Matches 101 to 150 of 2,853

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101 Anne Mariette was buried in the garden of their property. The record of her death came from Jean-Joachim Latrobe's, "Livre de Famille." Mariette, Anne (I1316)
102 Anne was born at "Red Oak" on the line between Campbell and Buckingham counties. Bolling, Anne Everard (I17202)
103 Anne's name may have been Anne Percy, daughter of George Percy. Claiborne, Anne (I1898)
104 Annie Ewell's married name was Russell. Ewell, Annie (I24784)
105 Anthoine Andrieu and Julhiane Latrobe both together sold a piece of land in Monbéqui, according to #33 (1553). In so doing they must have been co-owners, and this means that Anthoine Andrieu must be a Latrobe descendant, and, in addition, this particular piece of land is located in the soil of La Rogeyrie (or Al Rogieras in Occitan language, see #36a) and contiguous to a piece of land owned by another Latrobe. The simplest assumption is that Anthoine Andrieu is the son of Guillaume Andrieu, brother-in-law of Anthoine Latrobe Senior.

The archives show many relationships between the Andrieu family and the Latrobe family, especially the Pierre Latrobe branch. Jehan Andrieu, Pierre Andrieu and Bertrand or Bernard Andrieu mentioned in #43 (1559) and #48 (1562) might well be cousins of Pierre Latrobe Garguy and of his brothers, as descendants of Guillaume Andrieu and Unknown C Latrobe. 
Andrieu, Anthoine (I8759)
106 Anthoine Cade was the oldest son of Fabia Cade. Cade, Anthoine (I4048)
107 Anthoine Latrobe (Myssole) was a grandson of Jehan Latrobe of the "Anthoine" branch.
During his lifetime Anthoine (Myssole) lived in Monbéqui where he was a farmer. He signed a will on 19 August 1552 in Monbéqui.30 In his will he requested "to be buried within the parish Church of Monbéqui after celebration of a singing mass gathering eleven priests of Monbéqui and surrounding villages", which means that he totally disagreed with the new ideas of Reformation, and he wanted to stay as a Catholic. He named his son, Anthoine (young), as his universal and general heir. He added a codicil to his will on 26 December 1552. Nevertheless he survived since he witnessed a notarial deed in August 1558 (see #40b). But he died before November 7th of the same year (see #41). Note that when he wrote his will, the Reformation had not yet reached the Montauban area.

[Latrobe Archives #32 (1552); Arch. Dept. de T&G; 5 E 2557, f° J. Delatrobe, notaire Montbartier; E-4/1, S-2/2 AR-6/1 & AZ-1/1]
In the year 1552 and on the 19th August, Will In the place of Montbéquin and house of Anthoyne LATROBE alias Myssolle of the diocese of Montauban, …personally constituted said Anthoyne LATROBE alias Myssolle, farmer, which one being in a bed in the living room of the house, oppressed by some disability of his body, …, made his will … He desires to be buried in « parish church of Monbéquin » and « that eleven priests from Montbéquin and other surrounding places be summoned and convoked to celebrate a singing mass; he wanted and wants Astrugue MOLYNIERE, his wife, (thirty) nine days after his death, to go and offer in the said church of said Monbequin, an offertory of bred, wine, …».». With his wife Astrugue MOLYNIERE he has had: Béatrix - Jehanne, minors - Anthoyne, young, his legitimate and natural son, whom he constitutes as his universal and general heir. He gives as legal guardians to his daughters “because they are unable to govern themselves and to manage their own goods, Me Pierre LYNAS, couturier and Pierre FAURE called Peyrusse. He made a codicil on 26 December 1552 that makes clear, about his succession: “In case his son general heir would die without heir, his inheritage would belong by full hereditary right to his closer relative”.. 
Latrobe, Anthoine (I5542)
108 Anthoine Latrobe Junior (a name particularly appropriate for a son whose father was called Senior) was the oldest grandson of Jehan Latrobe in the "Anthoine" branch.

The five pieces of information about Anthoine Latrobe Junior, nicknamed Pichot or Pochot, are very interesting and give us an insight about his personality. These two slightly different spellings of the nickname undoubtedly refer to the same person. It should be remembered that at that early time most people could not read or write so that information was passed by word of mouth from family to family down through the generations.

