eye. The latter was immediately smitten and ordered her brought in (as was customary for any woman that caught the Duke's eye) through the back door. Herleva refused, saying she would only enter the Duke's castle on horseback through the front gate, and not as an ordinary commoner. The Duke, filled with lust, could only agree. In a few days, Herleva, dressed in the finest her father could provide, and sitting on a white horse, rode proudly through the front gate, her head held high. This gave Herleva a semi-official status as the Duke's concubine. She later gave birth to his son, William, in 1027 or 1028.

Some historians suggest Herleva was first the mistress of Gilbert of Brionne with whom she had a son, Richard. It was Gilbert who first saw Herleva and elevated her position and then Robert took her for his mistress.

Marriage to Herluin de Conteville[edit]

Herleva later married Herluin de Conteville in 1031. Some accounts maintain that Robert always loved her, but the gap in their social status made marriage impossible, so, to give her a good life, he married her off to one of his favourite noblemen.

Another source suggests that Herleva did not marry Herluin until after Robert died, because there is no record of Robert entering another relationship, whereas Herluin married another woman, Fredesendis, by the time he founded the abbey of Grestain.

From her marriage to Herluin she had two sons: Odo, who later became Bishop of Bayeux, and Robert, who became Count of Mortain. Both became prominent during William's reign. They also had at least two daughters: Emma, who married Richard le Goz, Viscount of Avranches, and a daughter of unknown name who married William, lord of la Ferté-Macé.

According to Robert of Torigni, Herleva was buried at the abbey of Grestain, which was founded by Herluin and their son Robert around 1050. This would put Herleva in her forties around the time of her death.



French: Arlette
Also Known As: "Arletta", "Arlette", "Arlotta", "Arlotte", "Erleve", "Harlena", "Harlette", "Herlette", "Herleve", "Herlève", "Herlotte"

Birthdate: circa 1003 (47)
Birthplace: Falaise, Calvados, Lower Normandy, France
Death: circa 1050 (39-55)
Eure, Upper Normandy, France
Place of Burial: (near Fatouville-Grestain), Eure, Upper Normandy, France

Immediate Family:

Daughter of Fulbert of Falaise and Doda of Falaise

Wife of Herluin, Count of Conteville
Partner of Robert I "the Magnificent", Duke of Normandy

Mother of Robert de Mortagne, Earl of Cornwall; Jeanne de Conteville; Rohesia De Conteville; Muriel de Conteville; Isabella de Conteville; Odo, Bishop of Bayeux; Emma de Conteville; William "the Conqueror", king of England and Adelaide of Normandy, Countess Of Aumale

Sister of Beatrice de Falaise; Lord Reynald de Falaise, Lord of Croy; Osbern, Steward of Normandy; Walter, Chamberlain of Normandy and Muriel de Normandie

Herleve was a concubine, she married Robert II, Duke of Normandy according to the "Danish Way." "A legitimate wife according to old Norman traditions," she eventually had William the Conqueror. At the same time, up-and-coming reformists like pope Gregory VII (Hildebrand of Sovana) hoped to ban these customs and establish authoritarian rule. As a "concubine" through this lens, a "frilla" like Herleve is a glance at the long process of the Christianization of Europe, and the outing of indigenous culture.
She was Robert's mistress. Robert never married Harlette according to Norman law or custom, he was faithful to her and she to him until his death. 
Of Falaise, Herleve (I88150)
1885 See The Great Migration, Vol 5, M-P, page 419, for a detailed life sketch of this John Pease's father, Robert Pease. Source is attached in Memories and summarized here.
This John's father, Robert, was born about 1607, son of Robert Pease of Great Baddow, Essex. He gave a deposition in 1634 which stated he was then 27 years of age.
Robert married by 1630 Lydia. With wife Lydia he had:
1. Robert Pease
2. John Pease (this John). John was baptized 11 February 1631/2 in Great Baddow, Essex. He married first by 1654 Mary Goodale, daughter of Robert Goodale, and second Anne Cummings, daughter of Isaac Cummings.
By about 1639 Robert married Mary, last name unknown. With Mary, Robert had:
3. Nathaniel Pease
4. Sarah Pease
5. Mary Pease, wife of Nathaniel Carrell.

The marriage record between John Pease and Mary Goodell did not survive, but there is good, primary, original proof that this Mary Goodell married John Pease. In The Great Migration series, Anderson quotes a deed of 7 November 1682 where "John Pease Senior, aged about 53 years, saith...the land that my father-in-law Goodell..." They likely married about 1653 as their oldest known child was born in 1654, and probably where the bride's family was living at the time, which was Salem, as was customary in those days.

