Goheenroots

Notes


Matches 12,201 to 12,250 of 13,143

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12201 Thos. Gleason, the ancestor, was at Watertown, Mass., 1652; Charleston, 1662; m. Susanna---- Gleason, Thomas (I3243)
 
12202 Three brother on homstead. Edwin born Sep 1849, age 50. Budd brother, born July 1878 age 29, Lina brother born Jan 1893 age 7, Milliken, Samuel Culbertson (I2168)
 
12203 Three Cave ancestors were listed in the 1783 Property tax list. I have assumed they were siblings (may be in error) they were David with negros, Benjamin, and John with negros. Cave, John (I9336)
 
12204 Three Cave ancestors were listed in the 1783 Property tax list. I have assumed they were siblings (may be in error) they were David with negros, Benjamin, and John with negros. Cave, Benjamin (I9340)
 
12205 Three Cave ancestors were listed in the 1783 Property tax list. I have assumed they were siblings (may be in error) they were David with negros, Benjamin, and John with negros. Cave, David (I9346)
 
12206 Three children died at birth Henderson, Laura Ella (I3755)
 
12207 three Kirkpatrick household on this page
John Kirkpatrick born June 1861 married 6 years 0 children, born Pennsylvania parents Pennsylvania, farmer
Alberta wife born Oct 1877 born Pennsylvania parents born Pennsylvania
Nancy mother May 1833 widow 8 children 7 alive born Pennsylvania parents Pennsylvania
Robert S brother Nov 1866 single born Pennsylvania parents Pennsylvnia 
Goheen, Nancy (I1700)
 
12208 Three of their childrens death certificates state that Cynthia G Laughlin or McLaughlin was their mother. She is also buried in the same cemetery as her husband. I have no idea where someone found a Babbs as the surname. Family F2960
 
12209 Tillable Land 100 acres, value 7500
orchards 12 acres, value 500
woodland 20 acres, value 500
fences $100; fertilizer in 1879 $100; Labor $150 for 28 weeks;
Products produced $600
Cattle: calves 4, cows sold 2, slaughtered 2
Butter made in 1879, 600 pounds
Lambs slaughtered 8, sheep living 8
Barley 65 bushels, 900 bushels Indian Corn, 150 bushels oats, 100 bushels wheat, 75 bushels potatoes, 100 apple trees 300 bushels apples, 25 peach trees, 6 bushels;
18 cords wood for $45 dollars

 
Goheen, William Murray (I299)
 
12210 Tilley E Underewood age 44 married 22 years born Ohio parents Ohio, proprietor flour mill
Susan L wife age 43 4 children 3 alive born Pennsylvania parents Pennsylvania
Maurice L son age 21 single born Ohio, bookkeeper flour mill
Clair V son age 11 borfn Ohio
Grayston D son age 7 born Ohio 
Underwood, Tilley E (I938)
 
12211 Tim Gohin age 33 farmer born Wisconsin parents born Ireland
Johanna, wife age 33 born Wisconsin parents born Ireland
Tommy son age 1 born Wisconsin
Kate daughter age 1 born Wisconsin
Margaret daughter 3 months (Feb) Wisconsin
Mike brother age 24 born Wisconsin, laborer
William brother age 22 born Wisconsin 
Goheen, Timothy (I4158)
 
12212 TImes were har, There was a drought and the crops failed. Things were getting worse and worse. The family decided to go farther west. They went as far as they could--they landed in the town of Whatcom in Whatcom County, Washington. Later this town consolidated with the town of Fairhaven to become Bellingham, Washington. Goheen, Henry Austin (I1779)
 
12213 Timothy Clark age 68 is an insurance agent born in New York, with realestate value at $500 and personal property at $200. Living with him is
Elizabeth age 55 born in Ohio.
Also in the household is Clay King age 18 with no occupation, who could possibly be a son of Elizabeth if this was also her second marriage. 
Clark, Timothy (I577)
 
12214 Timothy Clark and Elizabeth McMillen county of Summit 14th November 1847,
by Rev J R Locke 
Family F865
 
12215 Timothy Clark served on Jury duty. Clark, Timothy (I577)
 
12216 Timothy died of Apoplexy and his spouse was Nancy (Morse) Clark. The term Morse is hand written in but I met Helen Maxwell at her home in Belvidere and she entered this information herself. This family is related to her family as well. Clark, Timothy Goodwin C (I570)
 
12217 Timothy G. Clark Police house 56 Boston Ave Halsted !st S on W Jackson. Clark, Timothy Goodwin C (I570)
 
12218 Timothy G. Clark, policeman 6th prect. 6th Precinct Station corner of Union and Madison; J. W. Johnson and James Garity, sergeant Clark, Timothy Goodwin C (I570)
 