From #24, in 1528 Anthoine Latrobe Junior married Héliette Ysarn. In the contract no mention is made about his father, Anthoine Latrobe Senior. That means Anthoine Junior was not only more than 25 years old, but significantly older when he married, maybe close to 30, but not more since from #23 we must conclude that he was less than 25 in 1525. Maybe also Anthoine Senior was not very pleased with this marriage. In addition, Anthoine Junior's occupation is not indicated in this piece of

From #26, in 1531 Anthoine Junior was an innkeeper at Monbéqui and sold a piece of land. Two years later, after #27, instead of Junior he was nicknamed Pochot, a word which in Occitan area has something to do with wine. Presumably there was another Anthoine Latrobe younger than him living at that time at Monbéqui.

Now from #38 (1555), 22 years later, after his death Anthoine was referred to as a miller and nicknamed Pichot, a word meaning "little" in the Occitan language.

From these data we can imagine, for instance, that Anthoine Junior wanted to develop a new activity, innkeeper, different from the one of his father, Anthoine Senior, miller, just as his grandfather, Jehan, had introduced the job of miller into his family, before then a farming family. Unfortunately he failed, and this is not surprising as Monbéqui was certainly too small a village to provide enough customers for such an activity. It appears on the Cassini map established in the late 1700's which shows Monbéqui as the smallest place possible, much smaller than Finhan or Montech. To survive, Anthoine was first obliged to sell a piece of land, and later on to return to his father's job, miller.

The possible explanation above leads us to think that Anthoine Senior was probably a very strong man against whom his son was obliged to oppose in order to exist. This is consistent with Anthoine Senior negotiating (when he was still very young) with the lord of the neighboring town and giving his Christian name to three (maybe all) of his sons. We can imagine Anthoine Latrobe Junior suffering from this situation. In any case, we observe that none among his sons was named Anthoine, although he or they would probably have been named after their father, Anthoine Junior, rather than their grandfather, Anthoine Senior. This being the case, it may be further proof of the possible animosity Anthoine Latrobe Junior felt toward his father.

On the other hand, we now know that, among his six children, four boys and two girls, there was three Jehans, presumably named after his grandfather. This corroborates the fact that his grandfather, Jehan Latrobe miller, died shortly before 1525 when Anthoine Junior was already an adult, so that he knew him very well and, most probably, he loved him very much. 
Latrobe, Anthoine (I6698)
109 Anthoine Latrobe was less than 25 years old in 1602 (see #120), the reason why his oldest brother, Hélye, was taking care of his interests instead of his late father. He owned (and presumably exploited) a piece of land and vineyard in the jurisdiction of Campsas. Latrobe, Anthoine (I1946)
110 Anthoine Latrobe was the youngest of the three children and still very young when in 1558 (#41), a remote cousin, Jehanne Latrobe, widow of Darde Requiem, threatened court action to try to recover from him more money from the sale of a piece of land arranged between his late father and her late husband twelve years before. Latrobe, Anthoine (I5560)
111 Anthoine Latrobe's second marriage took place at the Church of Verdun-sur-Garonne and was blessed by Mr. Abbott Maynieu, Curate. Family F983
112 Anthoine was a son of Mathieu (direct uncle of Bertrand) with his first wife, Mariette Marty. Apparently, he was their fifth child and the last one. In #63 & #67 (1581) he is called 'young' to avoid confusion with the other Anthoine 'Pachosse' living at that time, more especially as he had not yet any occupation to characterize him. In 1586 he settled as farmer in Montbartier.

Moreover, among several Anthoine Latrobe of that time, he is the most likely to be the first husband of Jeanne Granet as mentioned in #130 (1603). Note that she was his first cousin. 
Latrobe, Anthoine (I8786)
113 Aquilla Randall and Margaret Brown were first cousins. Family F2814
114 Archibald and Adeline were first cousins once removed. Family F6278
115 Arnauld Latrobe was probably born in Monbéqui, lived and died there. Between 1485 and 1500 he was a farmer in Monbéqui. He died before 30 December 1501. From #19 (1501) we learn that when his daughter, Mondène, was married she was assisted by her brother, Aymeric Latrobe, and by her uncle, Pierre Latrobe. Therefore, we conclude that Arnauld Latrobe was no longer alive at that time, or maybe no longer able to manage his own affairs, since after that they were handled by a merchant, Anthoine Trossolie.

