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This Copy is No. . ::-. . . .;. ..

by Frank Allaben Genealogical Company . 1911.Copyright.



long associated with this family. wills. LAFXHMONT. have occurred. and cemeteries have been searched. the Historical. and probate records. while some few have been long established. as given directly from father to mother. by those who continue the inquiry. Town. possibly. by being within the knowledge of the three present generations. they extend grateful thanks. they have received courtesy. The traditions. the compilers take this means of acknowledging the aid rendered to their self-imposed -task. and to them all. are confirmed by documentary evidence.used has been found chiefly in manuscripts. while much information has been given by the living. Errors. and have yielded up their knowledge. then to these same living members. PREFACE HIS record of our maternal and paternal ancestors. has been compiled after several years of diligent inquiry into all reliable channels. From the libraries of New York. and other papers on file in public offices. 1910 ." and from the library of White Plains. in T direct line. church. To the persons and sources that have yielded information. to mother again. and the "New York Society. New York May 10. county. to be found. and some valuable facts be still hidden. The compilers trust that the many descendants will take as much pleasure in reading the record. Lenox and Astor. The material . petitions. as they have ex- perienced in doing the work Truly it has been a labor of love. perhaps.


or we find that homes. New York. ANY a glowing tribute has been paid to the "exiles for M conscience's sake" to a foreign shore and the value of . Every man. who stood in the forefront of the nation's honor. Sufficient time in our country's history has elapsed for. Ireland.their contribution to the American character and spirit has been thoughtfully estimated. during the Revolutionary War. notice to be taken of the descendants of the first settlers of our country. .with names misspelled. in many instances. and is sacred with the imprint of their footsteps. The soil is consecrated with the blood of these martyrs to civilization. England. every family. records and memorials were forever lost to the knowledge of those to whom they would have been dear. The revival of interest in Colonial and Revolutionary times has become a marked feature of the life of today. many of them bearing in their veins the noble blood of France. have been ransacked by the British army. Even the resting places . When gathering records of families. and. A preservation of their memory is all that can be done by posterity. every neighborhood has a history. or are imperfect. and Rye Epis- 'copal Church. the searcher is often confronted with vexatious evidences of past indifference to the preservation of family documents and memorials. In many in- stances. and Holland. fire has consumed all records. with just pride. thereby. notably Trinity Church. to honor these pioneers. Some church records of those strenuous days have been lost. whose ancestors came to this country in Colonial days.

their descendants. may the yet-to-come tomorrows do honor to the quiet lives. are the todays. war and neg- ligence.of the honored dead have been abandoned. LARCHMONT. It suggests how much valuable genealogical information has perished by the destruction of so large a portion of records of the 17th century. or are appropriated to other uses. by fire. New York May lo. The ancestors are the yesterdays . 1910 . who may read these pages. who strove during and graced the Colonial Days. and how slender is the material which records the family connection of our forefathers.

........ 95 Appendix ........................................... New York ......... 99 Index .............. 9 Introduction ................. CONTENTS PAGE Dedication .................................. 5 Preface .....(facing) 13 Purdy Family of Rye...................................................... 23 Archer and Perrin Chart ........... New York ............ 69 Massachusetts Family of Perrin ..................................... New York ................ 11 Purdy and Fauconnier Chart . 20 Park Family of Rye................. France .................................................. 87 Public Research References .................. 21 Fauconnier Family ... 107 ... (facing) 63 Archer Family of Eordham...................................... 13 LYEstreingFamily of Orleans.... 63 Perrin Family of Languedoc .............................

........................ 50 Archer Arms .... 70 House of Noah Perrin... Roxbury........ Jane Falconer Perrin .......... 40 John Falconer ........... 84 Howell Corby Perrin ........ Home of Josiah Purdy .. 1721 ... 64 Mn ... 24 Map of Fauconnier Lands .....Frontispiece Purdy Arms ............................ 68 Perrin Arms .... 31 Residence of Pierre Fauconnier on Broadway............ 19 Fauconnier Arms ........................ N .. 81 Robert Perrine Perrin ....... from a Pofirait............. Head- quarters of British OfEcers...................... New York.............. 1710-1750 ........... 38 The Falconer House at White Plains............................................................................. Mary Falconer Perrin Meeker ......... 83 Mrs............. 1779 .... 34 Map of White Plains... '........ 14 Town of Rye.................. from a Miniature ..................... Y................. 16 "The Cedars. 42 Mrs.. 86 ................ Mass. 77 Mrs.................... 1776 ... 1739-1789 .............. 1798 .............. Catherine Corby Perrin...................... ILLUSTRATIONS FACING PAGE Pierre Faucomier ........................................ Margaret Archer.............




This home was one of comfort and hospitality. born in York. Francis. and Supervisor of the town. in 1693. with Heath- . His will was proved 14 October. The first of the name to come to Amer- ica was Francis Purdy. He owned a large farm in Rye." The house stood on a knoll. Comec- ticut.they had two children. with his wife Elizabeth . who was son of John Ogden and wife. just south of the road to Milton. England. Massachusetts. whom he married in England. he was member of the Colonial Legislature. one dying young. Judith Budd. to Fairfield. 1658. second son. John Purdy came from Fairfield to Rye. and from there. Joseph. going to Concord. He purchased. when he was appointed Surveyor by the Crown. was Mary Elizabeth --. attaining to d d . England. and again. and Daniel. -PURDY FAMILY OF RYE. SECOND GENERATION Joseph Purdy came from Fairfield to Rye in 1677. "on the highway that goeth t u the Mill. third son.he. from 1702 to 1709. Joseph (I) was Justice of the Peace. of Rye. daughter of Richard Ogden. from his father-in-law. in 1670. in 1701. Their first son was John. early in the 15th century. after a few years' residence. NEW YORK FIRST GENERATION The Purdy family were seated in York. He left England in 1632. He married Eliz- abeth Ogden. His wife. and. his house and eight acres of land. 1595.

ALLIED FAMILIES coate. Long Island. on a bay opposite Corlear's Hook. He followed thoroughly in the footsteps of his father. 1709. Jonathan I." He was ever devoted to the interests of the Episcopal Church till his death. He had seven sons and four daughters: Joseph I. he was Vestryman and Warden of Rye Church and was also member of the Colonial Legislature as late as 1743. Hackaliah. who married Sarah Budd. Sylvanus Purdy's residence (1870). Samuel I. Joseph. . of Wallabout. and Joshua. Francis 11. where some of his de- scendants settled. was appointed "to see to building a house of worship. and which lay on both sides of the road. great-grand-daughter of George de Rapelie* and. David I. He had continued to live on the farm which he partly inher- ited and partly bought of his father. and to finding of a minister. just south of Mr. he. Phoebe. and he owned 1. February 14. 1769. In 1637. Dan- iel I. Elizabeth. By this marriage he had three sons: Daniel of North Salem. He Aarried Mary Rapelyea. that have been known.000 acres in Cortlandt Manor. His son Daniel took up the North Salem property. In 1697.- Daniel's will was proved. THIRD GENERATION Daniel Purdy was the second son of Joseph and Elizabeth (Ogden) Purdy. *The names of George de Rapelie and Catalina Trico are the only names of the Walloon or French Colonists brought over by The New Netherland. He was one of the Patentees of Budd's Neck. His will was probated October 5. Judith. which became known as Waal-bacht or Wallabout. 1623. Mary. George de Rapelie bought the farm that long remained in the possession of his descendants. Catalina Trico. wife. John II. with four others. bought lands in North Castle.


as he was called. 1 . a faithful master. 1744. By this marriage. James Wetmore. Joshua was the last Senior Warden in the Rye Episcopal Church before the Revolution. son of Daniel. married Jonathan Horton. FIFTH GENERATION Roger. the farm. All of the name of Fowler. by William Purdy. Sept." Captain Joshua Purdy bought. "a kind husband and father. . daugh- ter of Roger Park and Charlotte Streing. known as the Bradford Farm (1870). which was given by . Capt. he was pronounced. was an influential man. He adhered to the side of the Mother Country in the great struggle. who was there. in the Episcopal Church. (2) Mary. as a man of in- fluence towards whom lenity would be advisable. where he built his house when he married Mary Park. Joshua Purdy. Magistrate. in East Chester and Westchester. This was owned. for his son Joshua. of New Haven. and for nine years there was no service. was married to Anne Elizabeth Fowler. He was buried in Bliid Brook cemetery. in 1776. Captain Joshua. and. the Purdys of Rye as the glebe burying lot. His own farm he left to his son Roger. Joshua was Warden. "recommending his release. in Rye Episcopal Church. whose will was dated. for many years. when it was burned. emanated from William Fowler. - was a prisoner at White Plains. May 15. a father to the poor. Roger: (I) Gertrude. son of Capt. and a pillar to the church. The Committee of Safety wrote August 20. daughter of Moses Fowler of East Chester. in 1637. 27." At his funeral. in 1870. supposedly. She was.7 6 by Rev. married Mary Park. . bought a farm on the old road to White Plains. he had eight daughters and one son. and highly esteemed. PURDY FOURTH GENERATION Joshua Purdy.

(2) Henry. He left three sons: Samuel. son of &kcis 11. having come there in 1679. married Daniel Haight . ALLIED FAMILIES married William Brown. (6) Phoebe. where he died. 186. married Tamar --. (5) Caleb. and gave to Dr. He re- moved to North Castle. and Joseph- THIRD GENERATION (Continued) Samuel Purdy. Daniel. died unmarried. (4) Elizabeth. He was closely associated with the church work. mar- ried John Haviland." SECOND GENERATION (Continued) Francis Purdy 11. established a distin- guished line in Rye. He was another Purdy who. A. History of Rye. (8) Susanne. (3) Susan. through his descendants. Secor . "The late David Purdy (1870) was great-great-grmdson of Joseph. Baird a11 of the matter that is con- tained in his volume concerning this branch of the Purdy family. (4) Josiah.438. (9)Roger.220. (7) Hannah. (8) Elizabeth.303.301.2og. married Mary Foster. married John Falconer. son of Francis I. His children. (6) Charlotte. married Eliibeth Miller. married George Merritt. 1871. born in Rye. married Penelope Streing (See Streing family) a t an earIy age. (7) €bra. (3) Gabriel. and ever gave assistance to the improvement of his native town. born 1 6 . (5) Ann. married Hannah Brown.where he continued to live. two years after his brother Joseph. married Josiah Fowler. married Lyon Miller. . had large proprietary rights in Rye. married Winneford Griffin. married Charity Wetmore.. five sons and three daugh- ters. Joseph st). who came to Fair- field from Concord (See Second Generation.pages 434. I 3-1 -L *See B&d. before 1700. married Joshua. were:* (I) Samuel. married Sam- uel Fowler.208.


*Baird. at the age of 85 years. His house stood clean to the road. He was one of the prominent men of the county. PURDY FOURTH GENERATION (Continued) *Josiah Purdy.Rye. by whom he had four sons and five daughters. Alethea. and figured in affairs at home and abroad. He had one son and three daughters: Seth. are not in existence. daughter of Rev. deaths. and was so adopted by the succeeding generations. History of Rye. mar- ried. above the village. Phoebe. From this marriage of Peter Fauconnier and Phoebe Purdy. of Long Island. and was known as "The Cedars. He married Phoebe Ketchum.Peter Fauconnier. marriages. FIFTH GENERATION (Continued) Seth Purdy. son of Samuel and Penelope Streing. and north of the Park Institute." . "The early vital records of Grace Church (later Christ). Charity Wetmore. He was a large proprietor. son of Josiah and wife. James Wetmore. emanate the families of Falconer of white Plains and New York." He also owned all the land between the Post Road and The Purchase (Harrison) road. owning all the land on both sides of the Post Road.died 1775. was born 1690. succeeded to all his father's estate and was living on his father's lands at the time of the Revolution. was born 1710. the eldest. births." * * * * c aFew of the towns of Westchester Co. gone. and marriages. eldest son of Pierre Fauconnier. the church having been entirely destroyed by fire during the revolution. Hannah. He married Charity Wetmore. possess any records of births. from The Cedars to Blind Brook. deaths. of the period before and during the greater part of the 18th Century. John Falconer (Fauconier) being the issue of this marriage. Falconer . was the spelling by local records at the time of John Fauconier. Hester.

where he was Justice of the Peace. He bought a farm. into the care of the sentry. who detained her a t the city gate. while wandering through the streets of that city. was noticed and recognized by friends of her husband. Daniel. She did not return. embarked for America. then as a merchant. Thence he removed to -Rye. and an inn keeper. but succeeded in reaching England. Meanwhile. purchasing a lot in the Town Plot. 1688. establishes his identity with that of Daniel Streing Genebensis. and. in the White Plains Purchase. They settled in New Rochelle. Naturalized in England. as a student of Philosopby. Gedney. gave her child. at length. ALLIED FAMILIES - L'ESTREING FAMILY OF ORLEANS. two years old. France. made her way to London. hi wife. whither she was going in search of food. of land situated south of the Court House. in Orleans. in the city of Orleans. and was also proprietor. the refugee. a t the time of the Revocation.both were buried in the churchyard of the . who conducted her to him. she. aad one child. entered July 29. His wife died in 1722. and elder in the French Church. occurring in the matriculation book of the Acad- emy of Geneva. March 2 I. FRANCE Daniel Streing was born in 1650. He and his wife were in Paris. on the east side of Blind Brook. Baf- fled in repeated attempts to escape. where he obtained a lieutenancy io the Guards of James 11. the property of the refugee was confiscated. in pledge of her speedy return from the suburbs. his wife. till his death in 1707. and the young wife found herself destitute and alone. "The comparison of the signature of Daniel Streing. in possession of his property. 1672. with other French Protestant families. Leaving his wife there. since owned by Mr." "In 1688. He habitually wrote his name Streing. he went to Eng- land. Charlotte Lemestre. was born in 1666." && He was &gaged in the pursuit of farming.

