Matches 351 to 400 of 1,203

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351 Beheaded by citizens De Lumley, Ralph 1st Baron (I26964)
352 Beheaded, Middlesex, England Degreene, Henry (I651)
353 believe of childbirth Bayliss, Hannah Elizabeth (Lizzie) (I18626)
354 Bellevue Cemetery, Sheridan, Sheridan County, Wyoming, USA Davis, Lucinda Melinda (I5261)
355 Belstead Merrill, Nathaniel (Merrell) (I12990)
356 Bethel Cemetery Bowen, Andrew Jackson (I8410)
357 Bewsey Boteler, Sir John (I20641)
358 Big River Cemetery Eaton, Absalem D (I27737)
359 Big River Cemetery Reeves, Sarah (I27741)
360 Big River Cemetery Eaton, Inez Estella (I28142)
361 BIOGRAPHY: Commanding captain of the 3rd CT Reg., Rev. War. His company of Minute Men raided in May 1774, 21st Reg., State of CT. Was at the Lexington Alarm. Grandson, Henry Day, stated that "he was a man of character and High influence in the town of Canterbury, owner of a large farm, and as justice of the peace, he was noted for his integrity and uprightness. He was a deacon of the church for twenty years before he died. At the age of 25 he served in the campaign of 1758 under Major Israel Putnam, French & Indian Wars. In 1767 an effort was made by the people of the western part of Canterbury to secure a division of the First Parish, that they might have gospel privileges for themselves. Among the petitioners were Josiah, Joseph & Sherebiah Butts. Two years later they were successful in this pursuit and Sherebiah Butts was employed as master-builder "who served so efficiently that the house was ready for occupation the following summer." Sherebiah became Ensign of the 2nd company of the 11th regiment of the colony of CT in May 1772; commissioned Lieutenant in Oct. 1773; Captain in March 1775. He was Captain of a company of Minute Men that was raised in May 1776 and also as Captain commanded the 2nd company during the Rev. War. In 1782, the bridge which his grandfather had built was in ruins. A petition was sent to the General Assembly for permission to raise money by lottery to rebuild it and was granted. With a goal of $1200, some of the most substantial and respected men of the town were put on the board of managers. Capt. Sherebiah Butts was one of three men who were commisssioned to take chare of the spending of the money and the building of the bridge. A stout bridge, supported by stone pillars was soon constructed. In 1787, Sherebiah was selected as a member of the committee for his school district. He was also found among the subscribers for a perpetual fund raised for preaching. Canterbury Deed Bk., 8, p. 105: June 14,1771. Edward Waldo to Sherebiah Butt of Canterbury, in consideration of forty pounds, twenty acres beginning at the North East corner of said lot which is the corner of Reuben Parke's and Josiah Butts & Widow Dodge's lands.... His will was dated Jan. 30,1807 and probated Jan. 5,1808 Butts, Sherebiah (I20495)
362 Birth date revised due to date calculated from headstone. Previously the year of death on headstone has been misread as 1821. In photos taken recently it is clearly 1820. Wright, Captain Peter (I26994)
363 Blood Infection Maloney, Patrick Dennis (I10931)
364 Born by about 1590 based on estimated date of marriage (and perhaps a few years older if his age at death as given by Grant is not an exaggeration). Planter who came from Crewkerne, Somersetshire to Massachusetts Bay in 1630 in the "Mary & John." First settled in Dorchester; moved to Windsor in 1638. Died in Windsor 20 July 1673. (Grant records among the 1673 deaths, without day or month, "Deacon Gaylar.88.old".) Married by about 1615 _____ _____; she died at Windsor 20 June 1657. The claim has been made that William Gaylord was made deacon of the Dorchester church before the Mary & John sailed, and it seems to be certain that he was deacon as soon as that ship arrived in New England. In the earliest town records all the acts of the town were signed by four men: John Warham, John Maverick, William Rockwell and William Gaylord. Warham and Maverick were the ministers of the church, and Rockwell and Gaylord would seem to be the deacons. Also on 26 August 1633 William Gaylord and William Rockwell were appointed administrators to the estate of John Russell who had died in Dorchester, and this is a diaconal function. Neither William Gaylord nor his wife was admitted to the second church at Dorchester, organized late in 1636, clearly indicating that he retained his membership in the Warham church, where he continued as deacon after he moved to Connecticut. Gaylord, William (I24694)