12219 Timothy Goheen age 65, married 32 years, born Ireland, parents born Ireland, is a general farmer and rents farm, immigrated 1846 and is naturalized
Johannah, wife, 63 years old, has had 7 children and 6 alive, born Wisconsin and parents born Ireland
Thomas age 31, single, born Wisconsin farm laborer on home farm
John age 24, single, born Wisconsin farm laborer on home farm
William son age 21, single, born Wisconsin farm laborer on home farm 
Goheen, Timothy (I4158)
 
12220 Timothy Lee Gipprich, 63, of Campbell, California, died September 13, 2013 in the Emergency Room at O'Connor Hospital, San Jose, California. Born December 27, 1949 in West Reading, he was a son of Walter Paul Gipprich and Patricia Mae (Goheen) Gipprich of Spring Township. He was a 1968 graduate of Holy Name High School and a graduate of the Gemo-logical Institute of America, Carlsbad, California. He is also survived by eight siblings: Mary C., widow of Ronald L. Yeager of Spring Township; Ann P., wife of Dennis W. Stufflet of Spring Township; Philip A., husband of Cindy H. (Haas) Gipprich of Brecknock Township; Abby L., wife of Mark S. Hunsberger of Wyomissing; Peter M., husband of Maureen R. (McKeone) Gip-prich of Exeter Township; Richard G., husband of Ashley M. (Covach) Gipprich of Spring Township; Amy E. Gipprich of Ephrata, Lancaster County; and Margaret G., wife of John C. Woodward of Wyomissing. Other survivors include Donna Lynn (Neubaurer) Koller, fiancee of the late Dennis C. Gipprich of Spring Township, and two sisters-in-law, Donna L. (Ehric) Gipprich of Stowe and Tacy (Behm) Gipprich of Shillington; 20 nieces and nephews; five great-nephews; and three great-nieces. He was predeceased by three brothers: Walter B., Gregory O. and Dennis C. Gipprich. Mass of Christian Burial will be celebrated privately. Entombment will be in Gethsemane Mausoleum, Muhlenberg Township. In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to Precious Blood Convent, 1094 Welsh Road, Shillington, PA 19607. Edward J. Kuhn Funeral Home, Inc., West Reading, is in charge of arrangements.

(Reading Eagle-9/15/13)  
Gipprich, Timothy Lee (I6305)
 
12221 Timothy was an insurance agent. He may never have been a farmer and had a trade for an occupation that demanded travel. This may be why he is not found consistantly on census schedules. Family F865
 
12222 Timothy's name in the census reveals another initial, T. G. C. Clark, he is listed as 40 years old and born in New York.
His wife is Nancy age 21 also born in New York.
Julia age 8 born in Illinois
Carrie age 1 also born in Illinois. 
Clark, Timothy Goodwin C (I570)
 
12223 Timothy's name in the census reveals another initial, T. G. C. Clark, he is listed as 40 years old and born in New York. His wife is Nancy age 21 also born in New York. Their children include Julia age 8 born in Illinois and Carrie age 1 also born in Illinois. Morse, Nancy (I571)
 
12224 Timothy's name in the census reveals another initial, T. G. C. Clark, he is listed as 40 years old and born in New York. His wife is nancy age 21 also born in New York. Their children include Julia age 8 born in Illinois and Carrie age 1 also born in Illinois. Clark, Carrie Elivira (I2625)
 
12225 To Daughters: 1) Desdomena Pickles, Negroes Sarah, Milly and Peter. 2) Cynthia O'Bannon, Negro Juno. 3) Lucy Cave, Negro Jenny but to remain under control of Desdemona Pickles until Lucy should call for it. Wood, Elizabeth (I8977)
 
12226 To Maria C. Milliken all property for her life. to three eldest sons $850. to three sons Robert G., John David, and Frank Mc Milliken $1000. To daughter Maggie K Milliken $1400 and to son Joseph Milliken $1300 and to son Budd Culberson Milliken $1400. To Missionary Society of Presbyterian Church $100. (Budd may decided to become precher of Old Presbyterian Church. To Lola B. Williams, tuition to Warrensburg Normal School for two years, provided she remains with my wife as a help in the house until she arrives at age of sixteen years. Executors: sons; Edwin F. Milliken and John D. Milliken. Witness: William Zoll, Geo A. Zoll. Milliken, Samuel (I1422)
 
12227 To Maria C. Milliken all property for her live. to three eldest sons $850. to three sone Robert G., John David, and Frank Mc Milliken $1000. To daughter Maggie K Milliken $1400 and to son Joseph Milliken $1300 and to son Budd Culberson Milliken $1400. To Missionary Society of Presbyterian Church $100. (Budd may decided to become precher of Old Presbyterian Church. To Lola B. Williams, tuition to Warrensburg Normal School for two years, provided she remains with my wife as a help in the house until she arrives at age of sixteen years. Executors: sons; Edwin F. Milliken and John D. Milliken. Wittness: William Zoll, Geo A. Zoll. Dated; Milliken, Samuel Ramsey (I306)
 