Roger. NEW YORK The Park (originally spelled Parque) family is first known. daughter of Joseph Horton. Madame Knight gives most interesting memories of her stops in it. of Rye and White Plains. who married Horton. married Charlotte Streing in 1720. daughter of Roger 11. they had walked to New Roch- elle for divine worship. of Mamaro- neck. in this country. erected and lived in a house on land situated on the corner of The Post Road and the road to Orienta Point. Mary Park. married Joshua Purdy."-Tarbox. Those grand and simple names that cannot die.tale---tell o'er the honored names. We read the . their son. Streing's tavern (guest house) was well known. through his father-in- law. where they had attended worship since 1697. PURDY Episcopal Church at Rye. in our well filled homes. Roger Park 111. Eight generations lived there. Roger Park 11. through Roger Park." PARK FAMILY O F RYE. And proudly trace our ancient lineage. daughter of John Disbrow. by genial fires. eldest daughter of Daniel Streing and wife Charlotte. on the Post Road from Boston t o New York. Sarah i is brow) Park was the owner of one of the only two chaises seen in the town in 1753. This prop erty is now (1910) owned by the Howell sisters. became a man of wealth." Disbrow. His land lay in "Old Town Field. "Now. Previous to this. . in 1697. fourth generation. married Sarah Disbrow. son of Roger 11.





1264. Threadneedle Street." Pierre Fauconnier was among these and went to London. Threadneedle Street. FAUCONNIER. represented by Faucon de la Gondalie. -FAUCONNIER FAMILY ARMS: . 1600. 1569. 16oo. department de la Vienne. to leave their native country. following the king into Italy. SECOND GENERATION Jean Fauconnier. rirnont6 in Baudoine de Faucon. He doubtless received his educa- tion in London. March 23. "the city of refuge. ISLE DE FRANCE From careful research we deduce the following: The family of Fauconnier. he and his wife Judith were natur- alized in The Temple. is to be traced through the line of the ancient and noble one of that name. and to accept the hos- pitality freely 'extended by England. whose earliest ancestry follows that of the department de la Vienne. of Tour- raine. Isle de France. Church of the Refugees. FIRST GENERATION Pierre Fauconnier. Isle de France. son of Pieqe Faucomier and Judith. London. and attained his majority in the city of his . Later on. au chateau de Beaudreau. L'en- cloitre. chev- alier de Saint Louis. was baptized in The Temple. March 23. his wife. London. Time and foresight had enabled many families of distinction and possessed of large estates to convert the latter into portable wealth. In the middle and latter part of the 16th century. the hottest persecution of the Huguenots was raging in Paris and its vicinity.

THIRD GENERATION Pierre. 1600." where he established a flourishing commercial business. knows that commerce has no better nor more faithful agents than those of Martinique and St. "Whoever knows the merchants of the Pretended Reformed Religion. son of Jean Fauconnier and Madeleine de la Touche. Pierre was one of the sons of this marriage. he had married Mlle. ALLIED FAMILIES people's refuge." . Christ- opher and St."* He. Domingo. be- coming "one of those leading merchants who had extensive transactions between the isiands of Martinique. took out letters of denization in England. As a Huguenot capitalist. St." had large landed properties there. de Villeneuve de Puichgru en Angenois de Guienne. London. 1630-1667. and lived not only in comfort. like many of the rest. where he lived and where his children were *An historian of the Romish faith wrote. in the Island of Martinique. was associated with his father in commercial pursuits in Angouleme. but luxury. Limoges. for often and lively were the discussions among those who frequented the Coffee houses in the French quarters. His own wise coun- sel eventually directed him to return to "la belle France. Soho Square and St. No doubt the subject of emigration to America somewhat occupied his mind. Then. refug6e en Martinique. Giles. over the relative advan- tages of reaching the northern or southern colonies. Christopher. again. whose family of The Grand Pre de la Touche. She was connected with the family of the Beauharnais of Mar- tinique. a t any time. It has not been found that Jean. abate. Madeleine de la Tou- che. and their own towns of Poitiers. sooner or later. he must have cherished the hope that the persecutions in France would. Angouleme and other places. She was daughter of Pierre de La Touche and wife Jeanne. acquired some fortune.

and English. and was a writer of French poetry. In some parts of France. The descendants of the Ancienne Noblesse of France. 1704. among the Refugees. France. who also belonged to a Huguenot family of distinction." "Doors of escape speedily opened to the sufferers. 1658. were the silken threads in the woof of society in the "New World. He married Anne de la Forcade. lost to France at this time. New Jersey. and parted company without the slightest offence. FAUCONNIER born. nearly 500.age. drank together. he was engaged in forwarding supplies to the troops . Eng- land was foremost in the offers of hospitality. French. the one to go to mass. and served as Lieutenant on the Continent. and became a scholar. was born in Tours. promising let- ters of denization under the Great Seal of England t o all dis- tressed Protestants. But the smouldering ashes of Huguenot persecution which had lain dormant for a half century. when he was put down as iifty years of . ate together. the other to attend preaching. writing and speaking perfectly Latin. from about 1630-1665. he obtained a commission in the Commissariat. about 1681. a t the great age of gr years or more. under the Duke of Marlborough. again rose to hottest flames.000. he was at least that age. Sismondi computes the number of best citizens. there had existed a better feeling be- tween the adherents of the Catholic and Protestant religions. about 1749. from the religious perse- cutions. side by side. After the Peace. for if we believe the Census of New York. He was educated in London. Early in life. younger son of Pierre Fauconnier and Anne de la Forcade. when those of the two faiths lived. and died in Hackensack. his wife." FOURTH GENERATION Pierre Fau'ionnier. in a perfect understanding. enjoying each other's society.

April 16. Louis died. Louis. 1685. was baptized in the same church. Isaac. born in Tours. was baptized. and the advantages of trade between it and the Amer- ican Colonies. Naval *Pierre Pasquereau's son. April 4. in Tours. his wife. and Madeleine manied a second husband. were all naturalized. in The Temple. Phiiippe Gendron. landed in New York. he came often and long to America. 1686. and in the time of William and Mary. in the same church. . the Battery. 1685. a banker. he was so frequently in America that he became intimate with all the leading men of the Prov- ince of New York. soon after. On the 3rd of May. and being Chief of Staff and Secretary of Lord Cornbury. June 24. to his later advantage. being. Madeleine. daughter of "Pierre Pas- quereau and Madeleine Housaye. their first child. Louis. Pierre Fauconnier. and came with him and three sons t o South Carolina. 1684. married Madeleine Chardon. These writings brought him into notice of the Ministry. and Charleston. Pierre and Mad- eleine were naturalized April 4. New York. He is believed to have been a native of Tours. 1702. born in London. Threadneedle Street. and four servants. the first son. and. 1685. Visiting his relatives in Martinique. He married. Church of the Refugees. had three sons: Louis. Louis Pasquereau and Madeleine. Pierre. he wrote a pamphlet on the resources of that island. and one son Charles. Long before Queen Anne came to the throne. where he took a prominent place as a merchant of Bos- ton. from the frigate Jersey. leaving the eldest son. who was residing in Paris at the time of the Revocation. daughter of Pierre Chardon. with wife. where they. Fort George. Pierre Fauconnier soon played a very large part in affairs. Madeleine Pasquereau. in England. He fled to England. entered into residence in the Governor's quarters. his wife. successively. and an Elder in the French Church of that city. M a y 13. emigrated to Massachusetts. Peter. ALLIED FAMILIES in Boston. On this duty. London. four children. born 1666.

It consisted of 130. but merely that of speculators." He retained this interest till ApriI 10. He will give any security the Right Honorable. Smith. their right in the West Patent of North Castle. to come over and settle. Mr.000 acres of rough land. He has been Naval Officer ever since I came into this Province. Sands. and on the west by the Bronx River and Manor Phillipsburg. to the number of thirty. Depeyster. And I have by experience found him a very honest man. Fau- cannier for the place of Collector and Receiver Gen. some of them very large tracts. Fauconnier and Delancy. I ever knew. and in all that are good and valuable. Cock- erill writes: "Grants of Land have been made of all the lands that could be discovered. My Lord High Treasurer." Fauconnier bought from Ebenezer Wilson and wife Mar- gery. of this Province. he is a man of very great a p plication to and diligence in business. *"I beg your Lordship's -favour for the recommending Mr.* Observation of Land Granting in New York. and it was known as "Fauconnier's West Patent. The original owners were Clarkson. and Commissioner of Revenue. they succeeded in getting several farmers of Long Island. and has taken pains to acquaint himself well with the Laws of Trade. the interest of the patentees not being that of settlers seeking homes for themselves and famiIies.when he gave it to Magdalen Valleau. 10. He is one of the best accountants. Mr. on the south by the Harrison and Rye Line. on the east by the Bedford line and Byram River. became the managing man of the enterprise. Syrns. Oct. . having other rights. among them were Fowler. "I have appointed Mr. Fauconnier one of three gentlemen to look into the state of the accounts of My Lady Bellemont." Lord Cornbury to The Lords of Trade. 1745. He. his oldest child. five shares to each. A b u t 1720. 1710. FAUCONNIER Officer of the Port of New York. Fauconnier is a pat- entee. The West Patent was bounded on the north by the Manor Cortlandt. which office he has executed with the utmost diligence. shall be pleased to require. Receiver General of New York and New Jersey. Sutton.

through their children and grandchildren. The Middle Patent lay between the Connecticut line and the West Patent. Smith. there were less than twenty-five f d e s re- maining of those who had secured their titles by purchase from the patentees' heirs. Stephen J. It shows how the far-seeing and active Faucon- nier got into the enterprises which have ever borne his name. ." The original West Patent is in the possession of David W. Delancey conveyed the remainder of his estate in the East Patent to John Peter Delancey. (about $1. The East Patent was four miles square. April 10. (3) the h c a s t e r Syms. North Salem is part of it. Smith. Magdalena Valleau. Liber H. (4) john Bard. ALLIED FAMILIES Haviland and Ogden. a New York Surgeon. (5) the Depeyster interest.60). These they secured November ro. Sutton and Fowler were made acommittee to acquire r@t and title to the lands. The titles were clouded by these 50 or 60 families. "In 1765.(I) &e Delancy. intestate. The lots had been procured (14) on a basis of 9 shillings an acre. Albany. Kensico. I 763. of Mamaroneck. Fauconnier. and what heirs were then surviving. about the boundary of North Castle. Delancey. The rights of the patentees encumbered the grounds." Deeds bearing date June 7. of the West Patent of North Castle. 1745 and Dr. 1763. Register's Office. I 734. who married Susanne VSkau. Canada and Europe. New Jersey. Pennsylvania. Peter Fauconnier had conveyed dl his right to his daughter. show who died childless.trace the family record of each patentee. These people lived on the lands for forty years without having any real title. as their successors. living in New York. Iong disputed. together with others. in 1795. "As late as March. Depeys- ter and Syms were in a suit. (2) the Clarkson. John Bard was her Executor and represented the interests of her children and heirs.276-305.

940 A c r e s P h i i p s e .* ++' e4 GT Ni nc P a ~ t n ~ r g 3 3. Schuy I e l LI * tie Nrne Pa+tneus Fdu c o n n r e r V. 0 db ''.

New York. and in part ex- changed for other lands. and one of the best Surveyors of the time. the Nine Water lots along 7 miles of the Hudson River. beautiful hand- writing of Pierre Fauconniere. Sir Edward Hyde. Volume 2. praying a confirmation of all such lands of which he is possessed." $750. . as shall be found to be in the Province of New York. Peter Fauconnier bought of William Davis and IsabeIla. New York. Peter Fauconnier and Madeleine his wife. New Jersey). for license to purchase 1. through whose hands the papers were passed. April 23. consideration. (Located here is Schralenberg Church. was named by him.400 acres." *This grant. May 25. and the Manor Lands. 1702. Fauconnier. Jan. Lord Cornbury. . an owner by trust or by pur- chase in all. 1706.* about 3. were usually very largely interested. "Hyde Park. on Staten Island." "AUof the Patents were in the small. Dec.000acres of land in Suffolk County. Beekman. Petition of P.000 acres were &owed by the English Crown to one person. 1705. "as well as all the other land in the colony of New York. 10. page 80. in part. his wife. Petition of P. 13. Volume 2. The managers. bought out by Fauconnier." in honor of his friend. Dumont. August 16. page 86. Fauconnier. which was a part of that granted to Col. praying for a patent of Sundry Tracks of land. praying a Patent of Confirmation of all such land of which he is pos- sessed on the Hackensack River. Only 64. clear. 1708. Fauconnier and others.1704. "Fauconnier purchased in The Great Nine Partners. zoo acres of land on the West Branch of the Hackens~kRiver. page 69. where this branch shall be as in New Jersey. Volume 4. Petition of P. FAUCONNIER CALENDAR OF LAND PAPERS Volume 5. in Suffolk County. now vacant. so companies were formed which evaded this law.

John Parsons were each 1-5 owners together of a large tract of land in Dutchess County. of a certain tract of land. Rip Van Dam. as Collector of the Port of New York.64 67. Fau- connier petitions for a final Audit on his Accounts. begun by the Society of Friends 1795. March 7. page 192. 50.720 .* 1702. volume 5. page 120. in 1706. Ashe. in the County Westchester. 19. Aug.1715. which was granted. He married a Miss Livingston. 59. Land Papers.and 1708.Volumes 4794%49. regarding goods. in behalf of him- self and rest of Grantees. Pierre Fauconnier. in letters to Henry Allaire of Martinique. Anderson and others. to him delivered.500 acres in Ame- nia. Benj. Peter Fauconnier and George Clark. Faucon- nier prays for a copy of charges against him. N. New York. 19. Warrant of Survey for Pierre Fauconnier and others for Tract of land in Dutchess County. 62. *JacobWillets was the first teacher of The Nine Partners Boarding Sc6oo1 at Washington.. and papers between him and Col. 52. that no warrant of Survey be issued upon the petition of Wm. 51. George Clark. Volume 5. Pine Plains and Washington* comprise the Tract of The Little Nine Partners. 53954. 1726. Y. Sackett lies buried there on the hill. Richard Sackett and Company were also granted 7. Richard Sackett and others. 1704. Barne Cozens. Byerly. and which was running as late as 1875. Peter Fauconnier. by the Crown to Peter Fauconnier. North-east. together. Jacob Regnier. giving full boundary of said survey. etc.Mss=. wares. Many petitions and reports connected with Peter Fauconnier's terms of office. 1729- Collection New York Historical Manuscripts. ALLIED FAMILIES Milan. Hist. Oct. 57.