365 Born in June 1239 at Westminster, Edward was named by his father Henry III after the last Anglo Saxon king (and his father's favourite saint), Edward the Confessor. Edward's parents were renowned for their patronage of the arts (his mother, Eleanor of Provence, encouraged Henry III to spend money on the arts, which included the rebuilding of Westminster Abbey and a still-extant magnificent shrine to house the body of Edward the Confessor). As a result, Edward received a disciplined education - reading and writing in Latin and French, with training in the arts, sciences and music. In 1254, Edward travelled to Spain for an arranged marriage at the age of 15 to 9-year-old Eleanor of Castile. Just before Edward's marriage, Henry III gave him the duchy of Gascony, one of the few remnants of the once vast French possessions of the English Angevin kings. Gascony was part of a package which included parts of Ireland, the Channel Islands and the King's lands in Wales to provide an income for Edward. Edward then spent a year in Gascony, studying its administration. Edward spent his young adulthood learning harsh lessons from Henry III's failures as a king, culminating in a civil war in which he fought to defend his father. Henry's ill-judged and expensive intervention in Sicilian affairs (lured by the Pope's offer of the Sicilian crown to Henry's younger son) failed, and aroused the anger of powerful barons including Henry's brother-in-law Simon de Montfort. Bankrupt and threatened with excommunication, Henry was forced to agree to the Provisions of Oxford in 1258, under which his debts were paid in exchange for substantial reforms; a Great Council of 24, partly nominated by the barons, assumed the functions of the King's Council. Henry repudiated the Provisions in 1261 and sought the help of the French king Louis IX (later known as St Louis for his piety and other qualities). This was the only time Edward was tempted to side with his charismatic and politically ruthless godfather Simon de Montfort - he supported holding a Parliament in his father's absence. However, by the time Louis IX decided to side with Henry in the dispute and civil war broke out in England in 1263, Edward had returned to his father's side and became de Montfort's greatest enemy. After winning the battle of Lewes in 1264 (after which Edward became a hostage to ensure his father abided by the terms of the peace), de Montfort summoned the Great Parliament in 1265 - this was the first time cities and burghs sent representatives to the parliament. (Historians differ as to whether de Montfort was an enlightened liberal reformer or an unscrupulous opportunist using any means to advance himself.) In May 1265, Edward escaped from tight supervision whilst hunting. On 4 August, Edward and his allies outmanoeuvred de Montfort in a savage battle at Evesham; de Montfort predicted his own defeat and death 'let us commend our souls to God, because our bodies are theirs ... they are approaching wisely, they learned this from me.' With the end of the civil war, Edward worked hard at social and political reconciliation between his father and the rebels, and by 1267 the realm had been pacified. In April 1270 Parliament agreed an unprecedented levy of one-twentieth of every citizen's goods and possessions to finance Edward's Crusade to the Holy Lands. Edward left England in August 1270 to join the highly respected French king Louis IX on Crusade. At a time when popes were using the crusading ideal to further their own political ends in Italy and elsewhere, Edward and King Louis were the last crusaders in the medieval tradition of aiming to recover the Holy Lands. Louis died of the plague in Tunis before Edward's arrival, and the French forces were bought off from pursuing their campaign. Edward decided to continue regardless: 'by the blood of God, though all my fellow soldiers and countrymen desert me, I will enter Acre ... and I will keep my word and my oath to the death'. Edward arrived in Acre in May 1271 with 1,000 knights; his crusade was to prove an anticlimax. Edward's small force limited him to the relief of Acre and a handful of raids, and divisions amongst the international force of