12228 To Miss Eunice Ann Gilbert of Pownal, Bennington Co. VT
From Moses William Gleason of Newburg - - July 25, 1836
It has not been for want of inclination or forgetfulness that I have
thus long neglected writing to you but every day has brought with it
various & new occupations & though my friends have not been forgotton
yet I confess, I have not been as punctual as I ought. I need not assure
that a letter from you would procure many pleasing sensations & hope
this letter will find you enjoying the best of health & a contented
mind & then you will be happy. When I bade you a parting adieu, my mind
was in a State of agitation which I c:an never express.
I arrived in TROY that night, saw your Father there & had a long talk
with him & the next morning, he went down to the boat with me & visited
until we started & he bade me farewell & wished me a pleasant voyage &
I was blessed with One. I have traveled about fourteen hundred miles
since I last saw you & it is with pleasure that I can assure you that
I an comfortably settled here in Illinois, Winnebago Co. on the river
called Kishwaukee, Eight miles east of Rock River which is navigable.
I have a lot on the river for my shop, being 6 rods in the river & twenty
back for a house lot. Ihey are going to lay Ciut a village here. I have
the priviledge of drawing three feet of water from their dam to carry a
trip hammer,bellows or other works. I have built a small shop since I
came here & have some coal, & I have been to Chicago which is about 100
miles east of here. I bought a new set of tools & now I have everything
in ample order for business & I have more than double for work here to
what I used to in Vermont. I have $2.25 for shoeing a horse & $4.50 for
oxen & 25¢ per pound for mill irons & plows & all other heavy irons-etc.
I am going to get out timber for a shop this winter & build another 60 ft. by 30 for a carriage ship. I have bought me a yoke of oxen that measure 7 ft. 7 in., paid $90. for them & I caculate to keep them drawing timber.
I found my brother well & doing well & we are going to build a dwelling
house this fall & together we have the house in company, one thousand &
40 acres of the best land, one mile square. It is as handsome a meadow
as you ever saw & as level as a house floor, not a stump nor bush nor
stone on the whole of it but covered with green grass & flowers of the
most beautiful kind. It does not take a great sum of money to buy a farm
here, land can be bought for $1.25 an acre & the day you get your duplicate
your land is worth from $10 to $20 an acre. We have no clearing of land to do, leaving nothing to do but plow so ... & ...
Our water is good, good springs & brooks & a healthy climate. The timber
of this country consists of black-walnut. hickery, several kinds of oak,
black & white ash, hackberry, elm,maple, beech, locust, buckeye, catalpha, sycamore, cottonwood, mulberry, basswood, cherry & poplars. One year ago & a little better but little did I think that I should see Blackhawk's battle
ground & his wigwams where the Indians camped. but the very ground that
the wigwams stood on is not but a few rods from the house but they have
sold their lands to the government & moved West of the Mississippi River.
All is at peace.
The change has been great with me for two months, but I am far from being
unhappy. I have found many valuable sources of enjoyment & I believe I can
say not-withstanding my separation from everything which once I loved, yet,
I never was happier or more contented in my life, but there shall be memberances of scenes past in a circle of my Pounal friends to dwell within
& never be forgotton.
Eunice,I shall trust to you to give my love to all. Eunice, with respect
to Keziah & Thomas, give my respects to them & tell them that I have a
claim of land for them & I shall write to your Father soon, for when I
saw him in Troy, he requested me to look around for him & I found a plot
that I thought would do. For than to write him & he would send the money
or come & fetch it & see the country himself .
±o do.leaving me having nothing to do but plow so
With respect to the country, there. is no better., t is the Glory of the
United States & the Garden of America. I wish you to write your Father
& inform him that I am well & that I shall write him soon & be more particular in describing the situation of the land which I have now for the
boys. There is 160 acres of land which they can have.
Dear friend, I wish you to inform Raymond Morganson where to direct his
letters & give my best respects to him & Betsey & tell them that my well
wishes ever attend them & I wish they were here in Illinois with me for
here is the place for young men to make money & furthermore to please inform them that I have as good a.water priviledge as there is in the state
of Vermont-situated on the Kishwaukee River with a pleasant little grove
on it & that I 'm going to build a dwelling house on it this fall. N.B. Direct your letter to Chicago, Cook Co.State of Illinois.
Eunice,I have ten thousand things that I would like to write but paper
will not admit & so yotl will have to wait for the next letter. You know,
Eunice, I can say more in One minute than in 10 letters could contain.
Yours while life remains,so good night. Please write by the lst mail &
do not fail to give me a general history or a brief sketch of all that
fags taken place since I left. Kishwaukee July 25,1836
Eunice Ann Gilbert this is from your friend
M W GLEASON 
Gleason, Moses William (I6570)
 