Thomas See of Hempstead. of CaIeb Heathcote and J. 1729. 1719. Volume V. as Mayors of the City. with Peter Schuyler." Proved. page 393. Fauconnier is Administrator to Matthew Ling. Fauconniere is Executor to John Youngs. and prayed permission to prove that they have advertised according to law.was Lieutenant Governor till 1743. in his W ill . Then follow many depositions of prominent men that they have seen the same posted on the door of the Dutch Church at Kingston. V.owned lands in Fauconnier's Pztent. 1704. Peter Fauconnier of New York is made Ex- ecutor to Elias Boudinot. 1708-28. page 3. at Huntington. On file in Court of Appeals. October. Fauconnier and others. Page 43. opponent of Van Dam. Page 272. 1716. August 27. Will of Lancaster Syms. Page 209. Ab- stract Wills. and they are empowered to sell his lands in the Colony of New York. and. applied to next session of Legislature for leave to introduce a bill for the partition of certain tracts of land in the counties of Albany and hster. Long Island. FAUCONNIER ABSTRACT OF WILLS. to act for his wife Elizabeth. Page 433.these my friends are to divide the same. George Clark. "My dear friends Adolphe Phillipse and Peter Fauconnier are to be my Exs. 1744. . VOLUME 11. Vol. in case of any dispute. Volume I.. Albany. Van Cortlandt. Genealogical and Biographical Records. 1706. Bickly was Attorney General of New York and was also Re- corder during the terms. Peter Fauconnier was made Executor to May Bickly. owned lands to amount of 50 acres in Peter Fauconnier's Patent there. Volume IV. John Lyon. of Viginia. Jacob Conckling speaks of his lands that he bought of Peter Fauconnier. 1739. NEW YORK HISTORICAL SOCIETY.

and he onIy took advantage of his opportunities. Colonial Secre- tary and Receiver General under the a-tion of Lord Cornbury. . He applied an excellent education and a vast experience to unremitting industry. the Chief Justice of the Province. Much of Peter Fauconnier's furniture. his particular freinds being: Captain Lancaster Syms. That with every other man of note in the Colonies he speculated in land patents is true. He filled almost every great office with ability. New York. three stories. Peter Fauconnier was an example of a type of man most fit to advance Colonial expansion and to forward civilization in a new country. he aided in bettering the condition of a colony. The house stood gable-end to the street. while. CoIoneI Heathcote. but land was to be had for the asking. painted in London. Under heads of families living in that Ward. four rooms to a story. he seized every opportunity to better his own condition." Peter Fauconnier's house stood on the east side of Broadway. Secretary to to the Council. 1728. that his field of action was beyond the sea.* *Extract from a Monograph on Pierre Fauconnier. He saw. Peter Loew. Baltheus Bay- ard. r intimately associated with every man of note' "Peter F a u c o ~ i e was in the colonies of New York and the Jerseys. Esquire. just below Trinity Church. His old clock is in the possession of one now living in Lexington. enthusiasm and exactitude never Bagged or failed. Richard Green. They lived on "The Broad Way. Gabrielle Minneville and others. at the same time. A very beautiful miniature. to which he was greatly attached. ALLIED FAMILIES Peter Fauconnier lived in the West Ward. With splendid courage. or on pubfic &airs. is in the possession of a lady in New York. The accompanying portrait is a reproduction of this miniature. early in life. his zeal. and was buried there. in which he had cast his fortunes. and whether it was writing poetry or pamphlets on Colonial Trade. as well as all of his papers. Thomas Hunloke. It was built of red brick. are found with him Peter Bayard. Roger Monpesson. is in the possession of some of his descendants at this present time. set with diamonds. This clock was made by Alexander Hog& in London. and Rip Van Dam. as did all other influential men of that day. Massachusetts. Jeremiah Bass. Pierre Fauconnier suppos- edly died at his estate in Hackensack. Several of the rooms were handsomely tiled and had much carved wain- scotting. by Arthur Sandys.


Judge Bard came here in 1706. married Peter Valleau and had: (a) Anne. John was the father of Samuel. He became a very eminent physician in this country and died in 1821. and retired. Peter and John. married David Stout. Dr.(e) Theodore. married Eliza- beth . married Dr. New York and Philadelphia. He had married his cousin Mary Bard. 1734. In pkson he was commanding. died 1760. a t a great age. John Bard married Susanne Valleau. consisting of 13. 23. Madeleine Pasquereau: . Volume VIII. died in New York. all of whom were by his only wife. (g) Susanne. married Dr. t o Dr.* at Christ Church. a t Hyde Park. his portrait tells us. without inviting the charge of corruption. 1721.000 acres with nine miles of frontage on the River. Magda- lena as she was called in the family. honoured and respected. Treasurer-General Province New York. He was intimately associated with Col. New York. 11. 1737. and. married Lucius Lozier. Y. Feb. Philadelphia. a t The Temple. John Bard. married Elizabeth . (c) Magdelena. His constitutional strength was enormous. mar- ried in New York. John Bard came into possession of a great estate on the Hudson. and his mental grasp as powerful as his capacity for continuous labor. buried in St. Chester.(I) Susanne Madeline. and then stud- ied in Euro*. had two sons. Livingston. born in London. 1744. Jan. Samuel Bard. FAUCONNIER FIFTH GENERATION Pierre Fauconnier left six children. Pe~sylvania. Index Conspectus. Their son Samuel graduated a t Columbia College in 1760. Refers for Peter Fauconnier." *National Encyclopedia American Biography. London. (b) Margaret. who was grand-daughter of Peter Fauconnier. N. (f) Fauconnier. Page 209. Threadneedle Street. . 1685. (d) Peter. born in New York. baptized 13 May. a gentleman to his fmger tips. Lancaster. Jamb Church. 1768. in features very handsome. By this marriage Dr. Hyde Park. Pe~sylvania. Kearney.

and the eldest daughter.erties from his father. who followed the law of France. Pierre and Peter passed many days and nights in the fine old home of Josiah Purdy. . in the inter- marriage of these two families. at its close. by a first wife. d of Rye. Young Peter went there and returned - to New York. New York. threw the families of Purdy and Faucon- nier in close social relations. came to New York. naturally would call his sons and grand- sons to that island. to spend some time in the Antilles Islands. a lengthy friendly suit in equity before the Council to settle the boundaries of their grants of lands in mTestchesterCounty. which. by Phoebe Purdy. 1746. Pierre Fau- cannier's grandmother. This friendlysuit. and family ties continued to draw them. Dec. his father and mother. with others. Pierre Fauconnier (the father) had had. "the eldest son receiving his portion at the age of 21 years. whither business. the custom long prevailed of sending their sons. Among the French Huguenot merchants of New York City. resulting. having been a native of Martinique. baptized 24 June. 1702. and was active in business affairs with his father. daughter of Seth Purdy and Phoebe Ketchum and granddaughter of Josiah Purdy and Charity Wetmore. Peter receivd large prop . Trinity Church. where Seth and his f a d y resided. ALLIED FAMILIES FIFTH GENERATION (Continued) (2) Pierre (Peter). when she mamed. 1686. New York. at the Temple. he married Phoebe Purdy of Rye. de la Touche. social. Mlle. Late in life. begun in 1734 and extending over several years. upon the completion of their business education there. Threadneedlestreet. overlapped each other. by the records of the Surveyor-General. where he continued to live. with Pierre Fauconnier and Madeleine." Peter Fauconnier Ieft two sons--William. and John. born in London.

New York. went to Martinique and probably died there. Pierre Faucon- nier provided liberally for his children during his lifetime and died intestate. married 1st Dr. set apart by the English Crown for the French Huguenots. Rev. married John Sweeney. (6) Andrew Fauconnier. Rector of Old Christ Church. . married 1st Hon. born in London supposedly and baptized there. born in Roscommon. further records lacking.. when Peter Faucon- nier associated himself with Trinity Church. Dr. Rohert Asseton. 2nd Rev. Y. daughter of Wrn. SIXTH GENERATION . Dutchess Co. 2nd Theophilus Caille. came to America In 1784. was active in mercantile and other affairs. . I 785. an English physician of Philadelphia. Ruth. FAUCONNIER (3) Anne Madeleine. eidest son of Peter Fauconnier. mar- ried Hannah . John KearsIey. 1739. Catherine. (5) Jeanne Fauconnier. are found Pierre and . SEVENTH GENERATION Catherine. William Fauconier. Philadel- phia. had issue: Josiah. born in London. Philadelphia. since. N. . of Carmel. born in New York. Rector of Old Christ Church. This church tempor- arily ceased to exist soon after this date. Robert Jenny. Ireland. born in New York. Fauconier and Hannah-. (4) Theodore Fauconnier. 3rd . under the Heads of families of that shurch. of The Council. ' Hannah. .. Archibald Cummings. She and her three husbands are buried in the chancel of that church. supposedly bap- tized in one of the several churches there. The last two children are supposed to have been baptized in The French Church. Madeleine Fauconnier as late as 1724.

The Declaration was read in front of the Court House on the 9th of July. tenderest look that can shine from a woman. White Plains at once became the seat of debatable . throughout her life. 1747. A company of fififty-four able bodied men was formed in White Plains. she was compelled to leave the home. a position in the community of more than usual influence. happiest. The conflict with the British seemed rapidly approaching. was born Dec. and she held. were married November g. with her two young children. Where a father was a deter- mined loyalist. 1776. Many years did the walls of the old house echo to the cries and laughter of the numerous babies. John Fauconier and Anthony Miller. and often divided the family. 1771. heaven gives its best gift in a good wife. 1775. by Rev. and flee. Rye. daughter of Roger Purdy and wife. the sons were equally zealous whigs. Isaac Hatfield. by John Thomas. He was educated at the Church School of Rye. where they started life together in the oldest house in the village. This enlist- ment was September 13. and soon entered into. John Fauconier brought his young wife to White Plains. Among the officers were James Varian. He and Elizabeth Purdy. of Rye and Eastchester. T o man. for protection in the home of her father a t Rye. for White Plains had answered the call of her country. and so was John Fauconier blessed in Elizabeth Purdy. Y. Ephraim Avery. ALLIED FAMILIES SIXTH GENERATION John Fauconnier. In the early years of her married life. She was the daughter of a good mother. Elizabeth Fowler. which was under The Propagation Society of the Church of England. She was a woman of strong character and many virtues. 18. and enjoyed the respect and affection of all for many miles around. son of Peter Fauconnier and Phoebe Purdy. into whose eyes the fond mother looked the sweetest. N. and of such are good wives made.


1648. and Washington's headquarters in the Miller house. Thomas' division as captain. to White Plains. He returned. FAUCONNIER ground. as in Various other characteristics. Massachu- setts. This was in 1684.* son of the latter. and Gen. settled on a stretch of land in White Plains. as headquarters. Connecticut. removed to Fairfield. and at once repaired and enlarged his home on Broadway. In 1644. on which he found standing a small log house. His son William was among the first proprietors of Rye. Pierre Fauconnier. After his release. of Concord. a s early as 1684. but. John Fauconier had served through- out the war. he re-enlisted in Gen. To this was added the following land. the village took on new business interests. Jersey. Lauzan made his headquarters in the John Fauconier house. gave this to his son. Samuel. This house was rebuilt by Dan Brundig. The British headquarters were in the Fauconier house. During the summer of 1781 the French h y encamped in the district between Greenburg and White Plains. he greatiy resembled his grandfather. son of John Brundig of *William Odell acquired title and interest in the White Plains Pur- chase and. In this. on the outskirts of the village. No section of the country had been more harassed and trampled upon than White Plains. and nowhere were there more fearful deeds perpe- trated. .a certain William Odell or Odd. "which stood on Broadway. and a new Court House was built. with his young family and slaves. and continued actively in service. immediately after the war. by the rebels as well as by the British.." the centre of the village. The little house showed marks of having been built by some early refugees. Sam Odell. which had so long been at the mercy of the contending forces. . near Lake St. and on one beam was the date. and was confined six months on the Prison Ship.

skillets and teapots. and a heap of stones near the Street. south fifty three degrees. with other culinary necessities. Burnett. was the purchase of it by John Fauconnier. This very oldest part must have had a thatched roof A d wooden chimney. flat-irons. and small windows. his excellency. near Lake St. With the exception of what was baked in the big Dutch Oven in the outer kitchen. granted letters patent t o Daniel Brundage. It served many purposes. On the g r a t dresser were rows of polished pewter plat- ters and vessels. On a table. This was the east end of the Fauconier house. was appor- tioned by the Councii to him. hung the cranes. while from the chimney's spacious throat. The old relic part had all the marks of extreme age. . and there much of the home life centred." . as it. around which were hung the warming pans. Wm. lower rooms. west forty three chains. as Broadway was then laid out. laid away on the shelves of the great oak press. on the Festival of The Annunciation the annual rent of twenty shiIlings and six pence for every one hundred acres. large central beam in the low studded. the cooking was done before or in its cavernous fireplace. as it was in most of the colonial houses of the country. were the . It stood. well covered with clay to prevent its burning. of Rye and White Plains.* in 172I. and containing one hundred aad ninety five acres or more. hooks and trammels. with its accompanying acres. a t the time of the application made by various men for apportionments in White Plains.' *Upon the 13th of March. as it was known for over a hundred years. 1721. pots. Following close after. near by. The living room or farm kitchen was the kingdom of the Fauconier house. "all that tract of land in White Plains. beginning at a small white ash stake standing on the East Side of the long meadow brook and runs thence. with large chimney and low sloping lean-to roof. while. on Broadway. The Patentee yielding therefore. Dan Brundage's ownership of the oldest house of White Plains. were piles of linen. ALLIED FAMILIES Rye.