Christian Crusaders led to Edward's compromise truce with the Baibars. In June 1272, Edward survived a murder attempt by an Assassin (an order of Shi'ite Muslims) and left for Sicily later in the year. He was never to return on crusade. Meanwhile, Henry III died on 16 November 1272. Edward succeeded to the throne without opposition - given his track record in military ability and his proven determination to give peace to the country, enhanced by his magnified exploits on crusade. In Edward's absence, a proclamation in his name delcared that he had succeeded by hereditary right, and the barons swore allegeiance to him. Edward finally arrived in London in August 1274 and was crowned at Westminster Abbey. Aged 35, he was a veteran warrior ('the best lance in all the world', according to contemporaries), a leader with energy and vision, and with a formidable temper. Edward was determined to enforce English kings' claims to primacy in the British Isles. The first part of his reign was dominated by Wales. At that time, Wales consisted of a number of disunited small Welsh princedoms; the South Welsh princes were in uneasy alliance with the Marcher lords (feudal earldoms and baronies set up by the Norman kings to protect the English border against Welsh raids) against the Northern Welsh based in the rocky wilds of Gwynedd, under the strong leadership of Llywelyn ap Gruffyd, Prince of Gwynedd. In 1247, under the Treaty of Woodstock, Llywelyn had agreed that he held North Wales in fee to the English king. By 1272, Llywelyn had taken advantage of the English civil wars to consolidate his position, and the Peace of Montgomery (1267) had confirmed his title as Prince of Wales and recognised his conquests. However, Llywelyn maintained that the rights of his principality were 'entirely separate from the rights' of England; he did not attend Edward's coronation and refused to do homage. Finally, in 1277 Edward decided to fight Llywelyn 'as a rebel and disturber of the peace', and quickly defeated him. War broke out again in 1282 when Llywelyn joined his brother David in rebellion. Edward's determination, military experience and skilful use of ships brought from England for deployment along the North Welsh coast, drove Llywelyn back into the mountains of North Wales. The death of Llywelyn in a chance battle in 1282 and the subsequent execution of his brother David effectively ended attempts at Welsh independence. Under the Statute of Wales of 1284, Wales was brought into the English legal framework and the shire system was extended. In the same year, a son was born in Wales to Edward and Queen Eleanor (also named Edward, this future king was proclaimed the first English Prince of Wales in 1301). The Welsh campaign had produced one of the largest armies ever assembled by an English king - some 15,000 infantry (including 9,000 Welsh and a Gascon contingent); the army was a formidable combination of heavy Anglo-Norman cavalry and Welsh archers, whose longbow skills laid the foundations of later military victories in France such as that at Agincourt. As symbols of his military strength and political authority, Edward spent some £80,000 on a network of castles and lesser strongholds in North Wales, employing a work-force of up to 3,500 men drawn from all over England. (Some castles, such as Conway and Caernarvon, remain in their ruined layouts today, as examples of fortresses integrated with fortified towns.) Edward's campaign in Wales was based on his determination to ensure peace and extend royal authority, and it had broad support in England. Edward saw the need to widen support among lesser landowners and the merchants and traders of the towns. The campaigns in Wales, France and Scotland left Edward deeply in debt, and the taxation required to meet those debts meant enrolling national support for his policies. To raise money, Edward summoned Parliament - up to 1286 he summoned Parliaments twice a year. (The word 'Parliament' came from the 'parley' or talks which the King had with larger groups of advisers.) In 1295, when money was needed to wage war against Philip of France (who had confiscated the duchy of Gascony), Edward summoned the most comprehensive assembly ever summoned in England. This became known as the Model Parliament, for it represented various estates: barons, clergy, and knights and townspeople. By the end of Edward's reign, Parliament