Arnauld was the second oldest son of Jehan Latrobe, the miller of Monbéqui.

[Latrobe Archives #18 (1500): Arch. Dept. de T&G; 5 E 6178, f°1v-2 Rossignol, Not. Montauban; F-1/1 S-5/2]
Arnauld LA TROBA, farmer, spouse of Johanna LINAS of Monbéquin (according to an incomplete act of death of the spouse), and brother of Pierre LATROBE, is the father of a daughter Mondène LATROBE and of a boy Aymeric LATROBE 
Latrobe, Arnauld (I5500)
116 Arthur Claiborne was appointed second lieutenant and drill master under Col. Marigny, 20 May 1862. Claiborne, Arthur (I3954)
117 Arthur Kyle Davis graduated B.A. and M.A. from Randolph Macon College in 1886 and in 1888, on the death of his father, was elected president of Southern Female College. He was president of the Virginia Association of Colleges and Schools for Girls and of the Virginia Association of Junior Colleges. In 1919 he was appointed chairman of the Virginia War History Commission. Davis, Arthur Kyle (I20986)
118 Arthur La Trobe Foster was a barrister. Foster, Arthur La Trobe (I3483)
119 Arthur P. D. Harris was a Colonel in the British Army and they lived in England. Harris, Col. Arthur P. D. (I740)
120 Arthur Strangeways died at the age of 101. Strangeways, Arthur (I22812)
121 Arthur William La Trobe has been listed elsewhere as William Arthur. Arthur and his wife appear on the 1891 England Census with a single son named Humphrey. He and his wife with three children emigrated from Southampton to South Africa on the S.S. Scott in 1898. La Trobe, Arthur William (I6240)
122 As citation #27 (1533) states that Anthoine Latrobe senior had a brother, Jehan Latrobe priest, who does not appear in #23 (1525), the most probable assumption is that their father, Jehan Latrobe, married a second time around 1490 because of the death of his first wife after presumably a number of births (at least three sons and one daughter before 1455), and that the goods and land involved in #23 were coming from his first wife. Family F2304
123 As he has been cited in a notarial deed dated 1567 (see #51) and concerning the sale by his mother and himself of a piece of land apparently coming from Anthoine Latrobe Senior's inheritance, we conclude that he had not yet reached the age of majority (25), but he was not far off. Note that a younger sister would not have been cited for two reasons: female and too young. Latrobe, Jehan (I5546)
124 As it was for Unknown C Latrobe, Unknown D's existence has been derived from that of her husband, Sanxus Faure, who is named in #23 (1525) at a place which in all probability makes him a brother-in-law of Anthoine Latrobe Senior. Latrobe, Unknown D (I8758)
125 As Paule Salvamières has been the first one to sign the register at the Protestant Church after celebration of the marriage between Jean Latrobe and Ysabeau Faget, it is most probable that she was the bride's mother. Salvamières, Paule (I5939)
126 As Pierre and Jean Latrobe had been involved in the inheritance of Jeanne Granet, we must conclude that she was a Latrobe descendant, and the simplest assumption is that she was the daughter of Lizotte Latrobe and Anthoine Granet, and first cousin of Pierre and Jean Latrobe. Granet, Jeanne (I8788)
127 As she was not mentioned in her mother's will, #262a (1634). she was probably already dead at that time. Troyes, Domenge (I8806)
128 As the signing of the marriage contract between Bertrand Latrobe and Anne Gasc took place in Pierre Gasc's home, instead of the house of Anne's father, Hugues, the most plausible assumption is that Pierre Gasc was Anne's grandfather. Bertrand Latrobe was emancipated by his father, Jehan Latrobe, the same day. Family F618
129 At his christening his godfather was Pierre Latrobe, his grandfather. Latrobe, Pierre (I3635)
130 At one time, Ferdinand C. Latrobe III, John H. B. Latrobe (FCL III's brother) and CHL III all worked for Koppers Company (Bartlett-Hayward Company) where the "Latrobe Stove' had been made until 1910. The stove, similar to the Franklin stove, was designed by John Hazlehurst Boneval Latrobe for his wife. Latrobe, Charles Hazlehurst III (I276)
131 At that time he was not yet a royal notary, but only a clerk. The celebration of marriage took place in the house of Arnauld Marty, in Villebourbon, a new district of Montauban city on the left bank of the Tarn River, so called in honor of Henri de Bourbon, King of Navarre and a Protestant, who had visited there several times, particularly in 1579. He became King Henry IV of France in 1589. Family F985
132 At the age of 18 he joined the Corps of Riflemen as a private. The Corps was raised and commanded by Col. William Preston. The Corps went to the assistance of General Greene in North Carolina early in the memorable campaign of 1781, in which the Carolinas and Georgia were finally rescued from the British invasion.

