Saturday, March 23, 2019

Saturday Night Genealogy Fun -- Birth Order in Your Line

It's Saturday Night, 

time for more Genealogy Fun!!


For this week's mission (should you decide to accept it), I challenge you to:


1)  Pick one of your ancestral lines - any one - patrilineal, matrilineal, zigzag, from a famous ancestor, etc.  Pick a long one if you can.

2)  Tell us which position in the birth order that your ancestor was in each generation.  For example "third child, first son."  Also list how many children were born to these parents.  

3)  Share your Birth Order work with us on your own blog post, in a comment to this blog post, in a comment on Facebook, etc.


Here's mine - I chose my patrilineal line:

1.  Randall J. Seaver (1943-....) - first child, first son of Frederick and Betty (Carringer) Seaver (3 sons)
2.  Frederick W. Seaver (1911-1983) - fifth child, second son of Frederick W. and Alma Bessie (Richmond) Seaver (3 sons, 4 daughters)
3.  Frederick W. Seaver (1876-1942) - first child, first son of Frank W. and Hattie (Hildreth) Seaver (3 sons)
4.  Frank W. Seaver (1852-1922) - first child, first son of Isaac and Lucretia (Smith) Seaver (2 sons, 2 daughters)
5.  Isaac Seaver (1823-1901) - third child, first son of Benjamin and Abigail (Gates) Seaver (2 sons, 2 daughters)
6.  Benjamin Seaver (1791-1825) - fourth child, second son of Benjamin and Martha (Whitney) Seaver (4 sons, 6 daughters)
7.  Benjamin Seaver (1757-1816) - second child, first son of Norman and Sarah (Read) Seaver (8 sons, 5 daughters)
8.  Norman Seaver (1734-1787) - fourth child, third son of Robert and Eunice (Rayment) Seaver (7 sons, 2 daughters)
9.  Robert Seaver (1702-1752) - first child, first son of Joseph and Mary (Read) Seaver (2 sons, 4 daughters)
10.  Joseph Seaver (1672-1754) - second child, second son of Shubael and Hannah (Wilson) Seaver (3 sons, 3 daughters)
11.  Shubael Seaver (1640-1739) - first child, first son of Robert and Elizabeth (Ballard) Seaver (4 sons, 3 daughters)

My averages are:


*  Child number = 2.3
*  Number of children:  6.5

One of the interesting facts about this particular line is that every one of the males in this line was the oldest son that had children (some older sons died, and some were single without children).


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Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

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Surname Saturday -- COLESON (England to colonial New England)

It's Surname Saturday, and I'm "counting down" my Ancestral Name List each week.

I am working in the 9th great-grandmothers by Ahnentafel number, and I am up to Ancestor #2281 who is Joan COLESON (1587-1654). [Note: the more recent ancestral families have been covered in earlier posts.]

My ancestral line back through one generation in this COLESON family line is:

1. Randall J. Seaver

2. Frederick Walton Seaver (1911-1983)
3. Betty Virginia Carringer (1919-2002)

4. Frederick Walton Seaver (1876-1942)
5. Alma Bessie Richmond (1882-1962)

8. Frank Walton Seaver (1852-1922)
9. Hattie Louise Hildreth (1857-1920)

16. Isaac Seaver (1823-1901)
17. Lucretia Townsend Smith (1827-1884)

34.  Alpheus B. Smith (1802-1840)
35.  Elizabeth Horton Dill (1791-1869)

70.  Thomas Dill (1755-1839)
71.  Hannah Horton (1761-1797)

142.  Nathaniel Horton (1720-1771)

143.  Eunice Snow (1722-1816)

284.  Samuel Horton (1686-1778)
285.  Hannah Atwood (1686-1771)

570.  Stephen Atwood (1653-1722)
571.  Apphia Bangs (1651-1722)

1140.  Stephen Atwood (1616-1694)
1141.  Abigail Dunham (1621-1668)


2280.  John Atwood, born before 04 February 1583 in Sanderstead, Surrey, England; died 27 February 1644 in Plymouth, Plymouth, Massachusetts, United States.  He was the son of 4560. Nicholas Atwood and 4561. Olive Harman.  He married 25 July 1612 in St. Martin-in-the-Field, Westminster, Middlesex, England.
2281.  Joan Coleson, born about 1587 in London, Middlesex, England; died 01 June 1654 in Boston, Suffolk, Massachusetts, United States.  She was probably the daughter of 4562. John Coleson and 4563. Joan Bullocke of Boston, Lincolnshire, England.