usually contained representatives of all these estates. Edward used his royal authority to establish the rights of the Crown at the expense of traditional feudal privileges, to promote the uniform administration of justice, to raise income to meet the costs of war and government, and to codify the legal system. In doing so, his methods emphasised the role of Parliament and the common law. With the able help of his Chancellor, Robert Burnell, Bishop of Bath and Wells, Edward introduced much new legislation. He began by commissioning a thorough survey of local government (with the results entered into documents known as the Hundred Rolls), which not only defined royal rights and possessions but also revealed administrative abuses. The First Statute of Westminster (1275) codified 51 existing laws - many originating from Magna Carta - covering areas ranging from extortion by royal officers, lawyers and bailiffs, methods of procedure in civil and criminal cases to freedom of elections. Edward's first Parliament also enacted legislation on wool, England's most important export at the time. At the request of the merchants, Edward was given a customs grant on wool and hides which amounted to nearly £10,000 a year. Edward also obtained income from the licence fees imposed by the Statute of Mortmain (1279), under which gifts of land to the Church (often made to evade death duties) had to have a royal licence. The Statutes of Gloucester (1278) and Quo Warranto (1290) attempted to define and regulate feudal jurisdictions, which were an obstacle to royal authority and to a uniform system of justice for all; the Statute of Winchester (1285) codified the policing system for preserving public order. Other statutes had a long-term effect on land law and on the feudal framework in England. The Second Statute of Westminster (1285) restricted the alienation of land and kept entailed estates within families: tenants were only tenants for life and not able to sell the property to others. The Third Statute of Westminster or Quia Emptores (1290) stopped subinfeudation (in which tenants of land belonging to the King or to barons subcontracted their properties and related feudal services). Edward's assertion that the King of Scotland owed feudal allegiance to him, and the embittered Anglo-Scottish relations leading to war which followed, were to overshadow the rest of Edward's reign in what was to become known as the 'Great Cause'. Under a treaty of 1174, William the Lion of Scotland had become the vassal to Henry II, but in 1189 Richard I had absolved William from his allegiance. Intermarriage between the English and Scottish royal houses promoted peace between the two countries until the premature death of Alexander III in 1286. In 1290, his granddaughter and heiress, Margaret the 'Maid of Norway' (daughter of the King of Norway, she was pledged to be married to Edward's then only surviving son, Edward of Caernarvon), also died. For Edward, this dynastic blow was made worse by the death in the same year of his much-loved wife Eleanor (her body was ceremonially carried from Lincoln to Westminster for burial, and a memorial cross erected at every one of the twelve resting places, including what became known as Charing Cross in London). In the absence of an obvious heir to the Scottish throne, the disunited Scottish magnates invited Edward to determine the dispute. In order to gain acceptance of his authority in reaching a verdict, Edward sought and obtained recognition from the rival claimants that he had the 'sovereign lordship of Scotland and the right to determine our several pretensions'. In November 1292, Edward and his 104 assessors gave the whole kingdom to John Balliol or Baliol as the claimant closest to the royal line; Balliol duly swore loyalty to Edward and was crowned at Scone. John Balliol's position proved difficult. Edward insisted that Scotland was not independent and he, as sovereign lord, had the right to hear in England appeals against Balliol's judgements in Scotland. In 1294, Balliol lost authority amongst Scottish magnates by going to Westminster after receiving a summons from Edward; the magnates decided to seek allies in France and concluded the 'Auld Alliance' with France (then at war with England over the duchy of Gascony) - an alliance which was to influence Scottish history for the next 300 years. In March 