John and Mary have several children listed in Salem vital records:
Pease, John, s. John and Mary, 20: 3m: 1654. CTR
Pease, Robert, s. John and Mary, 14: 3m: 1656. CTR
Pease, Margaret, d. John and Mary, Oct. 8, 1658. CTR
Pease, Abraham, s. John and Mary, 5: 4m: 166-. CTR [1662. TC]
Peas, Mary, d. John, bp. 5: 3m: 1667.
Pease, Jonathan, s. John and Mary, Jan. 2, 1668. CTR

There is an attached source below for a Mary born in 1658 the same day as Margaret above was born. It looks like what happened is that in the original record, the name looks like "Marg" so it was identified as Margaret by one set of indexers, and by Mary by another set. Obviously, if there was a Mary born in 1658, they wouldn't have named the daughter baptized in 1667 Mary as well.

From "Three Mary Peases of Salem, Massachusetts..." by Ian Watson, published in The American Genealogist, volume 70, 205 - 208: "Robert's son John ...had a daughter named Mary, born 8 October 1658. Savage, Frederick S. Pease, and A.S. Pease all called her Mary. But the compiler of the published Salem vital records misread her name as "Marg" and extrapolated that to "Marg[aret]"...Most Pease historians since the publication of the Salem vital records have copied this error. But an examination of the original record at the Essex Institute in Salem ... shows conclusively that the entry reads "Mary"...As further confirmation, John's probate shows that he had a daughter Mary living in 1690, but no Margaret...And a Mary Pease was one of four children of John Pease baptized at Salem in 1667 in order by age...Many other pieces of evidence show that John Pease had a daughter Mary but no daughter Margaret."
So in total, I think it is safe to say that John and Mary had five known children:
1. John Pease - 1654
2. Robert Pease - 1656
3. Mary Pease - 1658
4. Abraham Pease - 1662
5. Jonathan Pease - 1668

Unfortunately, Mary died a few days after her youngest son Jonathan was born. Her death is listed in Salem vital records. John remarried after her death (Ann Cummings) and had three more known children:
6. James - 1670
7. Isaac - 1672
8. Abigail - 1675

Although all of John's children with his second wife have birth records in Salem, it appears that he moved the whole family to Enfield, Connecticut about 1682. All of his children have death records there.
Enfield was originally settled in 1679 by settlers from Salem, Massachusetts. Enfield was incorporated in Massachusetts in 1683 as the Freshwater Plantation. Around 1700 the town changed its name to Enfield after Enfield Town in Middlesex. In 1749, following the settlement of a lawsuit in which it was determined that a surveyor's error placed a section of present-day Hartford County (including Enfield) within the boundaries of Massachusetts, the town seceded and became part of Connecticut. So actually the whole time that this John lived there, it was still part of Massachusetts.

See "MEMORIES Section" Area Here On John Pease Page For PROOF Under "3. Mary (Margaret) Pease". The Three Mary's Pease Of Salem, Massachusetts. John Pease & Mary Goodale/Goodell Had A Mary Pease 1658-1737 Who Married Hugh Pasco 1640-1706

NO DAUGHTER NAMED MARGARET PEASE Born To John Pease & Mary Goddale/Goddell 
Pease, John (I97803)
1886 Seth Benjamin Tanner was born March 6 1828 in Bolton, New York. His parents were John Tanner and Elizabeth Beswick Tanner. He was welcomed by a large family of brothers and sisters, counting himself the family had 21 children. Seth Benjamin's father John Tanner had three wives the first two having died.The first wife was Tabitha Bentley Tanner, the second wife was Lydia Stewart, and the third wife and Seth's Mother was Elizabeth Beswick.

Seth was four years old when his parents joined the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints.

He was in his seventh year when they moved to Kirtland, Ohio to join the main body of the Church. At the time of the move to Missouri in 1838, he was then ten years old, and when they settled in Montrose, Iowa he was twelve years old.

During the six years they remained in Montrose, he changed from a boy to a man. During those six years Seth and his family endured some hard times.Trouble from the mob was almost a contant thing. He learned what it was to be a Mormon at this time.

He came west with his family in 1848, with the Willard Richards Company. Seth was 20 years old at this time. They crossed the plains and came to the Salt Lake Vallley. His family settled between the two cotton wood creeks, about ten miles south of Salt Lake City. They took up land and began to farm. It was said Seth, wasn't very intrested in farming. He would later take another path in his life.

Seth Benjamin married a lovely young lady named Charlotte Levi in 1855. She was born 30 December 1839, in Chili, Hancock, Illinois, to Frederick Levi and Julia Ann Carroll Levi.

They had a family of seven children,four sons and three daughters. John Tanner born 1860-, Frederick Tanner born 1862,Benjamin Seth Tanner born - 1864, Joseph Baldwin Tanner born -1887, Charlotte Anne Tanner born - 1870, Elizabeth Tanner born -1871, Amelia Jane Tanner born 1872.Then as fate would have it Mother Charlotte died,several weeks after the birth of her seventh child.The lives of Seth and his seven children were turned up side down. They were all so sad life looked very bad,Charlotte's death was hard to take, they all thought their hearts would break.