Children of John Atwood and Joan Coleson are:
*  Joan Atwood (1613-????)
*  Harmon Atwood (1613-1651) 
*  John Atwood (1614-1673), married 1640 Sarah Masterson (1619-1714).
Stephen Atwood (1616-1694), married 1644 Abigail Dunham (1621-1668).
*  Agnes Atwood (1618-????).
*  Henry Atwood (1620-1670), married 1644 Abigail Jenney (1619-1690).
*  William Atwood (1622-????).

There are several Derivative Source works that detail this Atwood family, including:

*  Atwood, Charles, History of the Atwood Family in England and the United States, to which is Appended a History of the Tenney Family (1888)

* Atwood, Elijah Francis, Ye Atte Wode Annals (Sisseton, S.D. : Atwood Publishing Co., June 1928)

The best summary of this Atwood family is the Geni.com profile  for John Atwood in   https://www.geni.com/people/John-the-Leather-Seller-Wood/6000000006981193403

I have done no original research for this Atwood or Coleson family.

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The URL for this post is:  

Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

Please comment on this post on the website by clicking the URL above and then the "Comments" link at the bottom of each post.  Share it on Twitter, Facebook,  or Pinterest using the icons below.  Or contact me by email at randy.seaver@gmail.com.

Friday, March 22, 2019

Genealogy News Bytes - 22 March 2019


Some of the genealogy news items across my desktop the last four days include:

1)  News Articles:


 
Press Release: Bode Forensic Genealogy Service (FGS)


2)  New or Updated Record Collections:

*  Friday Finds 22 March 2019







*  Upcoming Family Tree Webinar - Tuesday, 26 March, 11 a.m. PDT:  Following Your Family's Immigration Trail on MyHeritage, by Mike Mansfield

*  Upcoming Family Tree Webinar - Wednesday, 27 March, 11 a.m. PDT:  No Purchase Necessary: Free Genealogy Tools for Your iPad/iPhone, by Devin Ashby

*  Archived Family Tree Webinar:  The Five-story Fall: Correlating Indirect and Direct Evidence to Extend the Pedigree, by Debra S. Mieszala


*  Archived Family Tree Webinar:  Rescuing Orphaned Items: How to Save and Share Ebay, Etsy and Flea Market Finds, by Thomas MacEntee

4)  Genealogy Education - Podcasts:

*  Fisher’s Top Tips Podcast:  #55:  DNA Tests Results

*  Genealogy Guys Podcast:  #359

*  The Photo Detective Podcast:  Episode 33: Spring Cleaning Your Photos

5)  Genealogy Education - Video:





*  DearMYRTLE YouTube:  WACKY Wednesday - YOU are the client

*  The In-Depth Genealogist:  FYR and Relative Race Season 5 Ep2



*  BYU Family History Library YouTube:  Discovering the FamilySearch Family Tree App - James Tanner


*  Valerie and Myrt's Excellent Genealogy Adventures YouTube:  WiFi in Europe

*  Valerie and Myrt's Excellent Genealogy Adventures YouTube:  Secret Compartments & Other Travel TIps

*  American Ancestors YouTube:  Using and Evaluating Published Genealogies





8)  Did you miss the last Genealogy News Bytes - 18 March 2019?


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Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

Please comment on this post on the website by clicking the URL above and then the "Comments" link at the bottom of each post.  Share it on Twitter, Facebook, or Pinterest using the icons below.  Or contact me by email at randy.seaver@gmail.com.