1296, having failed to negotiate a settlement, the English led by Edward sacked the city of Berwick near the River Tweed. Balliol formally renounced his homage to Edward in April 1296, speaking of 'grievous and intolerable injuries ... for instance by summoning us outside our realm ... as your own whim dictated ... and so ... we renounce the fealty and homage which we have done to you'. Pausing to design and start the rebuilding of Berwick as the financial capital of the country, Edward's forces overran remaining Scottish resistance. Scots leaders were taken hostage, and Edinburgh Castle, amongst others, was seized. Balliol surrendered his realm and spent the rest of his life in exile in England and Normandy. Having humiliated Balliol, Edward's insensitive policies in Scotland continued: he appointed a trio of Englishmen to run the country. Edward had the Stone of Scone - also known as the Stone of Destiny - on which Scottish sovereigns had been crowned removed to London and subsequently placed in the Coronation Chair in Westminster Abbey (where it remained until it was returned to Scotland in 1996). Edward never built stone castles on strategic sites in Scotland, as he had done so successfully in Wales - possibly because he did not have the funds for another ambitious castle-building programme. By 1297, Edward was facing the biggest crisis in his reign, and his commitments outweighed his resources. Chronic debts were being incurred by wars against France, in Flanders, Gascony and Wales as well as Scotland; the clergy were refusing to pay their share of the costs, with the Archbishop of Canterbury threatening excommunication; Parliament was reluctant to contribute to Edward's expensive and unsuccessful military policies; the Earls of Hereford and Norfolk refused to serve in Gascony, and the barons presented a formal statement of their grievances. In the end, Edward was forced to reconfirm the Charters (including Magna Carta) to obtain the money he required; the Archbishop was eventually suspended in 1306 by the new Gascon Pope Clement V; a truce was declared with France in 1297, followed by a peace treaty in 1303 under which the French king restored the duchy of Gascony to Edward. In Scotland, Edward pursued a series of campaigns from 1298 onwards. William Wallace had risen in Balliol's name and recovered most of Scotland, before being defeated by Edward at the battle of Falkirk in 1298. Wallace escaped, only to be captured in 1305, allegedly by the treachery of a fellow Scot and taken to London, where he was executed. In 1304, Edward summoned a full Parliament (which elected Scottish representatives also attended), in which arrangements for the settlement of Scotland were made. The new government in Scotland featured a Council, which included Robert the Bruce. Bruce unexpectedly rebelled in 1306 by killing a fellow counsellor and was crowned king of Scotland at Scone. Despite his failing health, Edward was carried north to pursue another campaign, but he died en route at Burgh on Sands on 7 July 1307 aged 68. According to chroniclers, Edward requested that his bones should be carried on Scottish campaigns and that his heart be taken to the Holy Land. However, Edward was buried at Westminster Abbey in a plain black marble tomb, which in later years was painted with the words Scottorum malleus (Hammer of the Scots) and Pactum serva (Keep troth). Throughout the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries, the Exchequer paid to keep candles burning 'round the body of the Lord Edward, formerly King of England, of famous memory'. Edward, K of England I (I21125)
366 born oct or nov 1859, Maryland Maloney, Isaac J. (I16627)
367 Boso of Provence Boso was a Frankish nobleman, related to the Carolingian dynasty, and rose to be King of Provence. Boso was the son of Biwin, a count in Lotharingia. His aunt Theutberga was the wife of the Emperor Lothar II. Boso also was a nephew of the Italian count Boso, from which Boso derived his name, and of Hugbert, lay abbot of St. Maurice d’Agaune, which he succeeded as lay abbot in 869. In 870 Charles the Bald, King of Western Francia, married Boso's sister Richilde. This marriage paved the way for Boso's career in the service of his royal brother-in-law. In the same year, Bosos was appointed count of Lyons and Vienne, replacing Gerard of Rousillon, and in 872 Charles appointed him