12229 To Miss Eunice Ann Gilbert of Pownal;, Bennington County, Vermont
From Moses William Gleason of Newberg; July 25, 1836
It has not been for want of inclination of forgetfulness that I have thus long neglected writing to you but every day has brought with it various & new occupations & through my friends have not been forgotten yet I confess, I have not been as punctual as I ought. I need not assure that a letter from you would procure many pleasing sensations & hope this letter will find you enjoying the best of health & a contented mind & then you will be happy. When I bade you a parting adieu, my mind was in a state of agitation which I can never express.
I arrived in Troy that night, saw your Father there & had a long talk with him & the next morning, he went down to the boat with me and visited until we started & he bade me farewell & wished me a pleasant voyage & I was blessed with one. I have traveled about fourteen hundred miles since I last saw you & it is with pleasure that I can assure you that I am comfortably settled here in Illinois, Winnebago Co. on the river called Kishwaukee, Eight miles east of Rock River which is navigable. I have a lot on the river for my shop, being 6 rods in the river & twenty back for a house lot. They are going to lay out a village here. I have the privilege of drawing three feet of water from their dam to cary a trip hammer, bellows or other works. I have built a small shop since I came here & burnt some coal, & I have been to Chicago which is about 100 miles east of here. I bought a new set of tools & now I have everything in ample order for business & I have more than double for work here to what I used to in Vermont. I have $2.25 for shoeing a horse & $4.50 for oxen & 25c per pound for mill irons & plows & all other heavy irons-etc. I am going to get out timber for a ship this winter & build another 60 ft. by 30 for carriage ship. I have bought me a yoke of oxen that measure 7 ft. 7 in., paid $90 for them & I calculate to keep them drawing timber.
I found my brother well & doing well & we are going to build a dwelling house this fall & together we have the house in company, one thousand & 40 acres of the best land, one mile square. It is as handsome a meadow as you ever say & as level as a house floor, not a stump or bush nor stone on the while of it but covered with green grass & flowers of the most beautiful kind. It does not take a great sum of money to buy a farm here, land can be bought for $1.25 an acre & the day you get you duplicate your land is worth from $10 to $20 an acre. We have no clearing of land to do. leaving me having nothing to do but plow so ____ & _____.
Our water is good, good springs & brooks & a healthy climate. The timber of this country consists of black-walnut, hickory, several kinds of oak, black & white ash, hackberry, elm, maple, beech, locust, buckeye, catalpha, sycamore, cottonwood, mulberry, basswood, cherry & poplars. One year ago & a little better but little did I thin that I should see Blackhawk's battle ground & his wigwams where the Indians camped. but the very ground that the wigwams stood on is not but a few rods from the house but they have sold their lands to the government & moved West of the Mississippi River. All is at peace.
The change has been great with me for two months, but I am far from being unhappy. I have found many valuable sources of enjoyment & I believe I can say not-withstanding my separation from everything which once I loved, yet, I never was happier or more contented in my life, but there shall be remembrances of scenes past in a circle of my Powel friends to dwell within & never be forgotten.
Eunice, I shall trust to you to give my love to all. Eunice, with respect to Keziah & Thomas, give my respects to them & tell them that I have a claim of land for them & I shall write to your Father soon, for when I saw him in Troy, he requested me to look around for him & I fund a plot that I thought would do. For than to write him & he would send the money or come & fetch it & see the country himself.
With respect to the country, there is no better, it is the Glory of the United States & Garden of America. I which you to write your Father & inform him that I am well & that I shall write him soon & be more particular in describing the situation of the land which I have now for the boys. There is 160 acres of land which they can have.
Dear friend, I wish you to inform Raymond Morganson where to direct his letters & give my best respects to him & Betsey & tell them that my well wishes ever attend them & I wish they were here in Illinois with me for here is the place for young men to make money and furthermore to please inform them that I have as good a water privilege as there is in the state of Vermont-situated on the Kishwaukee River with pleasant little grove on it & that I'm going to build a dwelling house on it this fall.
N.B. Direct your letter to Chicago, Cook Co. State of Illinois.
Eunice, I have two thousand things that I would like to write but paper will not admit & so you will have to wait for the next letter. You know, Eunice, I can say more in one minute than in 10 letters could contain.
Yours while life remains, so good night. Please write by the 1st mail & do no fail to give me a general history or a brief sketch of all that has taken place since I left.
Kishwaukee July 25, 1836
Eunice Ann Gilbert this is from your friend.
M W GLEASON 
Albright, John Carpenter (I239)
 