After the Revolution, James Breckinridge entered the College of William and Mary where he graduated in 1789. He then obtained a license to practice law and continued in this profession for more than thirty years. He represented Botetourt Co. many times in the General Assembly of Virginia, and the Botetourt District in four successive sessions of Congress later, from 1809-1817. It was during this time that he became the intimate friend and associate of Henry Clay who afterward visited him several times at his estate, "Grove Hill".

He was the leader of the Federalist party in Virginia and an associate of Thomas Jefferson in the founding of the University of Virginia.
He was No. 3 in the College Catalogue of Washington Academy (College). 
Breckinridge, Gen. James (I335)
133 At the close of the preaching by M. Verseguerie, minister, in the temple of Verlhac, Anne was christened. Her godparents were Michel Latrobe, her maternal uncle by marriage, and Anne Janon, wife of her paternal uncle, Marc Pécholier. The child was presented for the christening by Michel Latrobe and his wife, Maffre Ramond. Pécholier, Anne (I5831)
134 At the time of the father's death, William, the oldest son, was not of age, being only about 19 years old, so the family lived together on the old plantation for a number of years. The oldest daughter, Sarah, married Samuel Harris in 1795. Alexander, in about 1800, went to his lands on Station Camp Creek in Sumner Co., Tennessee. A few years later, he was followed by his younger brother, John. On July 30, 1801, William married Miss Mary (Polly) Buchanan (said to be a relative of President James Buchanan). On December 1, 1803, Anna married John Henderson; they lived for a number of years in Kentucky, then moved to Indiana, finally to Illinois.

About 1806-7 William and wife, together with his widowed mother and his two youngest sisters, Mary Polly and Rebecca, moved from Kentucky to Clark Co., Indiana. There, on April 6, 1809, William's sister, Mary Polly Provine married John McClintock. Later, on May 30, 1811, William's youngest sister, Rebecca Provine married William McClintock. 
Provine, William (I10690)
135 At the time of their wedding they were presented with a 31 acre tract south of Salisbury on the road to Charlotte by her father. Here they lived and there three of their children were born. Dec 1818 they sold the land to Phillip Barringer for $416. They moved to Sangamon Co, IL in Fall 1820, bought claim of Wright Flynn and 5 more children were born. Family F4133
136 At this time, we know of seven children of Jehan Latrobe and Plazen Albépar, presumably all of them since their dates of birth are placed at regular intervals from around 1565 to 1576. Note that the parochial registers for recording the christenings, marriages and burials only started around 1567 in this area which is the reason why nothing can be found about the christenings of the first two children. Family F633
137 Attended McDonogh School as niece of Charles Grace who was married to her Aunt Mary Eareckson Grace. Eareckson, Frances (I7164)
138 Attending the signing was her first cousin, Jean Latrobe, married to Ysabeau Alaux. Family F2384
139 Attending were Pierre Delfour, Jean Latrobe and Joseph Lamert, her cousins. Isabeau Alaux, wife of Jean Latrobe, gave her four embroidered towels (worn). Family F2383
140 Augusta had Lou Gerig's disease. She moved to Phoenix to be near Ann. Ann & Dr. John Bull had a small caretaker cottage behind their house which they fitted up for Augusta. Eareckson, Augusta Thompson (I7074)
141 Augustine Claiborne III served during the War of 1812 as lieutenant in his brother Cadwallader's company in the 39th Regiment of Virginia militia from 1 to 10 Jul 1813, and in the 1st Regiment from 27 Aug - 30 Nov 1814. Claiborne, Augustine III (I8061)
142 Augustine died during childbirth. Rousseau, Augustine (I6130)
143 Augustine Jones Withers enlisted in the Confederate Army and was killed in battle near Atlanta, GA. Withers, Augustine Jones (I22029)
144 Augustine produced a license to practice law in Jul 1742 and again qualified for practice in Oct 1746. As early as 18 Oct 1742 he settled in Surry County giving the name "Windsor" to his new home. He took the oaths as a major of foot in the militia on 21 Nov 1749 and again on 18 Aug 1752. He qualified as vestryman of Albemarle Parish on 21 May 1751 and was Burgess for Surry County from 1748-54. On the creation of Sussex County he took the oaths as colonel of milita on 9 Sep 1754 and as County Lieutenant on 19 Mar 1767. He served as clerk of Surry County, beginning 20 Jun 1749, and of Sussex County, 1754-76, until he was succeeded by his son William. After that he served as deputy clerk. On 29 Nov 1777 he was appointed one of several residents of Sussex County to execute the Act for clothing the troops of Virginia on Continental service. In 1779 he was elected State Senator but was declared ineligible since he was county clerk. Claiborne, Col. Augustine (I3902)
145 Augustine was a lawyer in Greensville Co., VA; a member of the House of Delegates, 1830-31; and of the Virginia Convention of 1829-30. On 13 Sep 1813 he qualified as captain of a troop of cavalry in the Greensville County militia and on 11 Jul 1814 qualified as lieutenant colonel commandant of the county. Claiborne, Augustine (I8343)
146 Augustus Drewry fortified Drewry's Bluff on James River as a protection for Richmond, VA against attack by water and raised and commanded a battalion which aided in driving back the Galena and Monitor in 1862. A land battle was fought there in 1864. After the Civil War he was one of the organizers and president of the Virginia Navigation Company. Drewry, Maj. Augustus Henry (I18045)
147 Axel Nickolai Wilhelm von Wahl was killed during a battle near Poznan. von Wahl, Axel Nickolai Wilhelm (I6502)
148 Baptised at Holy Cross Church in Harrison, NJ. Sponsors at christening were Jne. Denney and Sarah Donnelly. Date unknown.