New Records Available To Search This Findmypast Friday, 22 March 2019

I received this information from Findmypast today:


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New Records Available To Search This Findmypast Friday

There are more than 1.7 million new records and newspaper articles available to search this Findmypast Friday, including:
Explore lists of over 5,000 US servicemen who were stationed in North Devon during WW2. The records consist of original visitor books kept by the local servicemen's club. The servicemen served at the Assault Training Centre in North Devon, which was set up in 1942. It was established during the Second World War as a centre to develop and practice amphibious assault exercises to prepare for the Normandy landing on D-Day. They practiced on the beaches at Woolacombe and Saunton Sands.
A service club was set up by the Red Cross in October 1943 at Bungalow Café, North Devon. It is now known as the Red Barn. The service club had a visitor's book which recorded the servicemen's name, date of signing, service number, location details, hometowns, and states. Not all servicemen who were based at the Training Centre signed in. A few have left a comment, although the layout of the pages did not encourage this. Some state pages are neat and tidy, with names arranged in an orderly fashion. Other pages have names written sideways, diagonally, across one another and on top of each other. Sadly, for those young men who did not return home, this may have been the last time they signed their names.
Search this database of more than 130,000 records of Crown Office Precognitions and High Court Trial Papers to find out if your ancestor was ever in trouble with the law or the victim of a crime. Each record includes a transcript of the original document that, depending on its age and nature, may reveal a wide variety of facts. Records may include biographical details surrounding your ancestor's birth, their address, descriptions and occupation as well as details of their trial. This may include the date, location and nature of their offense, the names of their victims, previous convictions, the date and location of their trial and the sentence they received.
Crown Office Precognitions are factual statements that have been given by witnesses to both the prosecution and defence before the case goes to trial. Precognitions differ from a witness statement, a witness statement is an account of what the witness has said or seen were as a precognition is an account of the witness's evidence.
Search for your ancestors in the 1834 census for Dalkeith, Midlothian. The collection contains over 5,000 transcripts that that will reveal a combination of your ancestor's address, age, occupation, place of worship and corresponding details for their fellow household members. If they were a child at the time, the records will also reveal the names of both their weekday and Sunday schools.
Located on the River Esk, Dalkeith is a former market town in Midlothian, Scotland. In 1831 the opening of the Edinburgh and Dalkeith Railway was a significant development as it enabled the transportation of farm produce and minerals from the local area and, allowed producers to take advantage of larger and more distant markets. At its peak, Dalkeith was the most important grain market town in Scotland.
Discover your British military ancestor with these regimental histories. Regimental histories are an excellent resource for discovering more about your ancestor's military career. You can discover where the regiment was stationed, read despatches from the First World War and records of the deeds and achievements of the British Army. This fascinating collection of more than a thousand PDF images currently includes three publications including;
·        The 1st Battalion Royal Scots in South Africa, 1899-1902 – edited by Captain J H Cuthbert. It is an illustrated record of the 1st Battalion Scots Guards during the South African War. So many of the officers carried cameras that it was decided that on the return of the battalion a collection of the photographs take should be made, and a selection from them should be brought out in book form.
·        The Green Howards in The Great War - written by Colonel H C Wylly, CB and published in 1926. The publication includes the history of the Green Howards in the First World War, where they fought on almost every front, and the Third Afghan War of 1919.
·        The History of the Lincolnshire Regiment 1914-1918 – edited by Major-General C R Simpson, CB. Colonel of the Regiment with a forward by The Earl of Yarborough, O.C. The works is compiled from war diaries, despatches, officers' notes and other sources
International Records Update – El Salvador
Over 1.1 million records from the republic of El Salvador have recently been added to our growing collection of world records. The new additions consist of three indexes of baptisms, civil births and marriages spanning the years 1750 to 1940, including:
El Salvador is the smallest and most densely populated countries in Central America. It is also known for its rainforests, waterfalls, coffee farms, and rich culture.
This week we have added over 110,000 new pages to our collection of British & Irish newspapers. We are delighted to welcome two specialist titles, Justice – 'the oldest socialist journal in the British Islands,' and the Tablet, a Roman Catholic newspaper. We also have one further brand new addition, the Portadown News from County Armagh in Northern Ireland.
We have also updated two of our existing titles, the West Middlesex Gazette and the Staffordshire Sentinel. This week we have added the years 1930 to 1938 to the Staffordshire Sentinel, with 28,000 new searchable pages.
                             ===========================================
Disclosure:  I have a complimentary subscription to Findmypast, and have accepted meals and services from Findmypast, as a Findmypast Ambassador.  This has not affected my objectivity relative to Findmypast and its products.
Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

Please comment on this post on the website by clicking the URL above and then the "Comments" link at the bottom of each post.  Share it on Twitter, Facebook, or Pinterest using the icons below.  Or contact me by email at randy.seaver@gmail.com.