12230 To Miss Eunice Ann Gilbert of Pownal;, Bennington County, Vermont
From Moses William Gleason of Newberg; July 25, 1836
It has not been for want of inclination of forgetfulness that I have thus long neglected writing to you but every day has brought with it various & new occupations & through my friends have not been forgotten yet I confess, I have not been as punctual as I ought. I need not assure that a letter from you would procure many pleasing sensations & hope this letter will find you enjoying the best of health & a contented mind & then you will be happy. When I bade you a parting adieu, my mind was in a state of agitation which I can never express.
I arrived in TROY that night, saw your Father there & had a long talk with him & the next morning, he went down to the boat with me and visited until we started & he bade me farewell & wished me a pleasant voyage & I was blessed with one. I have traveled about fourteen hundred miles since I last saw you & it is with pleasure that I can assure you that I am comfortably settled here in Illinois, Winnebago Co. on the river called Kishwaukee, Eight miles east of Rock River which is navigable. I have a lot on the river for my shop, being 6 rods in the river & twenty back for a house lot. They are going to lay out a village here. I have the privilege of drawing three feet of water from their dam to cary a trip hammer, bellows or other works. I have built a small shop since I came here & burnt some coal, & I have been to Chicago which is about 100 miles east of here. I bought a new set of tools & now I have everything in ample order for business & I have more than double for work here to what I used to in Vermont. I have $2.25 for shoeing a horse & $4.50 for oxen & 25c per pound for mill irons & plows & all other heavy irons-etc. I am going to get out timber for a ship this winter & build another 60 ft. by 30 for carriage ship. I have bought me a yoke of oxen that measure 7 ft. 7 in., paid $90 for them & I calculate to keep them drawing timber.
I found my brother well & doing well & we are going to build a dwelling house this fall & together we have the house in company, one thousand & 40 acres of the best land, one mile square. It is as handsome a meadow as you ever say & as level as a house floor, not a stump or bush nor stone on the while of it but covered with green grass & flowers of the most beautiful kind. It does not take a great sum of money to buy a farm here, land can be bought for $1.25 an acre & the day you get you duplicate your land is worth from $10 to $20 an acre. We have no clearing of land to do. leaving me having nothing to do but plow so ____ & _____.
Our water is good, good springs & brooks & a healthy climate. The timber of this country consists of black-walnut, hickery, several kinds of oak, black & white ash, hackberry, elm, maple, beech, locust, buckeye, catalpha, sycamore, cottonwood, mulberry, basswood, cherry & poplars. One year ago & a little better but little did I thin that I should see Blackhawk's battle ground & his wigwams where the Indians camped. but the very ground that the wigwams stood on is not but a few rods from the house but they have sold their lands to the government & moved West of the Mississippi River. All is at peace.
The change has been great with me for two months, but I am far from being unhappy. I have found many valuable sources of enjoyment & I believe I can say not-withstanding my separation from everything which once I loved, yet, I never was happier or more contented in my life, but there shall be remembrances of scenes past in a circle of my Pounal friends to dwell within & never be forgotton.
Eunice, I shall trust to you to give my love to all. Eunice, with respect to Keziah & Thomas, give my respects to them & tell them that I have a claim of land for them & I shall write to your Father soon, for when I saw him in Troy, he requested me to look around for him & I fund a plot that I thought would do. For than to write him & he would send the money or come & fetch it & see the country himself.
With respect to the country, there is no better, it is the Glory of the United States & Garden of America. I which you to write your Father & inform him that I am well & that I shall write him soon & be more particular in describing the situation of the land which I have now for the boys. There is 160 acres of land which they can have.
Dear friend, I wish you to inform Raymond Morganson where to direct his letters & give my best respects to him & Betsey & tell them that my well wishes ever attend them & I wish they were here in Illinois with me for here is the place for young men to make money and furthermore to please inform them that I have as good a water privilege as there is in the state of Vermont-situated on the Kishwaukee River with pleasant little grove on it & that I'm going to build a dwelling house on it this fall.
N.B. Direct your letter to Chicago, Cook Co. State of Illinois.
Eunice, I have twn thousand things that I would like to write but paper will not admit & so you will have to wait for the next letter. You know, Eunice, I can say more in one minute than in 10 letters could contain.
Yours while life remains, so good night. Please write by the 1st mail & do no fail to give me a general history or a brief sketch of all that has taken place since I left.
Kishwaukee July 25, 1836
Eunice An Gilbert this is from your friend.
M W GLEASON 
Gleason, Moses (I3183)
 