with flint and tinder box. and held various offices as clerk and supervisor. for these were the days before even matches. which were grown on grandfather Fauconier's farm. and then some of them went to New York to be in the families of the grandchildren. 50. The outer kitchen. kept in secret among some of the Tory families. and is now encased in what makes the house known as No. Rye. in its spacious chimney place. and made the call to Rev. He was a man of wealth and high social standing. there are none of the early records left. There were four rooms on each floor in the main house. had for her servants the grandchildren of her grand- father's slaves. Sept. and lived and died among them. in' New York. a t White Plains. which latter office he continued to sustain till within a year of his death. for this house was noted for its social gatherings of friends and relatives. . the Purdys among them. FAUCONNIER inevitable brass candlesticks. Alex Hunt. and of watching her grand-mother. the county over. where there was always to be found a huge log fire. Richard Moore. He freed his slaves. Daniel Park. Kensico Avenue. to say nothing of electric lights. The records had all been burned. John Thomas. had a large room over it. The compilers' mother has often told of her visits from New York. and except for a few family records. 5. John Fauconier became a leader in his town. the old homestead was taken down. in which were the loom and the spinning wheel. The jolly good times of this room were frequent. living on his patrimony. Joshua Purdy. There had been no church building for several years. and carding the wool and the linen. Peter Jay. when New York was a slave state. "to her grand- father's. James Wetmore. The family silver was kept in an inner room in the main house. were the Wardens and Trustees of Grace Episcopal Church. In 1888." This same lady. 1787. as the church had been burned in the first year of the war.John Fauconier. (step-grand-mother) moving gracefully up and down at the loom.

in time for breakfast with some one of his children or grandchildren. and reach New York. eccentric. ALLIED FAMILIES John Fauconier remained in the Episcopal Church till Methodism ms firmly established. He was noted for his ppen-handed as well as open-hearted hospitality. Minot Mitchell. There were no children by this marriage which was a most happy one. John Fauconier was an exemplary man. - was active in every project to benefit the town and county. remembered among the villages for years. on its wall back of the pulpit. and that he was a graceful and fearless rider. who settled in White Plains in I 806. liberal. on Broadway. he married Peninah Sands. daught6r of -ds. Numerous were the witty remarks ofhis. a good citizen. he would start from his home early in the morning. withal'. giving largely of his purse. when he became one of its followers and so continued. Elizabeth Purdy (and the mother of his eight children).. a man whom threats could not intimidate nor. that he was a man of ability and an important personage in the community where he lived nearly all his long life. as far down as Bond Street.Battery. East Broadway. and faithful to his coun- try's call. Altogether. In the old Methodist church.. we can readily persuade ourselves. whom he named as executor in hi will. of Sands Point. and . a pillar of the church. is to be found the following: "John Faucwef . When he was fifty-three years of age. was his most intimate friend. . as well as his time and strength." "Old residents and members of his family remember him as a tall man of majestic appearance and agreeable manners. Sound in the Scriptures. for it can well be said of him that he was a devoted husband and father. He. or the. died.flatterers cajole. T o ears later. devout.. Long Island. enjoyed a fire- side chat with his neighbor and a roadside joke. his wife. Many times.


locally called Fau- coneer. His name appears on sundry pay rolls in an order dated Aug- ust I. FAUCONNIER JOHN FALCONER'S WAR SERVICES DURING REVOLUTIONARY PERIOD "War Department. Arthur Sandys (Sands). through the Valleau-Bard line. *Fauconnier.through papers of Peter Faucon- nier in the possession of Mr. Revolutionary War. His name appears on receipt rolls dated August 17. Many examples of such di erences are found at this time in the records. five removes. Revolutionary War.letters from him to the compilers. "Washington. not materially affectin the sound. Pennsylvania. which directs Colonel Thomas to pay Mr. The records show that John Falco served in Lieutenant Colonel Thaddeus New York Militia. Westchester County. . 1785. John Falconer the wages due to certain subscribers for militia service performed in the year 1777 under thc command of the said John Falconer." Much confirming information regarding the Fauconnier (*Falconer) family is given. New York. January 17. 1785. which shows that he received in full for s e ~ c e fors the years 1779. Variations in form of name. 1785. and September 29. as well as in personal interviews. written by Record clerks Falconer. in. Z were considered inconsequent. Sands is descended from Peter Fauconnier. "The Adjutant General's Office. " It is shown by the records of this office that John Falconer served as an ensign in Colonel Thomas Thomas's Regiment.. Mr. Militia. 1780 and 1781. and of these recorded variations having been adopted by the families. 1910. Bethle- hem.

who died A f i . Old Methodist Church Yard. ye brave old-trees. so tall and grand.Long Island. Mr. was second wife of John Falconer. 1851. 55 yrs. g. ae. 183~-ae. 83 yrs." "Anne. In Rural Cemetery.. of Plymouth. Judge John Thomas. ALLIED FAMILIES The Sands family in this country date back to Mr. James Sands. 7 mths. which stand Like sentinels. 1851. is from this line. daughter of John Sands. ae 50 yrs. Othniel Sands. Major Thomas Thomas. 22. White Plains. 1798. married Abigail. Beneath your shade." "Matthew Vogel.. 1831 ae. wife of Matthew Vogel. wife John Falconer died April 6. and near these graves?" . Watching the camp where rest our braves. as well as in church and town affairs. was very active in Westchester County. Did Washington give his command. 8. his daughter Peni- nah (called Ruma). Massachusetts. "John Falconer who died June 24. 83 yrs. daughter of John Falconer. -p- "Pminah. 22 days. Their son. of Sands Point." -- "Tell me." .. died Jan. 6 days He was a faithful man and feared God above many.. 6 mths. 11 mths. These men and John Falconer were all socially intimate." "Elizabeth. of Sands Point. wife of J u h ~Fakoner D. Dec. of Rye.

buried at Woodlawn. FAUCONNIER SEVENTH GENERATION John Falconer and Elizabeth Purdy his wife. ried Dr. born December 10. and soon after became identified with New York City.. (3) Roger. Nancy Stevens. born October 24. 'had issue: {I) David. born February 14. died December 23. Connecticut. 1868. His presence. born March 22. wit and humor. 1774. died March? 1838. 6. died 1890. 1858. In early life he was fond of gaiety and pleasure. Kathrine Fayerweather. The ministers of Christ and all Christian people were ever welcome guests a t his bountiful and spacious home. in New York. married. 1826. He diedat the age of 81. when. But it is as a Christ- ian more especially.1772. (2) Jonathan. (5)Josiah. his place was never vacant. married Robert S. born 1810. His attendance upon the public and social means of grace was proverbial. married. Issue: (i) John. mamed Rebecca Baldwin. of Bridgeport. (8) Cathrine. 1794. EIGHTH GENERATION (I) David Falconer. born 1808. 1771. died August 30. married Nov. 9. John Falconer married Sept. that his name will be remembered. 1877. in the -prime of manhood. and his r e d y way of telling an a n d o t e . and he seemed to consecrate his entire being to his God. Conn. (iii) Joseph S. of Bridgeport. died October 23. whosoever else was absent.died November 7. where he was nn active business man. born October 10. (4) Anne. (2) Jonathan Falconer. (ii) Sarah Ann. Issue: (i) i Fannie. A high tone of spiritual life took possesion of his affections. 1799. mar- . Samuel Niles. (6) William. (7) Elizabeth. Lockwood. mar- '. 183I. he allied himself to the Methodist Episcopal Church. ease of manner. 1853. made him an agreeable companion in the social circle.. 1793. Jacob Ostrom. (ii) EIiza. . 1796.

died August 24. married Rebecca Lucas. married John C. married William Smith of Mmsford . 1807. I 816. Nichols. 1801. 1833. New York. New York City. died 1838.1818. born November 7. died June 17. 1803. born April 23. 1813. daughter of John and Elizabeth Falconer. (ii) Ann. born 1775. (iv) Jane. (iii) Gilbert. married John T. 1805. born 1804. (v) David. married March 2. died. died 1898. born February 3. I ALLIED FAMILIES ried Elizabeth Jarvis. (16) George. Perrin. Vogel's farm and homestead lay between the Bouerie. born July I.1878. born June 7. .1859. 1779. died November 21. 1865. 1833. Issue: (i) Elizabeth. 1793. (vi) Maria. died 1840. (ix) Evelyne. born Septem- ber 16. married 1836. 1897. 1834. mamed. (3) Roger Falconer. Marriage Record. 1896. 1799. I 879. died. 1852. born 1810. 1843. (viii) Elizabeth. died April 25. Houston. died June 23. died. 1805. Issue: (i) Cynthia. (iii) AM. born March 20. Bleeckerand Orchard Sts.. 1877. James Renne. died November 13. 1800. born April 17. I 893. married July 3I . married ~ ' t t h e w -Vogel. died December 0. married Phebe Fisher. (vii) William B. died February 25. married Capt. born February g. Dutch Church. 1816. married. 1808. died October 24. I 777. married George Boscowen. (v) Maria. 1852. in White Plains. born 1807. mar- ried (I) William Comstock. (ii) John. born June 12. 1803. born September 3. married Harriet *Mr. married Ellen W. died. (iv)Julia Ann. died. born October 27. l'. born 1822. born April 16. died. 1834. died May 12. 1829. (v) John.(vii) Jeremiah. born August 20. died 1863. Buckmaster. 1833. born October 3.. 1814. (2) Rufus Rhoads. born November 5 . died January g. born 1818. born June 11. died January 20. 181I. married July 5. died October 29. married Orville Nash. November I I. (vi) EIiza. April 26. 1857 married Richard Hartell. 1850.* January 19. died July 6. (iv) Edward. married.1810.. 1800. married Christine Jansen. 1827. (viii) Margaret. (4) Anne. born April 19.

(7) Cathrine Falconer. Jacob (or James) Ostrom. married 1834 (?). Frederick Butterfield of Yorkshire. married Caroline M. born April 8. 1895.(iii) ' Mary. died June 24.Dr. New- burgh. died July a. 1818.1883. died March. born M a y 22. died March. niarried Dr. born 1824. of New York. June. 1831. . married Kathrine Fay- erweather. of White Plains. Issue: Caroline. I 817. married supposedly and . 1794. 1832. N. (ii) Augustus. 1830. born March I. NINTH GENERATION (b) <I) Fannie. FAUCONNIER Doane. died 1896. January 5. died March. born 1780. born Octo- ber 10. (iv) Daniel. born 1814. - I. (2) Sarah Ann Falconer (daughter of Jonathan). of Mil- / ton. N. '\ y. (5) William Falconer. Y. I i . England. (ii) Elizabeth Falconer. born October 24. died February 2 I. I 901 . NINTH GENERATION (a) (I) John Falconer (son of David). married Sophronia Lins- ly. 1820. 18%) died 1899. born 1824. 1847 (vii) Orville. had issue who are not known. Issue: (i) Sarah Ann. (6) Josiah Falconer. 1901. 1866. Jared Linsly. born 1820. married 1818. 1847. Issue: '(i) Mary. born February 22. married John Fisher. married 1858. born September 6.Falconer (daughter of Jonathan). born 1827. 1835. (iii) Anna. Conn. (ii) Kathrine. (2) Cornelia Rogers. born January 8.. Lockwood. Robert S. 1796. born I 822 . born 1780. mar- r i e d ( ~ Cornelia ) Moore.. born October 7. September 6. died 1901. . Issue: (i) John F. Y. Issue: (i) William . (v) Josiah. --. Gamage. (iv) Jacob. married Stephen Tomlinson.. of Bridgeport. 1782. 1898.

November. ... I 803. Issue: (i) Julia A. daughter of John and Dorothy (de Falconet) Buck- master. (ii) Charles G. Issue: (i) Anne Eliza. 1836. (5) Maria Falconer (daughter of Jonathan). (ii) Christina Jane.. died ~ z r u a 2. ' (ii) Richard Jarvis. Issue: (i) Jonathan. married. born 1833. 1834. Falconer (son of Jonathan). married April. 1793. born April 23. Orange County. William Cornstock. 1808. (7) Julia Ann Falconer (daughter of Jonathan). 1826. 1852. born April 16. New York. 1833. married John Ten Eyck Nichols. born March 7. born March 22. both of Pine Bush. 1799. (ii) William Baldwin . Falconer (son of Jonathan). 1830. 1830. 1826. Issue: (i) Esther Ann. 1827. 1820. died in New Or- leans. Issue: (i) Minnie C. 1842. Issue: (i) Wil- liam Baldwin. at New Prospect. born October 8. born September 16. Elizabeth Jarvis. married March. (ii) son who married and had sons. 1832. Ellen Whitfield Buck- master. . (ii) Edward. I 832. born Novem- ber 3. (iii) Fanny Ostrom. born 1832. died 1898. Issue not known. 1883. 1910. living in New Orleans. 1803. New York. born No- vember 25. r ALLIED FAMILIES ! (3) Joseph S. Rufus Rhoads. hied June 17. born October 27. NINTH GENERATION (c) --\ (I) Tynthia Falconer (daughter of Roger). married March 2. born April 25. (6) William B. 1805. Issue: ! (i) Josephine. married November I. born Septem- ber 3. (4) John Falconer (son of Jonathan). Orange County. born April 18. born 1834. Christina Jansen. born April I.r ~ 1893.1848. 1801. died 1858. born January 10. Maria married 2nd 1847. married 1st March 30. Edward Smith. (2) Gilbert Falconer (son of Roger).

business man. and other children. born October 3. ( 4 ) JJane Falconer Vogel* (daughter of Anne Falconer).(son of Anne Falconer). 1893. 2nd 1835. born February 14. ' Married 1st 1823. born 1835. JAKE FALCONER PERRIH. (4) ~ a A dFalconer (son of Roger). by diligence. born November 7. mamed Margaret Culberton McLean. married. and Christian gentleman. Jane Falconer Perrh. Issue : tree daughters. born July 1. 1844. married 1836. (3) Ann Vogel (daughter of Ann Falconer). and. 1807. born March 20. dEd January 20. . (5) Jeremiah Falconer (son of Roger). mar- ried. 1805. born 1809. (2) John Vogel . the oldest member of the Daughters of the American Revoh- tion. and a daughter. 1802. s s u e : (i) Benjamin. (iv) Caroline Boscowen . (3) Edward Falconer-(son of Roger). married Novem- *DEATHOF MRS. married Rebecca Lucus. died 1909. 1814. NINTH GENERATION (d) - (1) Elizabeth (daughter of Anne Falconer and Matthew Vogel). George Hartell. He began hi business career as a real estate operator. He has long been associated with the interests of the Methodist Episcopal -% Church in New York of which he is an ardent supporter. Issue: (i) Edward. born April 7. who was an aide-de-camp . John Schuyler. and a granddaughter of John Falconer. born 1804. mamed 1820. (iii) EIizabeth . supposably had issue. William Henry Falconer has been iden- tified with New York City as a citizen. (v) Anne.1830. Issue : (i) Isaac . born June 11.-MTS. George Boscowen. in- tegrity and discrimination has had the gratification of seeing his business grow to satisfactory proportions. for over half a century. Issue: (i) Winiam Henry. 1811. (ii) Mary .