52 Ancestors - Week 270: #443 Abigail (Worthen) Colby (1714-????) of Amesbury, Mass. and Chester, New Hampshire

Abigail (Worthen) Colby (1714-????) is #443 on my Ahnentafel List, my 6th great-grandmother, who married  #442 Joseph Colby (1707-1768) in 1736 in Amesbury, Essex County, Massachusetts.

I am descended through:

*  their daughter #221 Hannah Colby (1745-????), married #220 John Underhill (1745-1816), in 1767.
*  their son, #110 Amos Underhill (1772-1865), married #111 Mary Metcalf (1780-1855) in 1801.
*  their daughter, #55, Mary Ann Underhill (1815-1882) in 1839. married #54 Samuel Vaux (1816-1880) in 1839.
*  their daughter, #27 Abigail A. Vaux (1844-1931), married #26 Devier James Lamphear Smith (1839-1894) in 1861.
*  their daughter, #13 Abby Ardell Smith (1862-1944), married #12 Henry Austin Carringer (1853-1946), in 1887.
*  their son, #6 Lyle Lawrence Carringer (1891-1976), married #7 Emily Kemp Auble (1899-1977).
*  their daughter #3 Betty Virginia Carringer (1919-2002) who married #2 Frederick Walton Seaver (1911-1983) in 1942.
*  their son #1 Randall Jeffrey Seaver (1943-living)

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1)  PERSON (with source citations as indicated in brackets):
*  Name:                        Abigail Worthen[1–3]
*  Alternate Name:        Abigail Warren[5]  

*   Sex:                           Female

*   Father:                       Ezekiel Worthen (1672-1755)
*   Mother:                     Abigail Carter (1686-1752)
2)  INDIVIDUAL EVENTS (with source citations as indicated in brackets):
*  Birth:                          24 May 1714, Amesbury, Essex, Massachusetts, United States[1–3]    

*  Distribution:               19 October 1755 (age 41), father's will proved; Amesbury, Essex, Massachusetts, United States[4]    

*  Death:                         probably Chester, Rockingham, New Hampshire, United States  

3)  SHARED EVENTS (with source citations as indicated in brackets):

*  Spouse 1:                Joseph Colby (1707-1768)  
*  Marriage 1:             18 March 1735/6 (age 22), Amesbury, Essex, Massachusetts, United States[5]    
*  Child 1:                  Ephraim Colby (1736-1737)    
*  Child 2:                  Joseph Colby (1739-1839)    
*  Child 3:                  Abigail Colby (1742-    )    
*  Child 4:                  Hannah Colby (1744-    )    
*  Child 5:                  Ephraim Colby (1750-    )  
  
4)  NOTES (with source citations as indicated in brackets):  

The typescript We Are Because They Were by Malva Lynn Teed and Mary L. Emil, has a sketch of the Worthen families of Amesbury, Massachusetts and Chester, New Hampshire, which indicates that Abigail Worthen married Joseph Colby[2].

 The book, The Old Families of Salisbury and Amesbury, Massachusetts ; with some related families of Newbury, Haverhill, Ipswich and Hampton, provides a short sketch of the Ezekiel and Abigail (Carter) Worthen family and the Joseph and Abigail (Worthen) Colby family[3].

Abigail Worthen was born 24 May 1714 in Amesbury, Massachusetts, the daughter of Ezekiel and Abigail (Carter) Worthen[1-3].

On 18 March 1735/6, Joseph Colby married Abigail Worthen (listed as Warren) in Amesbury[5].  They had five children between 1737 and 1750, all born in Amesbury and recorded in the town records:

*  Ephraim Colby (1737-1737).
*  Joseph Colby (1739-1839), married Molly --?-- (1750-????) before 1776, resided in Concord, New Hampshire.
*  Abigail Colby (1742-????).
*  Hannah Colby (1745-????). married John Underhill (1745-1816) in 1767, resided in Chester, New Hampshire.
*  Ephraim Colby (1750-????). 

