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1151 Whereas Abel Cadwallader of Horsham Township of the County of Montgomery and state of Pennsylvania, Wheelwright, son of John Cadwallader and Christiana his wife of the same place, and Jane Cadwallader daughter of Isaac Cadwallader and Elizabeth his wife of the Manor of Moreland in the County and state aforesaid, having declared their intentions of marriage with each other before several monthly meetings of the people called Quakers held at Abington in the county aforesaid, according to the good order, used among them, and having consent of parents, their said proposals of marriage were allowed of by the said meeting.
Now these are to certify all whom it may concern, that for the full accomplishing of their said intentions, the fifth day of the fourth month in the year of our Lord 1787, they, the said Abel Cadwallader and Jane Cadwallader appeared in a public meeting of the said people at Abington aforesaid, and the said Abel Cadwallader taking the said Jane Cadwallader by the hand, did in a solemn manner openly declare that he took her, the said Jane Cadwallader to be his wife, promising through the Lord's assistance to be unto her a true and loving husband until death should separate them. And then and there in the same assembly the said Jane Cadwallader did in like manner declare that she took him, the said Abel Cadwallader to be her husband, promising through the Lord's assistance to be unto him a true and loving wife until death should separate them. And moreover, they the said Abel Cadwallader and Jane Cadwallader (she according to the custom of marriage assuming the name of her husband) as a further confirmation thereof did then and there to these presents set their hands.

Abel Cadwallader
Jane Cadwallader
And we whose names are hereunder also subscribed, being presented the solemnization of the said marriage and subscription, have as witnesses thereunto set our hands the day and year above written. 
Family F3043
1152 Wife of Nels Goras Larson; mother of Ellen (Soper), Hilda (Wyant), Axel, Andrew, Sophia, Ida (Anderson), and Emil. Daughter of Per Magnuss Persson and Anna Lovisa Johansdotter. PETERSON, Christina Matilda (I10272)
1153 Will of Gertrude Suplea of Kingssessing F:75 5 10 1737 20 11 1738
(G.S. of King Sees assessed for 40 A. in 1734.)
Made Oct. 5, 1737. Proved Nov. 20, 1738

I desire to be buried at Wiccoco Church (Gloria Dei) by my
late husband.
I give to my son, David Enochson, my mare, my plough and
harrow and my corn, provided my two granddaughters, Mary
Enochson and Bridget Smith, do not keep house together, but
if they do I give my corn for bread for them all.
I give my granddaughter, Mary Enochson, the mare "Marys" and
saddle and bridle.
I give her my best feather bed and its furniture and three
best pewter dishes and six of my pewter plates and my best
iron pot.
I give to my granddaughter, Bridget Smith my next best bed
and its furniture.
I give to John Brooks my weaving loom and all gears
belonging to it.
I give to my son, Henry Enochson, one shilling.
I give to my daughter Catherine Smith, one shilling.
I give to my grandson, Jacob Suplea, one shilling.
In witness whereof I have hereunto on this side of the Leaf
set my hand and seal this fifth day of October in the year
of our Lord 1737.

Gertrude X Suplea

Witnesses Nathan Gibson
Ann Gibson

All property is left to her children by an Enochson. 
MANSSON, Goetra (I4557)
1154 William and Mary came to New England in 1636 and settled in Dorchester, (now a
part of Boston) MA. He was made a Freeman of the Colony May 17, 1637, was a
Selectman in 1637 (plus 20 more years). He was one of the Feoffees of the
school land from 1663 to 1680, and from 1663 to 1671 he was one of the
Commissioners to try and issue small causes. He was a Deputy to the General
Court in various years between 1658 and 1686. 
SUMNER, William (I2694)
1155 William Daniels emigrated from England, probably as a young man, and settled
in Dorchester (now a part of Boston). He married Catharine Grenaway. Her
father gave them all his property, and right to the common. They then moved
to Milton, and he built a tavern on the old road which ran over Milton Hill.
Catharine gathered the neighboring Indians around her in her house on Milton
Hill to teach them to read. William and his family were close to the church.
He lost 2 daughters in childbirth, and his son-in-law was killed by Indians. 
DANIELS, William (I3412)
1156 William had an older brother, named John, who also lived in Wethersfield.
The Rev. William Goodrich of Hedgesset in County Suffolk, England, calls them
both "my brothers" in his will. The first Conn. record of William is his
marriage to Sarah Marvin. He was deputy from Wethersfield to the General
Court at Hartford in 1662, and also one of the grand jury. He was referred
to as "Ensign Wm. Goodrich" in 1676, just after the close of King Philip's
War, indicating that he may have been in that Indian conflict. 
GOODRICH, William (I3095)
1157 William immigrated with his father to Boston about 1635, as a child. He grew
up in the Boston/Dorchester area, and married Ann Johnson here. Soon after
their marriage, they moved to Assonct--later called Freetown. He also owned
large tracts of land on the Taunton River, and resided there in 1672,
according to deed from the Plymouth Colony Records. William drowned in
crossing the Taunton River in a canoe with three other men during a storm. 
MAKEPEACE, William (I3834)
1158 William L. Oberdorf was born in PA about 1871. His wife Gertrude S. was born in PA about 1872. William was working as a telegraph operator for a steam railroad. WORRELL, Pratt Bishop (I646)
1159 William moved to Wrightsville and became a very influential citizen of that town, and was largely interested in the business affairs of that place. He was elected a member of the legislature from York County, which he represented with acknowledged ability and credit. He died in 1880. MCCONKEY, William (I8605)
1160 William Sabin first appears in New England in the town of Rehoboth, MA at the SABIN, William (I3198)
1161 WILLIAM SHIELDS, Register and Recorder of Union County, is an able official, whose faithfulness in the discharge of his duties has won appreciation from the public, as is shown by his recent re-election to his post at the expiration of his first term of three years. He is a veteran of the Civil War, and is also a prominent business man, having been engaged in wagon-making in Kelly township, Union county, for many years previous to his election as above, and consequent removal to Lewisburg.