born Sep- tember 21.~dclress. 1849. born May -1. of Generd Washington. New York. Harriet Doane. Pe&n was also a direct descendant of the French Hugtencits. Five other houses in the neiqhborhood Fad heen burned by the wen who were incensed becau~eof the draft order. died January 20.. when the mob came-to her home. Mrs. Perrin. ALLIED FAMILIES ber 11. 1547. born April 3. Stephen's Church. (iv) Mary Falconer. and devoted much of her time to the care of sick and wounded. 22. 1845 . George Nash. 1542. (7) Orville Vogel (son of Ann Falconer). leaders of the Protestant party in France during the middle of the sixteenth century. a mob surrounded her house in Forty-ninth St. Mrs. New York. married April 6. Issue : George. (ii) Ada Cornelia. born 1818. Perrin was devoted to her country and was a most courageous woman. died August 24. (v) Frederick. 1879. fearlessly went out amonq the men and demanded to be heard. born 1840. 1850. Jan. In 1863. Perrin leaves five cbildr~n. 1856.. 1848. born June 9. born December 21. 37 East Sixty-fourth St-.-Tribune. Tn the exciting times of the war she made clothes for tEe Union wldiers. (5) Maria Vcgel (daughter of Ann Falconer). 1833. and the recult was that the wen cheered her and dispersed at the end of the . 1839. last Friday. (6) George Vogel (son of Ann Falconer). Perrin. Her maiden name was Jane Falconer Vogel. died at her home. She had lived in this city all her life :s%e was familiar with early New York and was intimately acquainted with the frmilies prominent in New York a half century ago. born July 28. (iii) Jared L. Married Feb- ruary 3. Issue : George. She will be buried in Woodlawn. Sbe was horn in Bowling Green. Perrin was eiebty-three years old when she died. . Issue: (i) John Corby. Mrs. with the intention of setting fire to it. married 1838. Mrs. died August 23. 1890. 1847. born March 3. (ii) Anna Falconer. Cornelia Moore. She delivered a lonc and patriotic soeech. No. at St. at the time of the drafting of men for the Civil War. wben there wac so mvch excitement in this city. John C. The funeral will take place to- morrow from her b o r e and will he private. 1891. Mrs. in one of the old marble-front hoilses v~hichtoday face Battery Park. Issue : (i) James. 1893. 1850. born August 26.


John Forsyth. (2)JCatherine Fisher (dAghter of Catharine Falconer). B. Gamage. born Octo- ber 3. married 0. Stephen Tomlinson. 1856. TENTH GENERATION (a) (1)'Caroline Falconer (daughter of John). (ii) Caroline M. married Williams. Clarence Hill Kelsey. (iv) Louise. Issue: (i) Elijah John. born July 31. 1885. an eminent physician during a long life in New York City and a man of purest and most exalted character. Illinois. married Jennie Odell. born January I. Dr. a gentle and noble man whose presence was a joy. (vii) James. 1850. Frederick Butterfield of Yorkshire. (v) Thomas. married. 1847.7. Potter. NINTH GENERATION (f) (I) John Falconer Fisher (son of Catharine Falconer). of La Salle. mar- ried Henry A. married December I. (v) Wilford. 1840. (ii) Elizabeth Baldwin. born Septembei. England. Caro- line Thurston. of Bridgeport. married June 6. McLain. Jared Linsly. 1878. born April 4. married Janu- ary 5. born January 19. born October 10. Kelly and had children. (iv) Jared . . (viii) Sophia (or Sophronia). 1845. of Bend Dam. married Ellen M. I 858. 1881. married 1834. 1839. Connecticut. 1815. born March I. (iii) Jared Linsly. mazed Caroline M. 1813. born November 4. married Robert B. Issue: (i) Mary Linsly. (iii) William . married November 12. married June. Wisconsin. 1836. FAUCONNIER NINTH GENERATION (e) (I)' ~ a r yFalconer (daughter of William). The above children were born in New York City. (ii) Elizabeth . Issue: (i) Jbhn. (vi) Kathrine. born October g. 1815. Bogardus. 1842.. married.

He successively went to Philadelphia. New York.1855.William Steele* of Brooklyn. Clifford Rennard.. married December 3. married John Townshend. 1858. 1845. TENTH GENERATION (b) (I) Anna Falconer Ostrom (daughter of Fannie Falconer). Issue: (i) Anna Elizabeth. 3 (2) James Augustus Ostrcm (son of Fannie Falconer). where he married in 1801. being wounded and lamed twice. was within sight. of New Orleans. Ann Vaughan Mason.&ockwood (daughter of Sarah A. 1841. and Orange County. J . New York.(ii) Mary Lockwood. (iv) Ben. He mamed Sarah Wisner.died 1881. . August 29. He also left one d a u g h by his firat rife. and the family underwent much persecution a t this time. (iii) John . where the first conflict between the Covenanters and the Royalists of Charles I1 took place. by Scott in Old Mortality. (iv) Ira. landing a t New Castle. married January. Issue: (i) James Augustus. Her father served as Lieutenant all through the Revolution. (ii) Fredrick. born June 23. 1848. Hamil&.1889. one of whom was our subjec Williim was born December 17. married 1853. *William Steele was descended from one William Steele.of the Steele homestead.Sands.(iii) Fannie Wheeler. (iii) Edward. Issue : Mary. born July 6. assisting in the defence of North Point. 1892. (vi) Annie Currie. (v) William . Issue: (i) Fannie. This William was born there. near Glasgow. Falconer). who died in Baltimore. (ii) Henry.George W. of Strath- . (2)iSarah Ann+Lockwood (daughter of Sarah A.Mary Edwards. Delaware. Fal- coner). born September 19.married November 7. died 1887.. born 1864. and belonged to an old Covenanter family. born in Bucks County. Loudon Hill. This William came t o 3 America in 1792. (ii) Eliza. Scotland. haven. married August 17. William Steeie had five children. 1771. ALLIED FAMILIES Issue: (i) Sarah Kate 'Falconer.Robert Henry'Neville. TENTH GENERATION (c) (I) 'Mary F. New York. Pennsylvania.1812. in the region so well described . born 1859.

1869. New York. married . 1875. born September 18. born August 23. Issue: George C.1877 . Issue: (i) Annie Elizabeth. 1884. died April 5. Issue: (i) Blanche. (ii) Frank. born November 27. born December 20. Missouri. 1882.(iv) Sarah Falconer. (2)JEsther A. New Jersey. born December 17. of St. married December 5. FAUCONNIER (3). Lizzie Miller. (iii) Maria Katherine. !t died January I 8. 1898. born September 30. mar- t ried Caroline 6 Atherton. (2) * Christina Jane Falconer (daughter of John).i (5) Josiah Lockwood (son of Sarah A. born August 22. (ii) Josephine Falconer. Andrew Roe. Issue: (i) Claude P. mar- ried Julia A. 'i. 1876. (ii) Robert Lockwood. I TENTH GENERATION (d) f (I) Jonathan Falconer (son of John). in Montclair. in West Orange. 1871. .1902. 1852. . born December 17. 1835~died 1 March 10. _Cornstock (daughter of Maria Falconer). 1864. (ii) William Baldwin. born July 27. married 1857. . Mary Ann McKinney. TENTH GENERATION (e) (I) Charles G. Falconer). 1852. 1859. James Watkins of IIlington. 1910. Falconer). born October 2.. Issue: (i) Mary A*. (ii) Robert Smith. (ii) Elizabeth R. Falconer).February 3. of Milton.. 1868.. Marvel J. 1867. 1860. born August 12.190 I . Joseph. Lewis. married October 25. 1874. born March / 22. Cornstock (son of Maria Falconer). i 1861. Holden. Issue: (i) Julia Cooper. (4) Daniel Eockwood (son of Sarah A. born October 23. Elizabeth Falconer Lockwood (daughter of Sarah A. born January 24. Issue: (i) John Luther. married January IS. died February 5. 1858.

). a.New York. died ':. 1874.1874. born No- vember 26. Issue: (i) Elizabeth De Hass. 1859. Au- gusta Sweeney. 1888. (iii) Bruce Mc Lean. 1885. mar- :' ried June 29. mar- ried October 13. by R q D r . Issue: (i) Howell Corby.1879. ! TENTH GENERATION (g) i (I) J William Baldwin Smith (son of Cynthia Falconer). 1873. "+arried July 3. born October 21. born 1812. Falconer (son of David). (ii) Sara Louise. 1877. ALLIED FAMILIES /-. (ii) James Madison. Issue: (i) Fannie Josephine. Martha Mann Howell. ( 2 ) Frederick M . lived in W ~ ~ i t e Plains. born July 31. Issue: d e l i n e Anna. TENTH' GENERATION (f) (I) JAnne Eliza Falconer (daughter of William B. June 19. Jean Van Houton. Perrin (son of Jane Falconer Vogel). . (iii) William Fal- honer. married January 24. married.1858. 4 TENTH GENERATION (i) (I) ~aredL. TENTH GENERATION (h) (I) William H. Issue: Laura Falconer. born July 16. married December I. r 885. New York. Rayling. Margaret C. James Madison Whitfield. at St. 1876. Andrew's Church. 1855. born August z . S e w New York. born December 17. married November. 1909. Clarence Hill Kelsey. Penin (son of Jane Falconer Vogel) . 1876. (ii) Charles Lansing. McLean. TENTH GENERATION (j) (I) Elizabeth Baldwin Tornlinson (daughter of Mary \ Falconer). Sophia K.

Henry A. descended by fourth and fifth generations from Petrus Bogardus and Sara Schoonmaker and their son Petrus who was baptized in Kingston Dutch Church. born April 10.-I 866. McLain. (iii) John Forsyth. Woods. 1901. 1861. Robert B. of Buffalo. Jennie Odell. Issue: Dorothea. S u s a n _ K . born August 8. Issue: John Falconer. TENTH GENERATION (k) (~)~Caroline M . 1888. _(iii) Robert B @ m a e d at Elm Grove. Illinois. I 720. ELEVENTH GENERATION (a) (I) Sarah Kate Falconer ButterfieId (daughter of Caro- line Falconer). . Names not known to compilers. New Jersey. Fisher). Issue: May. died May 20. Issue: John. married in Peru. (3) Thomas Fisher (son of John F. TENTH GENERATION (1) r (1). (ii) Courtland. Md. born February 3. mar- ried. lives abroad. FAUCONNIER of East Orange. 1893. Issue: (i) Louisa A. New York and Chicago. West Virginia. West Virginia. West Virginia. 1857. in Baltimore. February 7. 1910. 1893. Wheeling. November 22 . (ii) Henry Fisher. of Elm Grove.of Dinard. Fisher (daughter of John F. Issue: (i) Stephen Tomlinson.. born March 17. . Fisher). died Decem- ber 26. born May 7. born January 7. Ballard Smith. John and wife Hannah Van Vleck (nie Boyle) mar- kied about 1888. 'Bogardus. married Charles C. married March 2. 1893.. 1865. Illinois. March 27. Issue: One son. - (2) Frank and Augusta Van Vleck (nie Pierce) married Y about 1893. France. Fisher (daughter of John F. one daugh- ter. Fisher). 1886. (2Y Louisa A. married 1891. 1832.

(iii) Annie Margaret. (2) Henry Smith Steele (son of Anna Ostrom). Azelia Whitrnore. (ii) Whitrnore. 1886. Montana. Issue: (i) Mary Azelia. Sarah Lawrence Smith. Helen Rosalie Remsen. issue: (i) Elise. (iv) Azelia. 1876. Issue: (i) William. (v) Frederick Bley.born December 2. (4) Ira Steele (son of Anna Ostrom). born December 13.Annie Cume Steele (daughter of Anna Ostrom). married June 3. 1877. Walker.1866. born November 4. Ira. born Decem- ber 28. Issue: (i) William Effingham. (iv) Thomas Wickham. Long Island. Mary- land. born December 6. (ii) Ronald Keith. Ronald MacDonald Winans of New York City. (5) William Steele (son of Anna Ostrom).. (iii) Frances Sutton. 1889. married May. Issue: (i) Chauncey W. Woodruff Sutton of New York. born June 10. born May 23. (iii) Frank. born January 28. (iv) Frederick. . (iii) Edna. (iv) Richard Dickinson. (3) Edward Steele (son of Anna Ostrom). 1865. 1885. 1895. (v) Alfred Starkey. married about 1867 in New York. (ii) Annetta. 1887. lived in Babylon. 1898.(v) Fannie Sutton. married April 30. born July 5. (v) HaroId Falconer. (iii) Henry. @) ALLIED FAMILIES ELEVENTH GENEFLATION (b) (I) JFannie Steele (daughter of Anna Ostrom).marrieded(lst)Adelaide Bailey. 1910. Married (2nd) Anna B. Issue : Anna Breeze. married An- netta Bley.1885. (vi) David Vaughan. of Baltimore. (ii) Woodruff.1869. married Fredrica Govett. of Helena. now of Chicago. 1874. (iv) Azelia. died April 8. 1892. (6). born May 27. married Jessica-. 1895. (v) Harvey Steele. born March 30. married Octo- ber 3.