Abigail's father, Ezekiel Worthen, wrote his will on 2 September 1752, and it was proved on 19 October 1755 in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, Probate Court.  He bequeathed 45 pounds to each of his five daughters, to be paid by his son Jacob Worthen[4].

The Joseph Colby family removed to Chester, New Hampshire before 1760.  His father, Joseph Colby, died there in 1754, and Abigail's father, Ezekiel Worthen, died there in 1755.  If Abigail was still alive, she certainly went with him with their youngest children. 

There are no death or burial records for Joseph or Abigail Colby in the Amesbury, Massachusetts or Chester, New Hampshire areas.

There are no probate records for Joseph or Abigail (Worthen) Colby in the Essex County, Massachusetts or Rockingham County, New Hampshire probate court records.  

5.  SOURCES

1. Town of Amesbury, Massachusetts, Vital Records of Amesbury, Massachusetts  to the End of the Year 1849 (Topsfield, Mass. : Topsfield Historical Society, 1913), Births, page 262, Abigaill Worthen entry.

2. Malva Lynn Teed and Mary L. Emil, We Are Because They Were, 1983, typescript, accessed on FHL Microfilm US/CAN 1033945, Item 6, Ezekiel Worthen sketch.

3. David Webster Hoyt, The Old Families of Salisbury and Amesbury, Massachusetts ; with some related families of Newbury, Haverhill, Ipswich and Hampton (Providence, R.I., Snow & Farnham, printers, 1897-1917), page 372, Ezekiel Worthen sketch .

4. "New Hampshire, Wills and Probate Records, 1643-1982," indexed database and digital images, Ancestry.com (http://www.ancestry.com), All Counties > Vol. 18-19, 1750-1756, Volume 18, pages 378 to 380 (images 542-3 of 667), Ezekiel Worthen probate records, 1755.

5. Town of Amesbury, Massachusetts, Vital Records of Amesbury, Massachusetts  to the End of the Year 1849, Marriages, page 315, Joseph Colby and Abigail Warren entry.

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NOTE:  In 2014, Amy Johnson Crow suggested a weekly blog theme of "52 Ancestors" in her blog post  52 Ancestors in 52 Weeks on the No Story Too Small blog.  I have extended this theme in 2019 to 312 Ancestors in 312 Weeks.


Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

Please comment on this post on the website by clicking the URL above and then the "Comments" link at the bottom of each post.  Share it on Twitter, Facebook, or Pinterest using the icons below.  Or contact me by email at randy.seaver@gmail.com.

Thursday, March 21, 2019

Seavers in the News -- App Purcell Seaver Dies in 1961 in Gate City, Virginia

It's time for another edition of "Seavers in the News" - a weekly feature from the historical newspapers about persons with the surname Seaver that are interesting, useful, mysterious, fun, macabre, or add information to my family tree database.

This week's entry is from the Kingsport [Tenn.] Times-News newspaper dated 12 March 1961:

The transcription of the article is:

"App Purcell Seaver

"GATE CITY, Va. -- App Purcell Seaver, 92, died at 1 p.m. Saturday at the home of a daughter, Mrs. Rhea Rose, after a lingering illness.

"He was operator of Seaver's Harness Shop in Gate City before his retirement.  He was a member of the Gate City Methodist Church.  A son, Carter William Seaver, died in December, 1960.

"Survivors include two sons, Robert E. and Jamie L. Seaver, both of Gate City; five daughters, Mrs. Rhea Rose, Mrs. B.H. Quillen, Mrs. Grace Maness, Mrs. T.M. Elliott and Mrs. L.B. Ferbranche, all of Gate City;  20 grandchildren, 34 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild.

"The body will be removed to the home of Mrs. Rhea Rose at 10 a.m. Sunday from Scott County Funeral Home."

The source citation for the article is:

"App Purcell Seaver" Kingsport [Tenn.] Times-News newspaper, obituary, Sunday, 12 March 1961, page 4, column 1, App Purcell Seaver obituary;   Newspapers.com   (https://www.newspapers.com : accessed 21 March 2019).