12231 To son A. S. Myers, Writing deask, Old Muzzle loading rifle, — Seater, Dining-room carpet, sward, mounted deer head. To grandson Harold Myers his watch. to Daniel Myers Jr. $100. To Mildred Myers, Mabel's Coon shin muff and to A. S. Myers the option to purchase the Boalsburg house.
To Helen Lonberger his coon-robe, cooking stove and parlor carpet, to grand-son Daniel Lonberger $200 to be used for education, and shot gun.
To Gertrude Wagner his parlor couch, library table, old bed-spread, and spare bedroom suit. His first mounted dear head, and third largest largest mounted deer head to be held by her until his granddaughter Marjorie C. Slagel, gets her own home. Further $1500 for the keeping and education of Marjorie Slagel.
To grandson Edgar Lonberger to be given my Marlin Rifle. 
Myers, Daniel Weaver (I286)
 
12232 To the attention Court of Probate in and for the County of Berkshire Thomas S. McMaster of Williamstown in Said County. that Young McMaster late of Williamstown decedased died on the 24th Augt. 1836 leaving Demmis McMaster his widow and the following children and heirs at law and Thomas S. McMaster. Samuel Y McMaster. John S. McMaster and SAlly wife of John Stuart all of lawfull age residing in said Williamstown. Henry Albright, Eliza Albright, and Sally Albright minor children of sd decdased daughter Hannah deceased late wife of John C. Albright who reaside in the State of New York. The Thomas S Gunther represents that Said Young McMaster left a last will and testament in which Your petitioner is named Executor. All herewith, presents said last will and testament and prays that the same may be proud recordid and that the may be impoured to excute the same. McMaster, Thomas Skeel (I2408)
 
12233 To the Hon Court of Probate in and for the county of Berkshire, Thomas S McMaster of Williamstown in said county that Young McMaster late of Williamstown deceased. Died on the 24 th of Augt 1836 leaving Demmis McMaster his wife widow and following children theirs at said Thomas McMaster. Samuel Y McMaster, John S McMaster and Sally wife of John Start all of lawful age and any in Williamstown. And Henry Albright, Eliza Albright and Sally Albright minor children of said deceased daughter Hannah deceased late wife of John C Albright who reside in the state of New York. The Thomas S further informants that said Young McMaster left a last will and testament in which your petitioner is named Executor. And hereto with presents said last will Testament and prays that the same may be ... recorded and that he may be improved to execute the same.
Thomas S McMaster 
McMaster, Young (I421)
 
12234 To the Honorable the Judges of the Orphans Court for the county of Berks.
The petition of Jane Goheen and Horace Goheen Administrators of the estate of George Goheen late of said county deceased, respectfully represent. That the said George Goheen died intestate, seized in his demesone as of fee (inter alia) of the following real estate, to wit:-
All the certain message or tenement and tract of land situate in Caernarvon township county aforesaid, bounded and described as follows to wit. Beginning at a stone heap a corner of Joseph Gabriels land and land of James Geiger. thence by land of said James Geiger the three following courses and distances - South sixty-five degrees and a half, West fifty-one perches and a half to a planted limestone. South eleven degrees and NE half East twenty four perches to a planted limestone. Thence by land of Levi Hivey South thirteen degrees. East sixty-two perches and a half to a sone heap, thence by land of David Potts dec'd North seventy eight degrees East one hundred and eleven perches and a half to a stone heap, thence by land purchased of David Pottts dec'd by John W Kauncy North twelve degrees and one half West ninety one perches and a half to a stone, thence by land of said Joseph Gabriel South seventy three degrees and one half West twenty seven perches to the place of beginning- Containing fifty-four acres be the same more or less. And also all that certain tract or piece of land situated in Caernarvon township aforesaid bounded and described as follows to wit- Beginning at the post in a public road and is a line of land purchased of Peter Plank by John W Kunin, thence along said road South twelve degrees and on quarter West eight perches to a post South twenty one degrees and three quarters. West thirty one perches to a post. south seventeen degrees and a quarter. West twenty nine perches to a post. South one degree and a quarter East ten perches to a post South two degrees and half. East sixteen perches and two tenths to a lime stone corner of James McCormicks land, thence by land of said David Potts dec'd and the first above described land and land of said Joseph Gabriel. North seventy eight degrees and a half. East seventy four perches and three tenths to place of beginning. Containing forty acres and thirty nine perches more or less.
That the personal estate of the said decedent is insufficient to pay his debts and that it is requisite to sell a portion of the real estate for the payment thereof.
That the petitioners have amended a true and perfect inventory and conscionable appraisement of the personal estate of said decadent. a full and correct statement of all the real estate of the said decedent and a first and rue account upon oath of all the debts of the decedent which have come to the knowledge of the petitioners.
They therefore respectfully pray an order of said court to authorize a sale by them of the real estate described in this petition. Jane (X) Goheen
Horace Goheen
Administrators of Est of Geo Goheen dec's 
Goheen, George (I100)
 