Lockwood). born <December 10. January 10. born June 16. 1880. 1891.Robert Luere. married September 4. Roe (son of Elizabeth F. New York City. born October 15. FAUCONNIER ELEVENTH GENERATION (c) (I) "Mary Townshend (daughter of Mary F. . '\. (iii) Joseph Clifford. (iv) Frank Moore.Robert L. (iii) Clarissa. Lockwood). born September 18. born May 29. of Milton. (2) . 1884. married ~ecember I 873. 1901. Lock- wood). born August 2. Roe (daughter of Elizabeth F. 1887. Issue: Charles Augustus. 1877. born Jyne 21. ''\ married at St. June 20. 1886. (iii) John Towns- hend. 1882. (ii) \ Dorothy Sinclair. New York. \ 1891. 1888. ( 2 ) J ~ a r Lockwood y Sands (daughter of Sarah A. mar- ried in New York. 1895. Issue: (i) Elizabeth Roe. Thomas Church. (ii) Harold Watson. 1874. (vii) Robert Watson. J. Issue: (i) John Townshend. Lodi- wood). Frank Watson Child. (vi) Andrew Roe. 1895. 1887. Charles Augustus Valen- . born December 19. 1889. 1 \ L ELEVENTH GENERATION (d) ( ~ ) ~ ' A n nElizabeth a Sands (daughter of Sarah A. born October 24. 1898. died July 29. (viii) Ralph Vandyck. tine. (v) Dorothy Josephine. born March 17. born July 29. 1893. ELEVENTH GENERATION (e) (I) "Annie E. 1891 . Camille Luere. I 888. (ii) George Lock- ! wood. Issue: 2 (i) Mary Edith. Samuel E. born November 2. Simonds. Emilie Mathilde. Clifford Rennard. Issue: (i) Alma Lockwood. Lockwood). 1878. born July 5 . born January 13. born November I . married October 18.

mar- ried. Maude Elliot. born July 20. born January 2. September 21. 1880. married Richard Fritz. Issue: Rob& Smith. born April 15. ~ ~ k e & n . ELEVENTH GENERATION (h) (I) John L.Issue: (i) Andrew Roe. Missouri. Joseph. born June 20. born February I I. married Ritchie Y. married. m h d . Lockwood (daughter of Josiah). born August 24. issue: Frances. 1898. June 21. _Lockwood (son of Josiah). Ida C. Serepta Elizabeth Woodward. (ii) Robert Lockwood. married William Crane. . 1894. Ella Wilson. 1908. Comstock (daughter of Charles G. 1869. Falconer (son of Jonathan) married. born February 27. Lewis. Pier McDonald. Issue: (i) Jonathan Paul. (iii) Richard Ely. married I 895. 1907. 1902. born October 5. 1892. 1898. Holden (son of Esther A. born April 4. 1899.). Comstock). 1899. 1902. of St. Issue: Claude Comstock. ELEVENTH GENERATION (i) (I) Elizabeth R. (ii) Donald McKinney. died April 16. Janu- ary 4. (2) Wfiam Baldwin Falconer (son of Jonathan). Issue: William Elliot. 1898. ELEVENTH GENERATION (j) 1 (I) George C. (2) Robert S. ALLIED FAMILIES ELEVENTH GENERATION (f) * (I) Blanche Lockwoocl (daughter of Daniel). 1 9 1 . ELEVENTH GENERATION (g) (I) Mary A. of Colorado Springs.

Mabel Parisette Whitfield. married October 16. 1887. Yonkers. (vi) George Donald.February3. June 3. (ii) Ida Mar- ian. bbrn August 6 . (v) Dorothea Maria. 1891. born May 10. Annie May Kerr. 1905. married a t St. died July 27. I 883. (v) Mary Elizabeth.1885. born January 26. (1)"Laura Falconer Smith (daughter of William B-). 1901. Robinson of New York. 1902. of White Plains. born November 10. Issue: (i) Jean Falconer. born . born April 20. Issue: Adele. '-I I i ELEVENTH GENERATION (I) a. 1897. Fal- coner). (iii) Ethel E. born March 179 1897.. 1889. Jacob Bush Weller. born July 26.. (iv) Charles Fielding. New York. I 884. (vii) Tom Cornstock. born August 2. born June 20. 1880.). (iii) Lewis Marvel. 1885. born June 14. FAUCONNIER Issue: (i) Nancy Esther. ELEVENTH GENERATION (m) (I) Elizabeth de Hass Falconer (daughter of William H... Shedied March g. ELEVENTH GENERATION (n) (I) 4Howell Corby Perrin (son of Frederick M.). & o m C. born April 26. C. 1881 . 1895. ELEVENTH GENERATION (k) r1 (I) William Falconer Whitfield (son of Anne E. John's Church. 1891. (iv) Mabel C. (ii) Florence A. born December . Issue: (i) Lillian B. married in New York.1894. born September 26. \ Issue: Raoul Fauconnier. 1900. November I I. married October 16. 1883.

November 27. (ii) Jessie Adele. ELEVENTH GENERATION (p) (IY Henry Fisher McLain (son of Louisa A. Henry A. born February I. married August 12. born December 25. The deaths of these parents occurring respectively May 20. Illinois. 19099 ELEVENTH GENERATION (0) (I) M a y Bogardus (daughter of Caroline M. 1898. 1894. 1900. 1878. born January 21. 1908. born November 19. 1910. Claudine Sharp. ALLIED FAMILIES 2 I. and Mrs. 1893. Mr. Mary Margaretta Anthony. married June.(iii) Robert A. Issue: Henry Ashley Bogardus. Issue: (i) Henry McC. TWELFTH GENERATION (a) C (I) William Effingham Sutton (son of Fannie Steele). (iv) Neilson McVickar. (2) ' ~ a r o l dFalconer Sutton (son of Fannie Steele). (ii) May Kerr. (ii) Helen Lawrence. 1900. 1905. born March I . Bogardus was legally adopted by his grandparents. Issue : (i) David Campbell.1906. 1909. born May 23. died M a y 3. Fisher) married November 12. Issue: Carolyn Olivia. Frederick Borandford. Issue: Al- lard Anthony. 1899. 1881.. 1889. New York City. Bogardus of Chicago. (iii) William Effingham. born September 11. 1892. mar- ried in Trinity Chapel.) . born May IS.. born October 23.1906. Henry A. 1893. West Virginia.and No- vember 20. . A. born May 29. Louisa Lawrence Campbell. of Elm Grove. 1903 . (2) ' Charles Lansing Perrin (son of Frederick M . (iv) Carolyn Gamage. born April 8. 1 8 ~ j Sara . mar- ried June 27. born January 2 I. 1908. Fisher). McCullough.

Sands). TWELFTH GENERATION (d) (I) Annie Margaret Steele (daughter of Ira). (iii) Roswell . Issue: (i) Margaret Steele.: Annetta Elise. ' . married April 26. Issue: (iJ Helen S. married Joseph Graham. FAUCONNIER TWELFTH GENERATION (b) (I) Mary Azelia2teele (daughter of Henry S. New York.(son of Henry S.).. Johnson. (ii) Robert Govett. bbm April 10. four children. TWELFTH GENERATION (el i / (1)' Mary Edith Simonds (daughter of Anna E. Sands). i married February 10. married' and has (2) Whitmore Steele chiien.). 1904.. (i) Elizabeth S. Issue. of Barths 1 ville. married Wikinson and &l three children. Helen Frances . \ \ TWELFTH GENERATION (f) rr (I) ?Charles . (3) Azelia Steele (daughter of Henry S. 1900. born January 28. 1902 . 15s~.198.. TWELFTH GENERATION (c) (I) Edna Steele (daughter of Edward). born September 27. Roswell H. married George Holden. Oklahoma.4ugustus Valentine (son of Mary L.). married C Robert H e ~ i n gWinans. H. ff r g o ~. i of Milton.

mar- . 1908. Issue: (i) Mary Elizabeth. '\ j TWELFTH GENERATION (g) (I) Nancy Esther Holden (daughter of George C.1909. 1go3. 1908. 1907.1905 . 1904. married. 1905. Anderson of Colorado 1 Springs. Marion A. (ii) Virginia Clara. ALL3ED FAMILIES Stevens. born November 16. George M.). born July 30. married ! June I I. born January 27. 1904. (ii) Helen Augusta. (2) jLewis Marvel Holden (son of George C.). of Chicago. Issue: (i) George Hblden. Issue: Jean. . Narcissa McCammon. 1906. Issue : Lewis Marvel. '\ born November 10. ried January 5. born July 30.Lavery. \ TWELFTH GENERATION (h) (I) +HenryAshley Bogardus (son of M a y Bogardus). Dr. / died July 16. born July 18.

FALCONER (Fauconnier) It is hardly possible that a full genealogy of this family can be prepared at this time. in the future. . which it is hoped will prove of as- sistance to any one of the family who may. but much data bearing on its history has been collated. The Compilers. choose to continue the pedigree.



Eng." From Robert. NEW YORK ARMS : ARCHER O F UMBERSLADE. follow twelve direct generztions. 1562. ENGLAND John Archer. de Mont Canise. Their third son was John.* In the Ancient Catalogue or Roll of Battle Abbey. and the family for 400 years was seated in Corn- wall. of Fordham. and now in the department of Calvados. The eldest son of Fulbert L'Archer was Robert. as the place where W&m the Conqueror met hi companions in arms for the furthering of the expedition to subjugate England. born in 1553.. Dives was one of the chief ports of the duchy of Normandy. noted in the 11th century. WARWICK. The eldest son of Richard. *In 1272. in the reign of Henry VI. was descended from Fulbert L'Archer. born in 1527 and died October 24. son of William the Conqueror. Cornwall.-ARCHER FAMILY OF FORDHATvf. Sussex. from whom he received a grant of seven manors. was Humphrey. tutor to young Henry I. of Warwick. whose wife was Eleanor Frewin. occurs the name of Fulbert L'Archer. and their eldest son *Inthe Roll ofthe Church of Dives are mentioned Archard. John Archer represented Helston in Parliament. Warwick. rqzz-1461. who came into England with William the Conqueror in 1066. in Berks. in French and English histories. Richard's wife was Elizabeth Townsend. Henry L'Archer (assize Roll of Lau- miston) was seated at L i d s Liners. The family was of Norman origin. Archere d'Ivri and Hubert. Henry I styled him "Magister Meus. New York. . reign of Edward I. - wark. Ensigns occur in old carved work among quarterings of allied fadies. twelfth in descent from Fulbert.* Andrew Archer was Armiger of Tan. of Umberslade.

Connecticut. a bronze tablet with these words: "Near this spot landed. George Percy. The 12th of May they dis- covered a point of land on a river (James). second son. Hon. John Smith. gentleman. 18. I253 acres of land in Westchester County. Gabriel Archer. 29. Sept. of the Allans of Clairemont. and the next day sailed away. third son Gabriel. In 1656.1602. . Gabriel Archer. ALLIED FAMILIES was John. 1607. There were three ships in this expedition. Gabriel Archer was fiercely attacked and wounded by the Indians. and reached Fairfield. 1667. 1896. elder brother of Gabriel. in New York. His wife was Alice Allan. John Archer with a party of others. at a certain point of land on the Virginia coast where he landed in company with Capt. as a prominent shipping merchant. in 1630. in honor of Capt. England. Long Island. Massachusetts. England. the Association for the Preservation of Vir- ginia Antiquities put upon the old lighthouse at Cape Henry. in 1654. "and if it had not been disliked because the ships could not sail near. On April 29th they set up the cross. owning ships that plied be- tween that city and England. and a young- er son Henry.Capt. Samuel.. Edward Wingfield and 27 others. for America." On April 29. George S. on April 26. we had settled there. Capt. who calling the place Cape Henry. This expedition explored the coast of New England and returned to England. he bought of Elias Doughty of Flushing. planted a cross. and attorney of Warwick. in command of Bartholomew Gos- nold. to all the colonies contentment. Gent. Henry and John. which they named Archer's Hope. 1607. Gabriel Archer. They had two sons. 1607. George Kendall and others. John Archer established himself. accompanied the expedition which sailed from Falmouth. Percy. came to and settled a t Salem. March 26. Apr. On April 26. left Salem." Samuel Archer.

The license for this marriage was issued by Governor Dongan. John quit rent. rendering and paying yearly unto his Royal Highness.son of the above. 1686. He was interred on Tetard Hill. a member of the New Dutch Church of New York City. March 4.- His eldest son. seventh day of October. thus being seized in fee of 2000 acres and more. Steenwick dying. giving leave that he should settle sixteen families on the land. "Given u ~ d e my r hand and seal. 1669. ARCHER This was confirmed by the Indians. . He died suddenly in his coach while journeying from New York to his manorial residence.-. The patent was dated November 13. . where he had purchased other land. He purchased other lands adjoining on the north making 2000 acres. the entire estate of the Manor of Fordham passed out of the Archer family. ordaining that whatever agreement Archer should make with the inhab- itants. "On account of financial complications. succeeded his father as lord of the manor." Under John Archer 111. 20 bushels of good peas on the first day of March. John Archer married Mary Fowler of westchgter. This land he assigned to Archer and his heirs and assigns forever in as large and ample a man- ner as if he held directly from the king. daughter of Wrn. the Duke of York or his gov- ernors. This Fordham was not the one of that name of the present time. 0ct. Odell of East Chester. in the second year of his Majestic's reign. he would confirm. and here he built his residence. New York. This Manor John Archer named Fordham. this John Archer mortgaged the property to one Steenwick. He married Sarah Odell. extending as it did from the fording-place from about Kingsbridge to Highbridge towards Yonkers. 1685. Governor Lovelace issued letters patent erecting the whole into an enfranchised township or manor. at Fort James. 1673.

married the minister of this church. during his lifetime. afterwards. Cath- rine. Her first marriage. Margaret Archer was as staunch an Episcopalian. John's church." Margaret Archer. and was induced to give the mortgage to The Dutch Church with the proviso that 300 acres of the land surrounding the old Manorial Residence should be retained by its present occupant. See chart. was great granddaughter of John Archer I1 and Sarah Odell. She. ." "It then passed to the Church. and daughter of Anthony Archer and Mar- garet Mapes. in 1796. a merchant of New York City. who were long associated as vestry- men with St. Margaret Archer was born May 4. by whom she had one child. she married a second time. which has ever since refused an examination of the papers. 1776. Benjamin Archer. this time to her cousin. whose daughter Cathrine Corby mar- ried John Perrin. Yonkers. In 1814. and a son of Gabriel Archer and Sarah Hunt. was to John Carriere Corby of New York City. as had been her grandfather and great-grandfather. Benjamin Archer. ALLIED FAMILIES the mortgage passed td his wife.

1798 .MRS. 31-4RG-4RET 4RCHER Fro~rta Portrait.