Mr. Shields is a native of Union county, having been born June 23, 1841, and is of Irish descent. His grandfather, William Shields, was born in County Down, Ireland, in 1776, and was married in the Old Country to Mary Thompson, also a native of Ireland, born in the same year. His early life was spent at the old home in Kelly township, Union county, where he attended the district school. Through assisting his father in the wagon shop, he became familiar with all branches of the trade, and had already engaged in it as a workman when he attained his majority. The Rebellion was then in progress, the need of soldiers becoming more and more urgent as the resources of the enemy were realized. Mr. Shields enlisted, in 1862, in Company E, 142nd P.V.I., and remained in service until after hostilities ceased, being mustered out June 26, 1865. He saw much severe fighting at Fredericksburg, Chancellorsville, the Wilderness, Spottsylvania, Cold Harbor, Bethesda Church, Petersburg and other places which are made forever memorable by that struggle. On March 11, 1864, he was promoted to the rank of sergeant major, and on February 6, 1865, he received a wound, a token of courage and gallantry which was even more distinctive, though less agreeable, than the other.

On his return to the paths of peace, Mr. Shields resumed his business, and continued it until elected to his present office in 1894; his re-election coming in 1896, he entered upon his second term in January, 1897. In politics he is a Republican. He is identified with the Presbyterian Church, and, socially, with the G.A.R. As a citizen he has always been prompt to aid in local advancement.