chamberlain and magister ostiariorum to Charles' young son Louis the Stammerer and also count of Bourges. Louis ruled as a subordinate king of Aquitaine, but because of his youth, it was Boso who took care of the administration of that realm. In autumn of 875 he accompanied Charles on his first Italian campaign and at the diet of Pavia in February 876 he was appointed arch-minister and missus for Italy and elevated to the honour of a duke. He probably had also been charged with the administration of the Provence. Boso acted as a viceroy and increased his prestige even more by marrying Ermengarde, the only daughter of Emperor Louis II. He however disapproved of Charles' second Italian campaign in 877 and conspired with other, like-minded nobles against his king. After Charles's death in October 877 these nobles forced Charles's son Louis the Stammerer to confirm their rights and privileges. Boso also formed close relations to the Papacy and in September 878 he accompanied Pope John VIII to Troyes, where the Pope asked king Louis the Stammerer for his support in Italy. The Pope adopted Boso as his son and probably offered to crown Louis Emperor. In April 879 king Louis the Stammerer died, leaving behind two adult sons, Louis and Carloman. Boso joined with other western Frankish nobles and advocated making Louis the sole heir of the western kingdom, but eventually both brothers were elected kings. Boso, claiming reasons of legitimacy, however renounced allegiance to both brothers and in July claimed independence ("Boso Dei gratia id quod sum"). He also claimed that his father-in-law Louis II had named him as his heir. On 15 October, 879 the bishops and nobles of the region around the rivers Rhone and Saone assembled at Mantaille elected Boso king as successor to Louis the Stammerer. This event marks the first occurrence of a "free election", without regard to royal descent, inspired by principles of ecclesiastical elections. Boso's realm, usually called Kingdom of Provence comprised the church province Arles, Aix, Vienne, Lyons (without Langres), probably Besancon, as well as the dioceses Tarentaise, Uzes und Viviers. After Louis and Carloman had divided their father's realm at Amiens in March 880, the two brothers marched against Boso, took Macon and the northern parts of Boso's realm. They united their forces with those of Charles the Fat and unsuccesfully besieged Vienne from August to November. In August 882 Boso was again besieged at Vienne by his relative Richard, Count of Autun, who took the city in September. After this, Boso could not regain most of his realm and was restricted to the vicinity of Vienne. He died in 887 and was succeeded by his son Louis K of Provence & Boso I (I2830)
368 Boston, MA, buried St. John's cemetery, Worchester, MA Maloney, Frederick Joseph (I2084)
369 Boston, Massachusetts. <i>Passenger Lists of Vessels Arriving at Boston, Massachusetts, 1891-1943</i>. Micropublication T843. RG085. 454 rolls. National Archives, Washington, D.C.<p>Boston, Massachusetts. <i>Passenger Lists of Vessels Arriving at Boston, Massachusetts, 1820-1891.</i> Micropublication M277. RG036. 115 rolls. National Archives, Washington, D.C.</p><p><br>A full list of sources can be found <a href="/search/dbextra.aspx?dbid=8745">here</a>.</p> Source (S95)
370 Breast Cancer Mathil, Helen Bertha (I3338)
371 Breed-Brown Cemetery #31 Holmes, Margaret (I26743)
372 Bridge Street Cemetery, Northampton, Hampshire, Massachusetts Bay Colony, British Colonial America Ingraham, Sir Richard (I28788)
373 Brief Family History: First found in Norfolk where they were seated from early times and their first records appeared on the early census rolls taken by the early Kings of Britain to determine the rate of taxation of their subjects. Some of the first settlers of this family name or some of its variants were: John Sherman, who settled in Boston in 1634; Phillip, Edmund, Thomas; and William Sherman all settled in Virginia in 1652; Thomas Sherman settled in the Barbados in 1634. Coat of Arms: Gold with a black lion between three green oak leaves. Spelling variations of this family name include: Sherman, Shearman, Sharman, Shaerman, Shirman and others. John3 Sherman (Thomas2, John1) was born 1445 in Diss, Norfolk Co, England, and died Dec 12, 1504 in Yaxley, Suffolk, England. He married Agnes Fuller/Fullen 1489, daughter of Thomas Fuller and Unknown. She