Father died in 1885 when Arthur was three. May have lived at 39 Harrison Avenue, Harrison, NJ where his parents lived per the 1880 census.

1890 Census: Destroyed by fire. Not available for Harrison, NJ. Only two pages available for Jersey City, NJ.

1900 Census-524 Central Ave, Harrison, NJ-Julia Hooey [sic] (Head), Nellie M. (daughter), Arthur C. (son), and John Denney (brother). Arthur at 17 was a jeweler's apprentice. Arthur C. Hoey of Richmond, VA says his dad apprenticed at Rieker Brothers Jewelers in Newark, NJ.

1910 Census-524 Central Ave, Harrison, NJ (Parent's house)-Arthur (head), Agnes (wife), Arthur (son), and Helen Elizabeth (daughter). House rented. Landlord unknown (Perhaps mother, now Julia Garvey (nee Denney)).

1920 Census-Feb 18 1920-524 Central Ave. Arthur C. (head), Agnes T. (wife), Arthur C., Helen E., Mary (daughter), Agnes (daughter), Charles J. (son).

1930 Census: Not yet available.

Sales Agreement: Sale of Home at 874 Devon Street, Kearny, NJ on 21 December 1951 to Schmidt for $13,000.

Newspaper obit indicates born in Kearny, NJ. Ran the jewelry store from 1930-1953. Member of the Elks Lodge 1050, past regent of the Royal Arcanum, and the Holy Name Society of Queen of Peace Catholic Church in North Arlington, NJ. Funeral was held at Reid Funeral Home, 585 Belgrove Drive, Arlington, NJ. He died of larnyx cancer. 
Hoey, Arthur Charles Sr. (I9045)
149 Bartholomew was the originator of the Penrose family of Philadelphia. Born in England he and his brother Thomas were engaged in the ship-building business in Bristol, England. He emigrated to Pennsylvania around 1700 and settled in Philadelphia. In 1706 he began construction of the ship "Diligence," with partners William Penn, William Penn, Jr., James Logan, and William Trent. The ship was launched 4 May 1707, the same day that news arrived of the union between England and Scotland, and so she was christened "Happy Union." Bartholomew was buried in Christ Church ground, probably under part of the present church building. He was an Episcopalian and his family long remained identified with Christ Church. Penrose, Capt. Bartholomew (I19306)
150 Bartlett was deputy clerk of Nottoway Co., VA. He qualified as lieutenant colonel of the 1st Division, 4th Brigade of Virginia militia on 5 Feb 1829. Todd, Lt. Col. Bartlett Pollard (I16784)

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