From this eldest branch to the 17th degree. in the service of the king. issuing from a noble race."Transplanted and seated in various proviices of France. and those of the Cru- sades and Pilgrimages. chevalier. which. The line following this family arose to prominence in Deodat de Perrin. He served 53 years as lieutenant and colonel. Languedoc. made alliances among the best houses of nobility." "Deeply rooted in the hearts of most of us. PERRIN FAMILY * rC ARMS: PERRIM DE PARIS This ancient family. -. who was living in 1086. Seigneur de la Baulme of Cedron. Society became electric and was stirred . in Bresse. under the name of Chevalier de la Bessierre. at all times was in the service of the State and King. and had numerous representatives in the Cnwdes to the Holy Land. living in 1116." "the Perrin de Paris Coat Armorial is in conformity with those borne at the early period. and thence divided into four substantial branches. there arose the line of LaBessierre in the person of Michel de Perrin. Louis. dying at Villefranche de Constant. This ancient nobility. the decor- ations are of The Order of Saint Louis. there lives an interest in the past and a desire to place oneself in some relation to the generations that have preceded us. I t had its origin in the family of de la Baulme from Saint Amour." "As early as 1512 an eager demand for the Scriptures had sprung up in France. This branch furnished many distinguished officers and Chevaliers of the Order of St. was es- tablished in Castre.

Edward VI ordered churches to be set apart for the use of refugees. He was an eminent citizen. Essex. Sussex. aged 21. Lords.1551. took passage from Gravesend. England. Naturally. John Grant. Dunstan's Parish. Captains of the Horse. the Fauconnier and others. This John Perrin (I.the town of Meuse.* were connected with St. Master. Admiral du Quesne. according to Massachusetts records. ten miles south of Poitiers in Poitou. which landed a t Boston Aug. in the ship Safety. Anne Bruneau." The family of Pemn were seated in Paris as early as 1450. gentleman.OOO persons left France in the 16th century.* John Perrin. and IOO. Persecution raged hottest in and around Paris for years. . *Daughter of Jean Bruneau. Marquis Du Ruvigny. with his wife. in 1580. where he married Anna (or Hannah) Hubert. the Edict of Chateaubriand was declared. about fifty miles northeast of Paris. counselor. He remained here eight years. Suffolk. artisan. and on June 27. Essex. daughter of Richard Hubert of Monte Canise. The great Puritan emigration from 1628 to 1642 to New Eng- land brought many Englishmen of this stamp.and i t is from this place that is traced the first of the name that came to America. as we shall call him) soon went to Braintree. Kent. nobleman. Oxford and Cam- bridge. ALLIED FAMILIES to a new awakening. This vessel brought passengers f rorn London. where fourteen persons were burned a t the stake for their avowal to the cause. when he. his son. and passed over into England and Holland. Count Pemn. scholar. Their chateau of La Cha- boissiere is near la Viiedieu. I635. Normandy. 10. some of the grace and literary taste of these emigrant ancestors would be lost in the numerous succeeding generations from alien madages or other causes. Hosts of the nobility came out from the old religion. The first signs of the movement showed themselves in . John Pemn. Marshal Schomberg. After 1642 this emigration ceased. T h e classic English language of Shakespeare prevailed throughout middle eastern England. London. Later he is found in Chelmsford. one of the ship's passengers. whose family had obtained patents of nobility.

March I. of Rehoboth now all write the name Perrin or Perin. B. which led Savage to suppose. 22. 1640. His will is dated June 16. February 7. E.. Anna married Thomas _CC Springing as he did from a distinguished family in Eng- land and France. it is evident that John Perrin. or Sen. Hist. N. 1645. where the other children were born: Abraham. the name of Perrin is spelled variously. Massachusetts. Many families. and Mary. and by the dig- nity of his bearing. England. Reg. founded or settled the town of Rehoboth. The ancestor of the New England family of Perham never lived in Rehoboth. April 10. "There were two families. became a leader. was born in Chelmsford. was born in Braintree. Mary married Read June 16.. FIRST GENERATION John Perrin I. and knowledge of the refinements of the society of his day. 1872. Sen. John and Abraham Perrin and John and Abraham Perham. Augusta.. and died in Rehoboth. Lap- ham. Maine. December 12. before the removal to Rehoboth. March. Pemn..1675. conspicuous in the Plymouth and . Parin. In the records of this town. 26). John. PERRIN with the Rev. 1674. Vol. Sen. Perham.. September IS. John Pemn I and wife Anna had first child Mary who was born in Braintree.1670. and died there. Dec. -- Jacob Ormsbee. in a letter to W." "A careful examination of the town records shows that there was only one family there. 1674. Essex. 1674. soon after his arrival in America. and daughters Anna and Mary. the first son. Perin. proved November 23. & Gen. at Re- hoboth. and that the descendants of John Perrin I. Anna was born July 12." (From the Clerk of Rehoboth. 1649. sons John and Abraham. Samuel Newman and others. in 1614. He bequeathed all his property equally to his wife &a. made a lasting impression on the life of the colony. 1647. 1642.

and twenty-five others. Wm. Nicholas Ide and Peter Hunt." Among the other names are those of Walter Palmer. were named John Pemn. or sinking into oblivion. ALLIED FAMILIES Massachusetts Bay colonies in this early period. which had been granted himby@e Court of Plymouth. John Pemn. were mentioned John Sutton. were a t the same time represented in the Virginia Colony. "It is the privilege of history to impart the experience of age without its infirmities. On the same day lots were drawn for the Great Plain. Thomas Bliss. 1643. 12. and for fencing off plots or lots. July 5. October 24. 1658. He.1644. John Perrin and others were to draw lots for the new Meadow. John Pemn and Joseph Torrey being among them. Perrins. and he was clerk and also constable many . Feb. Deweys. June 31. Thomas Willets and others drew for lots on the north side of the town. Cheesebrough. I t was more than the mere determination to win success as a start. and others among them. Washburns. shared the position of surveyor for some years. taxed for his lands. Again. John Perrin and three others were given the right to set up a "Weier or Cove. at a town meeting to draw for a division of woodland. 1646. the Smalleys. appears the name of John Perrin. Walter Palmer. Again. 1644. a t a meet- ing for selecting nine men for the protection of the town. John Allen. June 22. John Perrin seems to have have been promi- nent among the men of his town. Thomas Cooper and others. Plymouth Colony. John Perrin. there being "65 lottes." In the records of the first meeting of the Original Planters of Rehoboth." On the same day. being frequently elected to office. with Nicholas Ide. The properties accumulated by these men were the result of extraordinary foresight and prudence. and enable us to form some reasonable conjecture of what may happen to posterity. to bring back things long ob- scured by time.

John I1 married Mary Hunt in 1667 and had ten children. The widow of Abraham Perrin. Susanna married June 22. planting an orchard. drawing for lands in the North Pur- chase.Hedges. while there on a visit to his son Noah.They were ancestors of the numerous Chandler families. gave chase to King Philip. Daniel.. Nathaniel.2 shills. John Perrin I1 appears with others. his brother. Noah Newman was called to the pastorate. Massachusetts. -MW. David and Susanna. Mrs. gave "~qlbs. The town was built in a semi-circular form. Some of the sons went to Pomfret and Woodstock. John Perrin I1 was one among others to advance money to the town for its defence. He was a hard student. 1708.. His posterity is very numerous to the present day. Noah.' *See Dr. He was buried at Rehoboth. their beloved pastor. and died at Roxbury May 6. In 1676. Connecticut. Samuel Newman. Mehitable. and to see that wood shail be carried in for his winter's fire. 1910. and wrote the first Concordance in the English language. "to see to the enlarging of the beloved Pastor's house. . constable and other offices. In 1663. He was a man of means. Joseph Chandler and Susanna P e h . In 1665.of Taunton. John. Samuel. Newman and accompanied by a small party of Mohegan Indiis." John Perrin I1 appears to have succeeded his father in the manage- ment of public affairs as surveyor. Rev. is a second great granddaughter of Capt." toward the pay of those engaged in the conflict.years. with the church and parsonage in the centre. in the records. Joseph Chandler of Pomfret. when John Perrin I1 was appointed. He was among the men who. 1694. headed by Rev. died. Capt. Nehemiah. who was born at Roxbury in 1683. SECOND GENERATION In 1668.. George Chandler'sFamily Book. Rehoboth was the scene of the bloodiest b a d e of King Philip's War in Plymouth Colony.

1708. Prentiss. born May. His children were: (i) Martha. "The order of gentility was closely marked . Massachusetts. 1708. and died in 1714. FOURTH GENERATION Noah Perrin 11. Noah Penin and Joseph Tucker. born June 18. 1706. his wife. 1726.Mr. Daniel went to Connecticut and bought part of the original homestead of P. who with him reared a large family of children to fear God. born December 22. and became a manufac- turer there. . ALLIED FAMILIES Daniel Perrin.1729. Dr. born May 16. love their country. He married Patience Walker June 14. son of Noah I. Noah Perrin raised wool on his own lands and converted it into texture in his own factories. Edward Ruggles. (iii) Mary. married a Smith. (v) Elizabeth. born in 1712. (x) John. (vii) Susanne. 1715. who should keep the records. the fifth son. except such things as are ridiculous and inconvenient" eminent citi- zens had filled the post. (vi) Samuel. among whom were Sam'l. 1705. admitted to full communion Mar. 29. married a Reid. John Pierpont. A record in Roxbury Church states: "Noah Perrin and Patience. born in 1723. (viii) Patience and (ix) Thankfd (twins). born in 1719. Gridley. New York.1724. (iv) Mary. (ii) Noah 11. married a Rich- ardson. born June I I. THIRD GENERATION Noah Pemn I. Aspinwall of Putnam County. born in 1721. whose daughter Abigail married John Newman. In the history of Roxbury is stated. was born June 18. went to Roxbury. and to respect the rights of others. and a staunch and patriotic citizen. at a very early age. He was a respected man of affairs. 6th son of John 11." He died in Roxbury in 1750. aged 71. Since the days when the town created the office of "Clerck. married Abigail Carpenter.

fIO1I'SE OF SO--1H P E R R I S .

which. Mr. in France or to their names. Osgood and Mr. were the gentry of Roxbury. and we pray the town that it may be punished. It bore honorable scars of Revolutionary service. and those who had connection with persons of distinction. this is the residence of Dr. Bartlett. Boston. a few of those of the best conditions had Mr. and Mrs. w h v an ancient dame. being pierced with shot from British cannon. Noah Perrin. rebuilt in 1674. in 1632.i t contained two parlors and a parlor chamber. and towns adjacent. Thomas Dudley and Noah Pemh. Wealthy families bad colored &ants. Noah Perrin lived in a house (1740-1788). Back of the Perrin house were those of Mr." "In 1760. There was the majestic elm tree. built for Noah Perrin Williams. under whose spreading branches the tired men from Lexington were fed by the hand of the good wife of Noah Perrin. Bartlett Street was given to the Town by Isaac Wmslow." The signatures of the principal slave holders were attached to a petition relating to "the unhappy practice of their negro servants being abroad at unseasonable hours of the night. It was one of the old- est houses then standing. She. Noah Perrin's house was one of the best in the town. in the earIy days. This Street had long been known as Perrin's Lane. "The first house of worship was built in Roxbury. only a few years since (1881). persons in office." It now (1881) connects Dudley and Washington . Just beyond this old landmark is a three-story house. and was probably the house of Chandler. and led past Perrin's house. enjoyed to recall many reminiscences of the war. and which faces the Dudley School for Girls. Blanchard. was torn down. Streets. and formed the southwest boundary of the Dudley Estate. All persons. plainer households hired Amer- ican their titles were of grave importance. in . and again in 1744.

Decem- ber. and had seven children. Aaron Davis. here the missionary Elliot gave forth his beneficent work for 60 years. married Stephen Williams of Boston: (iv) Noah. there was a law made that no foot-stoves should be taken into the churches. He and his wife were ad- mitted to full communion. and having given birth to three of the generals of the army. From the building being destroyed by fire. (ii) Martha. (iii) Theda. 1735. it may be here stated that he occupied Pew 23. ALLIED FAMILIES anticipation of Indian attacks were ordered to live within a half mile of the church. the joyful intelli- gence that the British had evacuated Boston. died 1760. . all the marriages." this being three days after the Massacre a letter was sent to Rox- bury. to consider and report." For the pleasure of the numerous descendants of Noah Perrin. Issue: (i) Mary. Sept. 19. baptisms and funerals were solemnized." On firm demand of Samuel Adams "that nothing short of total evacuation of the town by his Majesty's troops will satisfy the public mind and preserve the peace of the Province. no less than 'fifteen flourishing cities and towns of the State were founded or set- tled from her citizens. and the men to attend worship completely armed." "A committee. one of which was the first that was raised for the defence of American liberty. She can fairly claim to be the banner town of the Revolutionary War. and William Heath. 1737. 1772. William Bowdoin. born 1737. November 16. In this church. born 1744. Joseph Mayo. requesting "a free communication of sentiments on our Common Danger. by its signals. Noah Perrin. furnishing to it three com- panies of Minute Men at Lexington." "From this church belfry rang out. for a century. in 1741. the "first pew to the charge of those who can pay." "Roxbury is the Mother of Towns. consisted of Isaac Winslow. born 1739." Noah I1 married Mary Dennison of Roxbury.