My Father was John Donald Hunt,Grandson of John Tanner 1860 -1947. John Tanner was the son of Seth Benjamin Tanner.Don Hunt wrote his Grandfather John Tanner's life story and in his history he tells that John Tanner -1860 was only twelve years old when his Mother Charlotte passed on.I"Quote from his history, It presented quite a problem for Great Grandfather Seth Benjamin Tanner,the children were all farmed out to relatives,on both sides of the family, they were often moved from one family to another.They were split up.John Tanner 1860 was with his Mother's family, Joseph Hyrum Levi, Charlotte's brother.John came to Sevier, Utah or as it was them known the "Cove". John was with Joseph Hyrum for several years,until he was old enough to get on his own "End Quote".John Tanner _ 1860 was a Cattle and sheep man and a farmer.

It was about four years from the time Charlotte died, until Seth Benjamin married again,so the children lived with kinfolk for several years. Seth married Anna Maria Jensen in 1976.

Charlotte Elizabeth Tanner Hunt was a Granddaughter of Seth Benjamin Tanner and Charlotte Levi Tanner, her father was John Tanner 1860. Charlotte Tanner Hunt, her Mother Julia Etta Powell and brothers Jessie, and Gene Tanner lived for two and one half years with Seth Benjamin Tanner, while John Tanner 1860 Seth's son logged in the hills of Flagstaff,Arizona."Quote from Charlotte Tanner Hunts life story,whenI was five years old we moved to Grandfather's ranch, he lived in Tuba City, Arizona.We were without company, the only companion was my Grandfather Tanner,I would follow him while he was working on his farm.While living on the ranch, we heard shooting, and that evening,Lott Smith's son Sam came by and told us the Indians, had shot his Father. The next morning Grand Father Tanner went to see what he could do to help care for Lott. we were all alone, and my Mother Julia Etta Powell Tanner was so frightened of the Indians that she took me and Jessie and Gene across the meadow and we hid in a cave all day.My Grand father Seth Tanner would take me on his knee and tell me stories, and sing to me. "End Quote".

Seth was chosen by Brigham Young to go on a explority mission with James Brown down to Arizona to search for a suitable place for settlement. He later returned to Utah, and married Anna Maria Jensen in 1878.He took his family to Arizona, to his isolated cabin on the Little Colorado.You could look all around and see no one in any direction.Anna Maria had no children but she raised some of the children of Seth Benjamin Tanner and Charlotte Levi.

Seth helped with the hole-in-the-rock expedition, he joined the expedition as a guide for the initial exploring party.Guiding them up to the Bluff area, after they reached Moenkopi in the Navajo Country. They should have listened to Seth, because it took them six months to get through the hole, and across the red rock country. It would have taken them six weeks to have gone the way Seth told them to go.

Seth Benjamin got along well with the Hopi and Navajo Indians, and he could speak thier languages, and was often called to help deal with Indian problems.

Seth was called (Hostin Shush) which ment "the man who is strong as a bear". His sons were called young bears (Hush Yazzi). The way Seth got his name was , a large branch was blocking the road. Seth looped his arm around the tree brancha nd held tight to his saddle, with the other arm. He spurred his mule, the tree broke in the middle. His fame spread among the navajo people,so they named him "the Man who was strong as a bear".

Seths descendents even today have a chain of Tradeing Posts through out the South West.

He engaged in prospecting and mineing in the area, but didn't seem to have much sucess.

Seth Benjamin Tanner died at the age of 90 on December 3rd, 1918, in Taylor, Navajo, Arizona, and he is buried in Taylor, Navajo, Arizona in the Taylor Cemetery.

Seth Benjamin Tanner has descendents today, who have all kinds of occupations,Doctors, Lawyers, Engineers, Nurses
Schoolteachers, Farmers, Ranchers, Dentists, Mechanics, Bankers, Cooks and many more.He has had descendents who have held,many positions in the church, Bishops, and many others,from all branches of his family.

Seth was a kind, gentle, loveing man, and we all can be glad he was our ancester. He would be proud of his large posterity, and all the accomplishments they have had.

This history was compiled and written by a Great Great Granddaughter, Mary Ann Hunt Parker. 12-29-2013
Tanner, Seth (I31152)
1887 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
PAGE Database online.
TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Wilcox, Clarissa (I25556)
1888 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Hall, Clarissa 'Kitty' (I25331)
1889 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Jerome, Leonard Walter (I33015)
1890 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Jerome, Julia (I33036)
1891 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Jerome, Camille (I33023)
1892 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Jerome, Willie (I33044)
1893 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
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TEXT Record for Jeanette Jerome
Jerome, Jeanette (I66909)
1894 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Jerome, Clarita Clara (I33222)
1895 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Clarissa 'Kitty' Hall
Jerome, Leonie (I8397)
1896 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Jeanette Jerome
Spencer-Churchill, Lord Randolph Henry (I66941)
1897 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Jeanette Jerome
Churchill, John Strange (I8388)
1898 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Jeanette Jerome
Cornwallis-West, George (I25510)
1899 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Jeanette Jerome
Porch, Montague Phippen (I25573)
1900 SEX: SOUR @S-619435594@
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TEXT Record for Winston Leonard Spencer Churchill
PAGE Database online.
TEXT Record for Jeanette Jerome
Churchill, Winston Leonard Spencer (I91638)

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