was born 1470 in Yaxley, Suffolk Co, England, and died 1528 in Yaxley, Suffolk Co, England. Children of John Sherman and Agnes Fuller/Fullen are: 4. i. Thomas4 Sherman, b. Abt. 1490, Yaxley, Suffolk Co, England; d. Jan 1549/50, Yaxley, Suffolk Co, England. ii. Margery Sherman, b. Abt. 1492, Yaxley, Suffolk, England; m. Robert Lockwood; b. Eye, Suffolk, England. John Sherman 1445 - 1504 I bequeath my soul to Almighty God, our Lady Saint Mary and to all ye holy company of heaven. To be buried in the parish yard of our Lady of Yaxley aforesaid. To the high altar of said church for tithes forgotten or too little paid, three shillings four pence. To the reporacion of the church, one comb of malt and three bushels of wheat. To the reporacion of ye church in Dysse eight bushels of malte and four bushels of wheat. To Agnes my wife for her life, my tenements in Yaxley called Hobbes, with all the land, both free and bond thereto appertaining, and a close called Tilers close. Also to Agnes my wife for her life my tenements in Yaxley wherein I now dwell with all the land, both free and bond and other appurtenances thereto belonging, or else my tenement in Dysse with appurtenances thereto belonging, (except a close called Elmswell) at her choice. The other tenements to be let by my executers "to Aynde wt my children" and pay my debts, and then to my son Thomas at the age of twenty two. If my wife dies before my son Thomas becomes twenty two then said tenements and lands which she held for life to be let by my executers until my son Thomas becomes twenty two and then Thomas to have them, he paying to his sister Margery when she comes to the age of twenty two years ten pounds. If may said daughter Margery decease within the age of twenty two years, then I will the said Thomas shall provide a priest a year to sing for my soul, and my friends souls, and another priest another year at his most ease. If my son Thomas decease within the age of twenty two years than all the above named tenements and lands shall be sold by my executers, and Margery my daughter, if she lives, shall have to her marriage twenty pounds, and the residue to be disposed by the discretion of my executers. Also I will that if Thomas my son and Margery my daughter at the age of sixteen years will not be content and ruled by my executers for their "findings" then Thomas my son to have towards his said findings of my executers every year twenty six shillings eight pence, and said Margery yearly thirteen shillings four pence, until they come to the age of twenty two years. And I will that a close called Elmswell in Dysse afore excepted be sold by my executers to the performance of this my testament. To my son Thomas at twenty two years, four quarters of barley and a cow. To Margery my daughter at the said age of twenty two years, eight comb of barley and a cow. To Robert my servant, eight bushels of barley. To each of my godchildren, twelve pence. Moreover I desire and require Mr Thomas Jermyn of Rushbrook and others being feoffees of trust to my use in all above named tenements and lands, as well free of bond with all their premises, make estate and surrender of the same when they shall be required, according to this my testament and last will. The residue of all my goods and chattels before not bequeathed I give to my executers to dispose for my soul and my friends as shall to them best and most pleasure to Almighty God and profit of my soul. My said wife and Thomas Fuller, my father-in-law to be executers. Dated August 10, 1504, Proved at Norwich Consistory Court December 12, 1504 and commission issued to executers named. (County of Suffolk, England). Sherman, John (I8448)
374 Brook Ave Cemetery Pangborn, Hannah (I3043)
375 Brooke Ave Presbrytarian Church Pangborn, Stephen W. (I8883)
376 Brooke Ave Presbrytarian Church Pegg, Agnes (I25016)
377 Brookside Cemetery Watertown New York Kimball, D Joseph (I27110)
378 Brøderbund WFT Vol. 2, Ed. 1, Tree #1078, Date of Import: Mar 3, 1998 De St. Liz, Maud (I19442)
379 Brøderbund WFT Vol. 2, Ed. 1, Tree #1078, Date of Import: Mar 3, 1998 Just Maurice FitzMaurice (I21389)
380 Brøderbund WFT Vol. 2, Ed. 1, Tree #1078, Date of Import: Mar 3, 1998 E of Derby William De Ferrers (I23005)
381 Brøderbund WFT Vol. 2, Ed. 1, Tree #1078, Date of Import: Mar 3, 1998/near Damietta, Egypt De Quincy, E of Winchester Saher (I10076)