12235 To the honourable the Judges of the Orphans Court of the County of Centre, held at Bellefonte, in and for said County the 30th day of April Anno Domino 1829. The Petition of Jacob Keplinger one of the Sons and Heir in Law of John Kiplinger deceased humbly sheiseth.
That Your Petitioner's said Father. late of Miles Township deceased died intestate in the Month of April Anno Domino One thousand Eight hundred and twenty six, leaving issue seven Children to wit; Your Petitioner. Henry, of the State of Ohio. Peter of the State of Ohio. Elisabeth intermarried with Daniel Weaver of Miles Township. John, died without Issue, leaving a Widow. William of the Township of Miles and David of the said Township of Miles. And that the said Intestate did seized in his Demise as of fee of and in a certain Message Plantation and Tract of Land, situate in the Township of Miles and County aforesaid. bounded by Land of Tobias Pickel and others, containing about one hundred and forty four Acres, should the same be more or less. Also of and in a certain Tract or Piece of Wood Land, adjoining and others. Situate in the said Township of Miles. containing about twenty three Acres. Should the same be more or less. Your Petitioner therefore prays Your Honours to award an Inquest to make Partition of the Premisses aforesaid. to and amony the Children and Representatives of the said Intestate, in just manner and in such Proportions, as by the Laws of this Commonwealth is divided of such Partition can by made without Prejudice to ar spoiling the whole. But if such Partition can not be made thereof as aforesaid. then to value and appraise the same. And further to enquire and ascertain, whether the said real Estate, with the Appurtenances will convencially accommodate more than one of the Children of the said Intestate, and if so how many of the Children of the said Intestate it will convently accommodate. And make Reports of their Proceedings to [the n]ext Orphans Court. 
Keplinger, Elizabeth (I1109)
 
12236 To the honourable the Judges of the Orphans Court of the County of Centre, held at Bellefonte, in and for said County the 30th day of April Anno Domino 1829. The Petition of Jacob Keplinger one of the Sons and Heir in Law of John Kiplinger deceased humbly sheiseth.
That Your Petitioner's said Father. late of Miles Township deceased died intestate in the Month of April Anno Domino One thousand Eight hundred and twenty six, leaving issue seven Children to wit; Your Petitioner. Henry, of the State of Ohio. Peter of the State of Ohio. Elisabeth intermarried with Daniel Weaver of Miles Township. John, died without Issue, leaving a Widow. William of the Township of Miles and David of the said Township of Miles. And that the said Intestate did seized in his Demise as of fee of and in a certain Message Plantation and Tract of Land, situate in the Township of Miles and County aforesaid. bounded by Land of Tobias Pickel and others, containing about one hundred and forty four Acres, should the same be more or less. Also of and in a certain Tract or Piece of Wood Land, adjoining and others. Situate in the said Township of Miles. containing about twenty three Acres. Should the same be more or less. Your Petitioner therefore prays Your Honours to award an Inquest to make Partition of the Premisses aforesaid. to and amony the Children and Representatives of the said Intestate, in just manner and in such Proportions, as by the Laws of this Commonwealth is divided of such Partition can by made without Prejudice to ar spoiling the whole. But if such Partition can not be made thereof as aforesaid. then to value and appraise the same. And further to enquire and ascertain, whether the said real Estate, with the Appurtenances will convencially accommodate more than one of the Children of the said Intestate, and if so how many of the Children of the said Intestate it will convently accommodate. And make Reports of their Proceedings to [the n]ext Orphans Court. 
Keplinger, John (I2515)
 
12237 To the honourable the Judges of the Orphans Court of the County of Centre, held at Bellefonte, in and for said County the 30th day of April Anno Domino 1829. The Petition of Jacob Keplinger one of the Sons and Heir in Law of John Kiplinger deceased humbly sheiseth.
That Your Petitioner's said Father. late of Miles Township deceased died intestate in the Month of April Anno Domino One thousand Eight hundred and twenty six, leaving issue seven Children to wit; Your Petitioner. Henry, of the State of Ohio. Peter of the State of Ohio. Elisabeth intermarried with Daniel Weaver of Miles Township. John, died without Issue, leaving a Widow. William of the Township of Miles and David of the said Township of Miles. And that the said Intestate did seized in his Demise as of fee of and in a certain Message Plantation and Tract of Land, situate in the Township of Miles and County aforesaid. bounded by Land of Tobias Pickel and others, containing about one hundred and forty four Acres, should the same be more or less. Also of and in a certain Tract or Piece of Wood Land, adjoining and others. Situate in the said Township of Miles. containing about twenty three Acres. Should the same be more or less. Your Petitioner therefore prays Your Honours to award an Inquest to make Partition of the Premisses aforesaid. to and amony the Children and Representatives of the said Intestate, in just manner and in such Proportions, as by the Laws of this Commonwealth is divided of such Partition can by made without Prejudice to ar spoiling the whole. But if such Partition can not be made thereof as aforesaid. then to value and appraise the same. And further to enquire and ascertain, whether the said real Estate, with the Appurtenances will convencially accommodate more than one of the Children of the said Intestate, and if so how many of the Children of the said Intestate it will convently accommodate. And make Reports of their Proceedings to [the n]ext Orphans Court. 
Keplinger, John (I2515)
 
