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Genealogy of the Felsing Family
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Matches 151 to 200 of 2,392

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151 1930 Census--living with his parents Irish, Orville (I376)
 
152 1940 census age and birth state appears to be in error by quite a bit. Gifford, Lavern (I196)
 
153 1970's-1980's Felsing, Katharina (I2035)
 
154 19th President of the United States (1877-1881) Hayes, Rutherford Birchard (I4355)
 
155 1st husband Family F821
 
156 1st wife Family F928
 
157 1st wife Family F987
 
158 1st wife Family F1021
 
159 1st wife Family F1037
 
160 1st wife Family F1132
 
161 1st wife Family F5514
 
162 1st wife Family F5517
 
163 2 1/2 mos old at death Felsing, Roger George (I1007)
 
164 2 Jun 1963 Caruthers, Cecil Dewey (I2048)
 
165 2/1/1904 Flint Daily News-Flint, Michigan

(HEADLINE:) She lived alone near her son. When found her body was found lying on the bed with the clothing burned off.

Mrs. Mary Phelps met with a terrible death last evening, shortly before 6 o'clock, being burned to death at her home on the farm of her son, Jerome, on Atherton Street in Burton.
Mrs. Phelps lived alone in a little house about 4 rods east of the residence of the son named, and (her) grandson Arthur, living several rods east of her. Last evening, between 5 and 6 o'clock her son went to the house where his mother lived to fix the fire and found her seated before the stove. He did what was necessary to the stove and cautioned the old lady, who was about eighty-six, not to meddle with the fire. Shortly before 6 o?clock Arthur left his house to go to the barn to harness a horse to take two ladies who were visiting him to the electric railway station at Morrish?s crossing, and while passing the house smelled smoke. He groped his way to the chair in which his grandmother usually sat, and finding her not there ran to the bed, on which he found her lying. He was unable to carry her out and called for his father. Together they carried the bed out of the house and found Mrs. Phelps was dead. Her clothing had been burned off her body and the bed clothing had been burned. It is supposed that her clothing caught fire and she rushed to the bed and threw herself upon it in the hope that the fire would be extinguished by so doing, or that a spark set fire to her dress and she went to bed, and while lying down the spark burst into a blaze and she was burned to death. The two young ladies who were visiting the younger Phelps passed the house a few minutes before Arthur did and smelled nothing.
Mrs. Phelps was born in New York and came to Davison with her husband, R.G. Phelps about 50 years ago. They lived in Davison for about twenty years and then moved to Burton where Mr. Phelps died about twenty-five years ago. She is survived by six children. They are Jerome, of Burton; Leander, of Saginaw; Eugene, who lives in California; Mrs. Delos Cole, of St. Johns; Mrs. Adaline Thompson, who lives near Millington, and Alice of Gratiot county.
Dr. Charles was notified and went to Burton last night, but did not deem an inquest necessary.
The funeral will be held on Wednesday at 10 a.m. from the home of her son, Jerome. Interment will be made in the Kitchen cemetery in Davison.

(death certificate lists cause of death-smothered by smoke) (death certificate list John Crosette as her father, mother unknown). Deed in Fort Ann, Washington County, New York 7/12/1849, Reuben G. Phelps and his wife Mary purchased land in Fort Ann from John Crosett and his wife Lucy. Deed Liber book 21. page 178.
 
Crossett, Mary (I111)
 
166 2/21/1641? Cooke, Aaron (I4423)
 
167 22nd and 24th President of the United States Cleveland, Stephen Grover (I4422)
 
168 28 Sep 1719 Windsor, Hartford, Connecticut, USA
?[357] Timothy owned the Half-Way Cov't, W. Ch., 8 Nov 1663; freeman at Windsor 1664; received his commission as Lieut. under Col. Wm. Whiting, with Capt. Matthew Allyn, in 1709, in Queen Anne's War. He resided in Windsor on the original Phelps homestead.