382 Bumpstead Steeple, Essex, England Smith, Robert (I25898)
383 Bumstead Tower, Essex, England Cornell, George (I20306)
384 Bumstead Tower, Essex, England Cornell, George (I20306)
385 Bureau of Vital Statistics, Utah Death Index, 1905-1951, Salt Lake City, UT, USA: Utah Department of Health Source (S40)
386 Bureau of Vital Statistics. <i>Utah Death Index, 1847-1966</i>. Salt Lake City, UT, USA: Utah Department of Health. <a href="/search/dbextra.aspx?dbid=6967">View Complete Source List</a>. Source (S256)
387 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett Jr, John (I26500)
388 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett, Abraham (I26505)
389 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett, Joseph (I26508)
390 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett, Sarah (I26512)
391 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett, Mary (I26513)
392 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett, Sewsan (I26514)
393 Bures St Mary Parish Doggett, William (I26516)
394 Burial St. Mary's Church, Burnham on Crouch Harris, Sir Arthur (I26289)
395 Burial: Woodland Cemetery Woodland Yolo County California, USA Plot: Blk-28 Rw-1 Gr-38 Quigley, William Henry (I26660)
396 Burial: Garden Grove Cemetery, IA Emigration: 1841, Nauvoo, ILL. Sold her possessions to come to US. Wanted her two daughters to join her. Religion: LDS Burial: Garden Grove Cemetery, IA Emigration: 1841, Nauvoo, ILL. Sold her possessions to come to US. Wanted her two daughters to join her. Religion: LDS

William Hurst married Susannah Webley, daughter of shoemaker Richard Webley and Jane Danby, June 25, 1830. The Webleys were members of the Baptist Church in Broomsgrove and Jane was the third member baptized in the Little Catshill Baptist Church in Broomsgrove.
Susannah’s mother, Jane Danby Webley, joined the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints and emigrated to Nauvoo, Illinois in 1843. She wrote letters home to England encouraging her children to come to America, telling of the great opportunities in the United States and also bearing her testimony of the truthfulness of the Gospel of Jesus Christ.
Although she died with many other Saints in Iowa, she did live to receive a letter from Susannah and William who had joined the Church.

The following is taken from the work of Eldon Hurst:

We as a family owe a great deal to Jane Danby Webley, our great grandmother, as well to the first humble Latter-day Saint missionary who taught her the gospel. She was our first female ancestor to join the Church and undoubtedly she influenced William and Susannah Hurst in their decision to join the Church and come to America.
She was a widow about seventy-six years of age when the elders converted her, and she joined the Church. She left her home in England all alone as far as her family was concerned and journeyed to America, arriving in Nauvoo in 1843. She lived in Nauvoo and became acquainted with the Prophet Joseph Smith, of whom she thought highly. She went through the terrible persecutions in Nauvoo and started to make the trip to Utah in Job Smith’s Company. She contracted cholera at Garden Grove, died and was buried there. So this noble, God-fearing woman became our first pioneer in America. In a letter she wrote to her relatives in England from Nauvoo (April 29, 1844) she said: “I am in the land of the living, a pilgrim traveling to the Celestial City, a land of Liberty, among a people who are blessed of the Lord. Nauvoo is a place that is increasing fast. I bear testimony that Joseph Smith is a prophet of the Lord. Was pleased to hear William and Susannah had been baptized and hope to see you all here.”

Pioneer Women of Faith and Fortitude, Volume 4, page 3295, International Society Daughters of the Utah Pioneers

Cemetery notes and/or description:
"The headstones for this burial ground were removed some number of years after the Mormon community moved on. The land was then plowed and used for farming. No markers remain." 
Danby, Jane (I5327)
397 Burial: Pautipaug Cemetery, Franklin, New London County, Connecticut, USA Smith, Captain Joshua (I20883)
398 Buried 8/28/1915-Grand Rapids Michigan Mitchell, Alletta (I21939)
399 Buried at Dunkard Cemetary, Osceola, MO McKibben, William (I4180)
400 Buried in Buffalo, Wyo family plot Barkey, Roy Edward (I11738)

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