On December 26, 1867, Mr. Shields married Miss Katherine Angeny, a native of Bucks county, Penn., born September 18, 1844, and seven children have blessed their union, their names with dates of birth being as follows: Esther L., December 26, 1868; Lillian, December 12, 1870; Ellen, January 31, 1873; William Scott, April 11, 1875; Edgar Thomson, September 24, 1877; Charlotte E., May 4, 1880; and James Leigh, January 27, 1885. 
SHIELDS, William (I182)
1162 William was born in Lancaster, but his parents moved to Milton because of the
Indian threat at the outbreak of King Philip's War. He grew up here, and
remained in Milton the rest of his life. William married Esther Puffer in
1697. The Boston Newsletter of 28 Dec. 1738 records his death: "Last
Thursday, Mr. Sumner, of Milton, being at Roxbury on his way to Boston, was
very much benumbed by the extreme cold, whereupon he stopped at a house to
warm himself, but suddenly was seized with a fit, and died in a few minutes." 
SUMNER, William (I2611)
1163 William was born in Milton, MA. He married Eleanor Daniels in Boston, MA.
They lived in Milton for a few years, then--sometime between 1734 and 1739
they moved to Mansfield, CT, and then to Pomfret, CT. There is no record of
their death in CT. Since their eldest and two youngest children moved to VT
about the time of the American Revolution, they probably also moved there and
died somewhere in VT while living with one of the children. 
SUMNER, William (I2669)
1164 William was only 10 years old when his mother arrived in America in 1682.
He started buying land at the age of 17, and by the year of 1712 he had
purchased a total of 650 acres of land. He was a farmer in Northampton Twp.,
Burlington Co., NJ. William and Sarah were of the Quaker faith. 
HAINES, William (I2577)
1165 WILLIAM WEIDENHAMER, farmer, was born in Berks county, Pennsylvania, January 29, 1832, son of Jacob and Susannah Weidenhamer, also natives of that county, who afterwards moved to Montour county, where the father engaged in farming and in the mercantile trade in Limestoneville. He was a Democrat in politics and filled various township offices. His death occurred in 1863 and that of his widow in 1887. They reared four sons and two daughters, five of whom are living: Wellington D., of Limestoneville; William; Daniel, of Milton; John A., of Watsontown, and Elizabeth E., who married Emanuel Mouser,of Liberty township, Montour county. Our subject moved to Montour county at the age of seven years and received his education in the common schools. At the age of nineteen years he began boating and has since followed different occupations, principally farming. On January 29, 1856 he was married to Margaret Kurtz, daughter of George Kurtz, of this county, and moved to Iowa, where he was engaged in lumbering and the mercantile business for four years. In 1867 he came to his present farm in Turbut township, where he has since remained. His wife died in 1887 and was the mother of the following children: Clarence A.; Harry; Thomas S.; William; Edward; Ada Gertrude; Clinton Ellis, and George S. Mr. Weidenhamer is a stockholder in the Milton creamery, The Record Publishing Company, the Milton Driving Park and Fair Association, and the Milton Trust and Safe Deposit Company. He has always taken a deep interest in the success of the Democratic party and was once a candidate for sheriff. He has served as school director for a number of years, having been recently re-elected to that office. He was a member of Milton Lodge. No. 256, F. &A. M., and a charter member of the Turbut Grange; he is a trustee of Trinity Lutheran church of Milton, and was a charter member of the Wilkes-Barre and Western Railroad Company. WEIDENHAMER, William Daniel (I5533)
1166 William Weidenhammer, son of Jacob and Susanna Weidenhammer, was born in Berks County, Pa., January 29, 1832. At the age of seven years he moved with his parents into Montour County, where he attended the common schools. At the age of nineteen years he began boating, after which he followed different occupations, principally farming, for forty seven years prior to his death on the farm just east of Milton, where he died July 7, 1910. He was a stockholder of the Milton Creamery, Record Printing Company, old Milton Fair and Milton Trust & Safe Deposit Company. He served Turbot Township as school director and was a charter member of Turbot Grange. He was the father of Brother Edward Weidenhammer. WEIDENHAMER, William Daniel (I5533)
1167 Women Friends produced a paper here given into this meeting by Jane Cadwallader, wherein she acknowledges sorrow and condemns her transgression for which she hath been testified against some years back, which being read and considered, the Meeting appoints John Shoemaker, Benjamin Hallowell and Anthony Johnson to visit her upon the occasion in company with women Friends and report to next Meeting. CADWALLADER, Jane (I9411)
1168 written SUPPLEE, Andrew (I4555)
1169 Zion (Moselem) Lutheran Church, the sponsors were Frederick Hill (single) and Margaretha Kohlerin
HILL, Catharina (I164)
1170                D  E  E  D

  SETH CADWALLADER & WIFE (Elizabeth Hammond)
       JOHN SNYDER & WIFE (Margaret Hammond)
 ROBERT R. HAMMOND & WIFE (Anna Chestnut)

This indenture,made the 28th day of April, A.D. 1830, between Seth Cadwallader andElizabeth his wife, late Elizabeth Hammond, John Snyder and Margaret his wife,late Margaret Hammond, and Robert R. Hammond, and Anna his wife, heirs, legalrepresentatives of George Hammond late of Turbot Township, in Northumberland County,dec'd. of the one part, and Robert H. Hammond, of the same township and county,of the other part, Witnesseth: thatthe same parties of the first part for and in consideration of the sum of twothousand dollars to them in hand paid by the said Robert H. Hammond at orbefore the delivery hereof, the receipt whereof they do hereby acknowledge,have granted, bargained, sold, aliened, released and confirmed unto the saidRobert H. Hammond, and to his heirs and assigns, all and singular, that certaintract, piece and parcel of land situate in township of Turbut, in the County ofNorthumberland as bounded and described as follows, viz: Beginning at a post ina line of John Smith's lands, then North sixty three degrees East one hundredfour perches to a post; thence North twenty seven degrees West one hundred andthirty seven perches to a white oak; thence North sixty three and a halfdegrees East forty nine perches and eight tenths to a post; thence by lands ofsaid Robert H. Hammond North thirty five degrees West thirty five perches to apost; thence South sixty eight degrees West two hundred and sixteen perches toa post; thence South fifty nine degrees East forty five perches to a post; andthence by land of Bethuel Vincent South forty two degrees East one hundredfifty six perches to the place of beginning, containing one hundred fifty fiveacres and forty perches strict measure, xxxxxxxx it being the same tract ofland which the Commonwealth of Pennsylvania by patent dated the third day ofJune 1801 (xxxx in the tolls office in Patent Docket 36, page 426) granted tothe said George Hammond together with, all and singular, the buildings andimprovements, rights, liberties, priveleges, hereditaments and appurtenanceswhatsoever thereunto belonging or in any way appertaining 
HAMMOND, Gen. Robert Hanna (I589)

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