Windsor, Hartford, Connecticut, USA

DEATH: I, Timothy Phelps of Windsor, being very aged yet retaining a good measure of understanding and memory, do make this my last will and testament: Imprimis. I give, devise and bequeath all my estate whatsoever, both real and personal, to my three sons, William, Cornelius and Samuel, to have, hold and improve the same in trust for the use of my wife during her natural life, and after her decease my will is, and I hereby do give and devise all my houseing and lands with the appurtenances to my sons Timothy Phelps, William Phelps, Cornelius Phelps, Samuel Phelps, Nathaniel Phelps, and heirs of Joseph Phelps in the room of their father, to be equally divided into six equal parts, provided always, and it is my will, that they pay and make up to their sisters, Sarah, Hannah, Ann and Martha, my daughters, or to their heirs, and to the heirs of my daughter Abigail deceased, â48 as money apiece; and my will is that what they have already recd. as entered upon my book shall be reckoned as part of sd. summs, and yt my sd. sons and the heirs of my son Joseph shall pay their sisters and their heirs above mentioned in equal proportion, except that the heirs of Joseph shall pay â4 more than an equal proportion, and my son Cornelius â4 less than an equal proportion. And my will further is, that my wife shall have the free disposal of all her wearing apparell at her decease, and that my grandson Samuel Fyler shall have half of that bequeathed to the heirs of my daughter Abigail if he liveth with me so long as I live, or till he comes to the age of 18 years. I appoint my wife Mary and my three sons, William, Cornelius and Samuel, to be executors.

Witness: John Mansfield, Thomas Moore.

Timothy X Phelps, ls.

And whereas, I being aged and my wife soe, and not knowing how long it may please God to continue my life, and not knowing what debts and charge may arise before I leave this world, my will is that my sons and my daughters and their heirs shall pay their equal parts and shares of my debts and charges after my decease. And my daughters, Sarah, Hannah, Ann and Martha, and the heirs of Abigail, shall have â46 apiece with what they have already had, to be paid as money out of my estate after my decease. By the charge as above mentioned I intend that if there be any extraordinary charge, so that the improvement of my estate will not maintain me. This addition of my will was made and published the 2nd day of March, 1716.

Witness: John Mansfield, Thomas Moore.

Timothy X Phelps, ls.

These witnesses appeared 28 September, 1719, and made oath that they saw Timothy Phelps sign and seal the will with the addition, before Matthew Allyn, Assistant.

Court Record, Page 112--6 October, 1719: Will exhibited and proven. William Phelps to be guardian to Samuel Fyler, son of Samuel Fyler, late of Hebron deceased, a minor about 10 years of age.

Page 118--19 January, 1719-20: Order to dist. the estate according to the will, by Ebenezer Fitch, John Palmer and Abram Phelps.

Page 5 (Vol. XII) 13 May, 1734: Jonathan Phelps of Northampton, Mass., heir by will to Capt. Timothy Phelps of Windsor, moves this Court that a division of the lands be made to the heirs. This Court appoint Capt. Henry Allyn, Lt. Roger Newbery and Lt. John Cook to set out by meets and bounds according to the will of sd. deceased.
 
Phelps, Timothy (I651)
 
169 2nd husb Family F1125
 
170 2nd husb Family F1893
 
171 2nd husband Family F902
 
172 2nd husband Family F944
 
173 2nd wife Family F148
 
174 2nd wife Family F618
 
175 2nd wife Family F943
 
176 2nd wife Family F1047
 
177 2nd wife Family F1124
 
178 2nd wife Family F5518
 
179 2nd wife of Johann Andreas Reitz Sinner, Eva Catherina (I3396)
 
180 2nd wife of Johannes Reitz Becker, Catharina (I2629)
 
181 3b 144 Pendred, William Sr (I3758)
 
182 3b 269 Pendred, Charles Henry (I3703)
 
183 3b 278 Pendred, William Groom (I3766)
 
184 3b 278 Lincoln, William (I3785)
 
185 3b 545 Family F1184
 
186 3b 721 Family F1194
 
187 3rd wife Family F910
 
188 4 days after his father Dimbleby, Roger (I6339)
 
189 4/23/1861--where from Irish, Julius (I353)
 
190 4/6/1904 George Seeley Male white married 42y om 10d pod Bay City Hemorrage of lungs born mich laborer parents George Seeley & Marie (Timball?) dor 5/5/1904 Seeley, George (I794)
 
191 5/3/1888 Felsing, Jacob (I2739)
 
192 6 months old- abt jan 1850 Irish, Eve (I292)
 
193 6/14/1909 marriage date does not seem correct-book g begins 1914?? unless it is a very late entry? date is from a familysearch.org entry Family F166
 
194 6th Ward Seeley, William (I802)
 
195 7/29/07-checked cass city chronicle for obit--none Shultz, Mary Ann (I816)
 
196 8 mos. old in May 1910 Beardsley, Roy Lavern (I4250)
 