No age, birth date or birth place was provided for App Purcell Seaver.  A death date of 11 March 1961 can be inferred from the obituary (Saturday, presumably the day before the obituary appeared in the newspaper).  The real prize here are the names of the eight children, but only two of the daughters has a first name listed (unless "Rhea" is a husband's name!).

I had App Purcell Seaver (1869-1961) in my RootsMagic family tree.  He was the youngest child of Jeremiah Seaver (1805-1869) and Elvina Counts (1829-1900) of Hawkins County, Tennessee.  App married Lillie Hutchens (1873-????) in about 1892 in Tennessee.  My database showed 8 children born to this couple:

*  Ethel R. Seaver (1894-????)
*  Carrie Ella Seaver (1897-1994), married Belt H. Quillen.
*  Grace V. Seaver (1897-????) (married Maness)
*  Garnet J. Seaver (1899-????)
*  Robert Eldridge Seaver (1901-1969), married Elizabeth Amelia Herron (1905-1988) before 1923.
*  William Carter Seaver (1905-1960), married Ova Marie Roberts (1924-2012) before 1959.
*  Jamie L. Seaver (1909-1981)
*  Mildred Elizabeth Seaver (1912-2000), married Lawrence B. Ferbrache (1908-2003) in 1933.

I did not have spouse names for Ethel, Grace, Garnet, or Jamie.   On Find A Grave, I found most of these children buried in Holston View Cemetery in Weber City, Virginia.  Ethel R. is Ethel Rhea Seaver Rose, wife of Frank R. Rose; Grace's husband is Richard S. Maness; Garnet's spouse is Paris  M. Elliott. 

I am not related to this group of Seaver persons.  The earliest Seaver in this group is Casper Seaver (1720-1752) who was born in Germany.

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Disclosure:  I have a paid subscription to Newspapers.com and have used it extensively to find articles about my ancestral and one-name families.




Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

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Treasure Chest Thursday - 1714 Birth Record of Abigail Worthen in Amesbury, Mass.

It's Treasure Chest Thursday - a chance to look in my digital image files to see what treasures I can find for my family history and genealogy musings.

The treasure today is the 1714 birth record of Abigail Worthen in the Amesbury, Massachusetts vital record book:

The Abigail Worthen birth record is the fourth one on the page:

The transcription of this record is:


"[WORTHEN] Abigaill, d. Ezeakiel and Abigaill, May 24, 1724"

The source citation for this record is:

Town of Amesbury, Massachusetts, Vital Records of Amesbury, Massachusetts to the End of the Year 1849 (Topsfield, Mass. : Topsfield Historical Society, 1913), Births, page 262, Abigaill Worthen entry.

This is a Derivative Source record, with Primary Information and Direct Evidence of the birth date, birth place, and parents names.  The original source was probably a handwritten Amesbury town record that is no longer available.  

Abigail Worthen (1714-????) was the daughter of Ezekiel Worthen (1672-1755) and Abigail Carter (1686-1752).  She is probably the Abigail "Warren" who married Joseph Colby (1707-1768) in 1704 in Amesbury.   

There is a dispute about Abigail's maiden name - is it Warren or Worthen (as some researchers think.  One of my sources is a published book in the FHL that is on microfilm only.  I probably have pages from the book in my genea-cave.).  I have used Worthen in my research.  Ezekiel Worthen's 1752 will is not helpful - it only mentions Abigail by her first name.  I have found no Abigail "Warren" persons in the Amesbury and Salisbury, Mass. area with a birth in the 1700-1720 time frame; there are several others born in other Massachusetts counties.  One Ancestry Member Tree has Abigail as the daughter of Jacob Warren, born and died in Plainfield, Connecticut.  This is still an open issue.

Joseph Colby and Abigail Worthen are my 6th great-grandparents.  I am descended through their daughter Hannah Colby (1745-????), who married John Underhill (1745-1816).

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Copyright (c) 2019, Randall J. Seaver

Please comment on this post on the website by clicking the URL above and then the "Comments" link at the bottom of each post.  Share it on Twitter, Facebook, or Pinterest using the icons below.  Or contact me by email at randy.seaver@gmail.com.