12238 To the militia of Culpeper County
To John Cave, James Nash, William Twiman, and Joel Yarlbourough; foot soldiers. 1380 each lb tobacco. 
Cave, Major John (I8769)
 
12239 Tobert Montgomery Cave died 22 June 1954, in Springfield Missouri, born Ozark, Missouri on 1 Mar 1876. Father John Cave wife Laura Cave. Coronary thrombois, had heart disease for 3 years. Buried in Pembina Cemetery in Christian County, Missouri on 25 June 1956. Informant on certificate was wife, Laura. Cave, Tobert Montgomery (I9287)
 
12240 Tom F Holman owns home $5000, age 35 married age 20 born Texas, parents Texas, farmer
Commille wife age 33 married age 17 born
Texas parents Texas
Tommie Nell daughter age 7 born Texas 
Holman, Thomas Fred (I9622)
 
12241 TOM GREEN COUNTY DEATH CERTIFICATE
name: William Washington Barron
death date: 18 Dec 1955
death place: Residence, San Angelo, Tom Green, Texas
death age: 79 years 6 months 5 days
birth date: 25 Apr 1876
birthplace: Texas
marital status: Married
father's name: Soloman Barron
father's birthplace: Mississippi
mother's name: Fannie Cole
mother's birthplace: Missouri
occupation: Rancher
place of residence: 2325 Waco, San Angelo, Texas
cemetery: Rotan
burial place: Rotan, Texas
burial date: 18 Dec 1955
informant: W. E. Barron, son
film number: 2114625
digital film number: 4165504 
Barron, William Washington (I9665)
 
12242 Tom Madison Tillery, Tarrant County, Texas, Grapevine
Male White Widowed, died 22 July 1950
Born 8 February 1868 in Decator, Tennessee
Father William Tillery born Tennessee
Mother Hafley born Tennessee
Informant Loyd T Tillery (son)
Cause of death: Coronary disease, Heart
Burial Grapevine Cemetery, 23 July 1950

This Death certificate is doubt considering the signature of the informant has misspelled his own name and other information possible wrong. The handwriting by the funeral director appears to be the same as the handwriting by the informant.

Birth: Feb. 8, 1868, Decatur, Meigs County, Tennessee, USA
Death: Jul. 22, 1950, Grapevine, Tarrant County, Texas, USA
Per Tx Death Cert. Widow. Son of William Tillery and unknown Hatley both of Tennessee. 
Spouse:
  Mahaley E. Cates Tillery (1866 - 1944)*
Burial: Grapevine Cemetery, Grapevine, Tarrant County, Texas 
Tillery, Thomas Madison (I7966)
 
12243 Tomas Goheen age 66 born Kentucky rents home, general farmer
Anna wife age 58 born Arkansas, father Mississippi, mother Tennessee
Alton son age 18 born Oklahoma 
Goheen, Thomas Eldridge (I3837)
 
12244 Tomas Goheen age 72, born Pennsylvania and parents born Pennsylvania,
Sarah age 70, wife, born Pennsylvania and parents born Pennsylvania
Lewis son age 39, born Pennsylvania is a coal miner, single
Charles son age 37, born Pennsylvania is a coal miner, single 
Goheen, Thomas F (I4724)
 
12245 tombstone ) In Memory of Joseph Goheen who died July 6th 1842. Aged 65 years.
His Father John Goheen 1749 - 1815
Revolutionary Soldier, His Mother
Mary Jacobs Goheen 1741 - 1814 
Goheen, Joseph (I309)
 
12246 Tombstone - Jane Wife of Joseph Goheen Died 25, 18___. Aged 69 Y. 11 M. 11 D. Gardner, Mary Jane (I310)
 
12247 Tombstone and census data Bailey, Jane Ann (I2000)
 
12248 Tombstone born 21 August 1817 died 16 December 1868 age 51y, 3m, 25d.
Biography of Mathew Goheen of Boalsburg states an ancestor of Mathew Woods a Physician in Clearfield county. This is probably him with occupation of physician, and residing in Clearfield county. 
Woods, Matthew (I415)
 
12249 Tombstone Emma L. Myers 1853 - 1912 h. Myers, D. W. Stover, Emma L (I424)
 
12250 Tombstone give 1965 as date of death Parker, Minnie (I8375)
 

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