197 Maj. Gen. Noah Phelps (1) (born January 22, 1740, descended from the immigrant William Phelps) settled in Simsbury, Connecticut., where he was an active and influential man. He was a Yale graduate, a justice of the Peace, judge of Probate for twenty years, and was a Delegate to the Convention of 1787 to ratify the Federal Constitution. Early in the breaking out of the Revolutionary War he was chosen as a member of "Committee of War for the expedition against Ticonderoga and Crown Point."
The committee considered the advisability of taking Fort Ticonderoga, then occupied by the British, and in which there was stored a large amount of heavy artillery and other war implements. Capt. Phelps, Barnard Romance, Ephraim Buell, and Capt. Edward Mott, with others, composed this committee, Capt. Mott acting as chairman. £300 was raised from the Public Treasury though guaranteed by several patriotic gentlemen. This fund was placed in the hands of Capt. Phelps and Barnard Romance, with the request that they should go north and press forward this project. This resulted in the great and bloodless victory - the taking of Fort Ticonderoga.
It may be interesting to his descendants to know the part Capt. Phelps acted as a spy. At the southern part of Lake Champlain, Capt. Phelps was sent out to reconnoiter. He stopped over night at a farm house some little distance from Fort Ticonderoga. Some British soldiers occupied rooms adjoining Capt. Phelps, where they were having a dinner party. Capt. Phelps heard them discuss the condition of the fort, and the position taken by the rebels, as they styled the people. Early the next morning Capt. Phelps visited the fort disguised as a peddler.
"Pretending that his object was to get shaved, he avoided suspicion, and had an opportunity to ascertain the construction, strength, and force of the garrison. And he had the good fortune to elude detection, though as it afterwards appeared, his presence had began [sic] to excite mistrust before he left the garrison."
While returning through the fort, the commander accompanied him talking with him about the rebels, their object and movements. Capt. Phelps seeing a portion of the wall in a dilapidated condition, remarked that it would afford a feeble defence against the rebels, if they should attack in that quarter. The commander replied, " Yes, but that is not our greatest misfortune. All our powder is damaged, and before we can use it, we are obliged to dry and sift it."
The Phelps Homestead Erected by Captain Elisha Phelps in 1776, who with his brother, General Noah Phelps, and others, was actively engaged in the capture of Ft. Ticonderoga. After the death of Captain Phelps, this old homestead was purchased by his nephew, Colonel Noah Amherst Phelps. (1) It was operated by three sucessive generations of Phelps tavernkeepers as a tavern and inn from 1786 to 1849. The Simsbury Historical Society <../geo/simsbury.htm> now owns and operates the Phelps Tavern Museum and Homestead located on two-plus acres in the center of Simsbury, Connecticut.
Capt. Phelps soon after left the fort, employing a boatman to take him down the lake in a small boat. He entered the boat in full view and under the guns of the fort. He requested the boatman to exert himself and terminate the journey as soon as possible, The boatman then requested him to take an oar and assist, This the Capt. declined to do, being in full sight of the fort, by saying he was no boatman. After rounding a point that intercepted a view from the fort, the Capt. proposed taking an oar, which he did, and being a strong active man as well as a good oarsman, he excited the suspicion of the oarsman by his efficient work, who remarked with an oath, 'You have seen an oar before now, sir.' This excited the suspicion of the boatman at the time that he was not a good and loyal citizen, but fear of superior strength prevented an attempt to carry him back to the fort. This he confessed to Capt. Phelps after the surrender of the fort. Capt. Phelps returned safely to his command, reported the information he had gained [to General Ethan Allen], resulting in the great and glorious victory before referred to." (2)
About this time Mr. Phelps raised a company mostly at his own expense, and was appointed Captain. He served under Col. Ward, was at Fort Lee, joined Washington's army, and was at the battles of Trenton and Princeton. Later he acted as commissary, and after the war was chosen Maj. Gen. of Militia.
Noah Phelps was clearly a leader within the Simsbury community. He chaired the town meeting that passed the articles of confederation in January 1778, and in November of 1787, the meeting picked him and Daniel Humphrey Esq., as delegates for the Convention of the State of Connecticut, set to convene in Hartford in January and vote on whether or not to adopt the federal constitution. They were directed to oppose it, but "one of the delegates though voting as instructed by the town, took occasion to state that his personal convictions led him to favor the proposed constitution."(3) This might or might not have been Phelps. He held a variety of important positions, including Surveyor of lands in 1772 and 1783, Justice of the Peace for Hartford County in 1782, Judge of Probate in 1787, and Major-General of the Militia, 1796-1799.
He died in Simsbury 4 Nov., 1809, honored and respected. On his tombstone is inscribed: "A Patriot of 1776. To such we are indebted for our Independence."
 
Phelps, Noah (I1603)
 
198 Find A Grave. Find A Grave. http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi. Source (S677)
 
199 General Index to Pension Files, 1861-1934. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration. T288, 546 rolls. Source (S668)
 
200 Index for Kent County Marriages. 1845 to 1929. Western Michigan Genealogical Society. http://data.wmgs.org/Marriages/FMPro?-db=Marriages&-format=search.htm&-view. Source (S736)
 

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