He went as a very young man to Boston. (vii) John. New York This lady was possessed of an i ~ a t gracious e dignity of char- acter. 1773." FIFTH GENERATION John Perrin 111. He had been &u- . allied to a devout and generous nature. The two brothers at once began active business. 1789. John Perrin 111. John married Cornelia Varian.was a courtly gentleman of the old school. "President George Washington was present. at the baptism of George Washington Perrin. (v) William. born 1753. in the Second Presby- terian Church.'' After the close of the war. On this same day. born 1755. When the Revolutionary War broke out. died 1749. in New York City. March 7. youngest child of Noah I1 and Mary Dennison. silent and deliberate in manner. He was tall and erect. a<Ingersolls. (vi) Abigail. in Brattle St. Hancock waived official etiquette and called on the President. and soon married.1775. PERRIN born 1749. born I752 . accompanied by his brother William. july 24. A family record of the early lives of John and William is that.July 6. Abijah Rowles. and exemplified many of the traditions of his antecedants. of a fine nature. Twenty-three Perrins of Roxbury and Boston served in t5is war: surely. and to the poor or unfortunate she was ever a sympathetic friend. John. 1755. went to New York City. died 181I. was born in Roxbury. Decem- ber 16. and strict integrity. of which city he had been a resident since 1783. Boston. of iron nerve. New York. October 25. William married Miranda Smith. Gov. Church. 1784. he enlisted in the company of Capt. in the Second Presbyterian Church. "Noah Perrin's two boys were among the young men who lent a hand in the Boston Tea Party. a record of patriotism for the family. I 785. son of Abrham and Rachel Penin. corner of Tremont and Court Streets.

as its occupant. from about 26th to ~ 1 sStreets. Mr. from Ireland. Richard Varian was son of Isaac Varian and Eliza- beth de Voew. de Voor) was a Dutch family of good repute in New York. west from Broadway (Old Bloomingdale Road) to Seventh Avenue. above the Varian property to the Post Road. The house stood in the same spot. he built his home here and this was the homestead for several generations. He also bought. a t the time of the religious persecutions. was the daughter of Richard Varian and Susanne Gar- diner. De Voew (de Vouw. i t was a noticeable object amidst the fine houses in later years. Fifth Avenue and Madison Avenue. daughter of Daniel de Voew of Morrisania. 1660. The various branches of the Varian family all claim de- scent from those resident in or near Rouen. combined with industry. and of Norman ancestry. continued to live in the home of his forbears. Those. years after Fifth Avenue became the fashionable thoroughfare. his wife. 80 . denoting "strength. ALLIED FAMILIES cated in Roxbury. Varian.280. en- abled him to pass through life successfully. t for 3 1. where he developed quick perceptive ability. The character of the ground was swampy. de Voe. and broken with rocks and briery growth. The Abingdon Road was a pleasant cress road that branched off eastward. New York. from the estate of John DeWitt.Varian pursued the avocation of a farmer. and a judgment which. till re- leased by death.The old part of the house gave evidence of having once been part of a ship's cabin. Cornelia. at 40th St. claim that their people were driven thence from Normandy. 26th and 31st Streets. The Isaac Varian estate in New York City was contained in the land that is now bounded by Broadway." Several of the race of Varian were in- terred in the Rouen Cathedral. the wealthy Mr. but no account of whence the relic was derived has been found. Varin or Varian is an old Norse appellation. which he bought of Henry Gage for S600.

C-ATHERISE COREY PERWIS Frorrz a -1firriattrre .JfRS.

in the War of 1812. as well as many friends. At 72 years of age. 1789. cost. he rode a favorite mare of his twenty miles in one hour. He was a fine horseman. 1872. he was 2nd Lieutenant of "The Troop. and gifted with a rich. sweet voice. His wife was Catherine Corby. with falling red horse-hair. was born February 28. in New York City. the location a t that time being one of the select e d e n c e sections of the city. and wife Cornelia Varian. consisting as i t did of a blue short-tailed coat. where they did duty during the remainder of the War. both of New York. where he lived during the 83 years of his life and died January 15. He lived for many years (1828-1848) in a large brick and white marble house. a t all times for her beauty and accomplishments. Perrin was a beautiful woman. and died a t the age of thirty- four. $15. PERRIN SIXTH GENERATION John Perrin IV. second son of John Perrin 111. of Westchester County. Jacob Odell. trimmed with silver lace. comer of Bond Street and the Bowery. She won admiration. who was the daughter of Mar- garet Archer and John M e r e Corby. so it was as Captain that he brought "The Troop" into service a t Wallabout. buckskin breeches. long boots. He followed closely in his father's foot- steps. In 1804. in various positions. $15. This Troop was under command of Gen.hat of the present day. $20. The dress of this Troop was a great contrast to . Perrin was very erect and tall . highly cultured. Mrs. and a leather cone cap. in business career as in patriotic character which latter he evinced by service. with a winning personaiity. to take up a wager of his intimate friends that he muld not ride a certain distance in a given time. 80 years of age he was as alert in movement as at forty. $60. John Perrin and his wife Catherine . and later Captain." then Lieu- tenant. deeply mourned. the 34th year of her age. Jackson. Perrin possessed in an eminent degree the virtues that most adorn a woman's character. wife of John Perrin.'" . Wm. He received the best education of the day in New York City. Mrs. Jackson. eldest son of John IV and Cath- rine Corby. and twins. She was a warm- hearted friend and an agreeable acquaintance.. Perrin died in Boston January 6. Robert Perrine. His wife was Jane FaIconer Vogel. Catherine. The many objects of her bounty will deeply deplore the loss of ber who dispensed such ample means with so d i i - nating a benevolence. John C. was born February 10. Wm. as cheerful wi$hout levity. To her F". D. Mrs. This angelic patience continued to the last moment of her life when heq words tiwe those of kindness and her look a smile d peace. For those who were not with her during her long illness it may be satisfactory to know that she bore her acute and pro- tracted suffering with undisturbed and children her loss is irreparable The circle in which she moved will seek in. Peqrin was a cultured. Packers and Shippers. and as d o u s without moroseness. from which they never recovered..1885. George E. They were married in St.Catherine Sophia and Margaret Cornelia. and granddaughter of John Falconer of White Plains.* SEVENTH GENERATION (I) John Corby Perrin. by Rev. brilliant *Tri%uteby Rev. They lost heavily during the great Panic of 1856 and again during the Civil War. New York and Cincinnati. copied from the Perrin family Bible: "There passed away on the 21st July 1832. She didarged with exemplary fidelity the duties of a wife and mother. in that city. New York. daughter of Matthew and AM (Falconer) Vogel. a t the age of 72.D. 1814. 1833. of St. Stephen's Church November. and her deportment in her era1 relations t o society was worthy of universal imitation. New York City. and entered into commercial pursuits and financial speculations a t a very early age. John C.IS. buried in Marble Cemetery. Stephen's Church. ALLIED FAMILIES Corby left five chi1dren:'John Corby. uttering no complaint. Later he was of the firm of Dominick and Perrin. and seeking by constant cheerfulness to encourage those around her. vain for another..


Perrin's characteristics were prudence. going out to her front steps. tall and graceful. prov- ing a source of information and interest to her friends and relatives. She had dways lived in New York. Bartholomew's Church. born March 3. 1845. leaving the street in quiet. she addressed the throng of men in so appeal- ing a manner that they moved on. and possessed of a keen memory. She greatly interested herself and friends in work for the benefit of the Army during the Civil War. born September 21. and in- tegrity. (ii) Anna Falconer. He be- came a successful financial man of Brooklyn and New York. (v) Fredrick M. (iii) Jared Linsly. diligence. 1842. thereby evidencing some of the patriotic spirit of her Revolutionary ancestor and her Huguenot forbears. (2) Robert Perrine Perrin.1848.born April 3. 13 East Forty-ninth St. in events and persons. January 20. starting as Cashier in early manhood. r876. with which cities he was identified as Cashier and President of two banks. PERRIN woman. John C and Jane Penin were early identified with St. 1816. Robert P. born December 21. and was essentially allied to its interest. Issue: (i) John Corby born July 28. Mrs. (iv) Mary Falconer. with a firm regard for the opinion of m a He married .. He died April 14. Perrin died a t the age of 83. She witnessed seven fires from the win- dows of her home. and had a circle of friends that deIighted to be with her. 1893. leaving an unblemished reputation. which had been caused by the mob during the Draft Riot. her reminis- cences of men and women and affairs of New York in the nineteenth century have not been without value. Withal. second son of John Perrin IV and Catherine Corby. 1839. 37 East Sixty- fourth Street. a t her home. was born February 13. she was a home woman and attended well to her own affairs. till almost the close of her life.1850. She was a fascinating con- versationalist and a handsome woman. and.

(3) Jared Linsly Pemn (son of John C.). Issue: (i) Howell Corby. born August 9. New York. EIGHTH GENERATION (b) (I) Grenville Perrin (son of Robert P. 1895. (3) George E. October 6. and resided on Lafayette Avenue. Dr. married at St.1877. married st). New York.. later in life. January 24. Minnie Anderson.1863. born November 26. Searles. 1879. 1874. McVickar.1897. October 3. 1818.). 1885. He married La- vinia Mott of Rye.). born February 9. (2) Anna Falconer Perrin (daughter of John C.(ii) Charles Lansing. New York. 1841. Issue: Eveline A*. Issue: (i) George (6) Henry. Mary Watkins. was born in New York. Brooklyn. Larchmont. (5) Frederick M.) . Martha Mann Howell. John's Church. who died December 13.1898. John L. (iii) Ash- ton. to St. Minn. Paul.. and removed. . married (znd). ALLIED FAMILIES Lucinda Pearsall. April 18. born July 16. mamed by Rev. Issue: (i) Grenville.. Sharp. married by Rev. (iii) Kathrine. His wife died March 23. William N. (4) Mary Falconer Perrin (daughter of John C. Meeker. of Brooklyn. where he-died February 19. I 886. February 22. New York. third son of John Perrin IV and Cather- ine Corby. (ii) Bertha.).born July 31. mar- ried at St. December 10. I 840.Augusta Sweeny. April. Mary E. 1874. 1889.1876.). 1855. EIGHTH GENERATION (a) (I) John Corby Pemn (son of John C. Perrin (son of John C. Andrew's Church.


Yonkers. Florence. PERRIN (2) Bertha Perrin (daughter of Robert P. I 909. Robert. Edna.). NINTH GENERATION (I) Howell Corby Perrin (son of Frederick M. . Anna May Kerr. born January 2 I.). Issue: (i) Ilma. 1908. (3) Ashton Perrin (son of Robert P. Claudine Sharp. John's Church. born January 2 I. 1890.191o. I go6 . of Paris. born April 30. (ii) Adrian. born December 21. died May 3. (2) Charles Lansing Perrin (son of Frederick M.).1gog. William H. married at Trinity Chapel. married 1888. 1865. Duryea. New York. June 3. 1889.(ii) May Kerr. born May 9. France. of New York.). 1906. Issue: (i) Jean Falconer. Issue: Kathleen. Issue: Carolyn Olivia. married at St. No- vember 27. married April 18. Jeannette Steele. New Irork City.






Chronological Direct Line to Seventh Generation


I. Job Perrin I, died September 13, 1674, married
Anne Hubert. From old tombstone in Rehoboth, Massa-
chusetts, "Here lies Anne his wife, I , 1688."


Children of John and Ann (Hubert) Perrin:

2. Mary, born December 21, 1640, died December 91
3. John 11, born April 10, 1642, died M a y 16, 1694,
married Mary Hunt, 1667.
4. Anna, born July 12, 1645, married Thomas Reed,
June 16, 1675.
5. Abraham I, born March I , 1647.
6. Mary, born February 7, 1649, married Jacob
Ormsbee, December 12, 1670.


Children of our lineal ancestor John 11, 1642-1694, and
Mary (Hunt) Perrin:
7. i. John, born October 12,1668, married Rachel Ides,
8. ii. Samuel, born March 10,1671.
9. iii. Mary, born April 16, 1673.
10. iv. Nathaniel, born August 19, 1675, died March
25, 1718.
11. v. Mehitable, born April 19, 1677.
12. vi. Noah I, born December 24, 1679, died October
15,1754, married June 14,1705, Patience Walker, born March
31 1685.
13. vii. Daniel I, born March 18, 1682, married Abi-
gail Carpenter, November 13, I 706.
14- viii. Nehemiah, born February 9, 1683.
15. ix. David,born February 8,1684.
16. x. Susanne, born June 20,1687.


(5j Children of Abraham Perrin I (second son of John
Perrin, Sr., of Braintree, and Anne Hubert) and wife, Sarah
Walker, married December 27, 1677?died August 2, 1693:
61. i. Sarah, born October 11, 1678.
62. ii. Elizabeth, born December 3,1680.
63. iii. Abraham 11, born April 4, 1684.
64. iv. Anne, born March 18,1686.
65. v. Ruth, born March 30, 1688.
66. vi. Isaac, born July 2, 1690.
67. vii. Joseph, born August 24,1692, died young.



(12) Children of Noah Perrin I (sixth child of John 11)
and wife, Patience Walker, daughter of Philip Walker, mar-
ried June 14, I705 :

17. i. Martha, born June I I, 1706.
18. ii. Noah 11, born June 18, 1708, died 1788. Mar-
ried Mary Dennison of Roxbury,Dec., 1735.
19. iii. Mary, .born 1712, died 1714-
eo. iv. Mafy, bornMay 6, 1715, married Mr. Smith.
31. V. Elizabeth, born 1719, married Mr. Reid.

22. vi. Samuel, born 172I, married 174.4.
23. 6. Susanne, born 1723, married Mr. Richardson.
viii. Patience,
ix. Thankful,
I twins, born, May 1g.17~6.

a6. x. John, born December a2, 1729.


(7) Children of John Perrin I11 (1st son of John 11,
and grandson of John of Braintree) and wife, Rachel Ides,
married 1716.

68. John IV, born March 19, 1718.
69. ii.
Ezra, born August 6, 1720.
70. iii.
Rachel, born October 18, 1722.
71. iv.Timothy, born October I, 1724.
72. V.Jesse, born January 28, 1726-27.
73. vi.Elizabeth, born November 17, 1728.
74. vii. Huldah, born February 2, 1730.

John Pemn. born February 10. 80. 29. vi. Sen. married Cornelia Varian. vii. Noah. New York. 33. born January 17. Susanne. July 24. Abigail. 1737. I 706. 75. 32. I 707. Theda. iii. born 1744. married November 12. 1714. died young. ii. 1726-27. Abigail Carpenter. David.. viii. John Berrien and Cornelia Varian'*-Bemien for Perrin. died 1760. 1784. 82. Mary. ALLIED FAMILIES COLLATERAL-FOURTH GENERATION (13) Children of Daniel Perrin (7th child of John 11) and wife. John. Hannah. Mass. 1784. born October IS. Mary.. born March 12. v.) and Corn& Varian. 1723-24. born 1753. i. of New York (formerly of Roxbury. of Braintree) and wife. 1728-29. Lydia. grandson of John 11. July 24. born February 23. William. 79. 30. FIFTH GENERATION (20) Children of Noah Perrin (son of Noah I. of New York-Family Records. Abigail.t tManied. 1716-i7. By acierical error the marriage records of 1 s t and 2nd Presbyterian Churches gives "Married. vi. great-grandson of John. married Stephen Williams of Boston. born 1755. daughter of Richard Varian. 1709. mamed Miranda Smith. iii. Daniel. 28. 78. 81. July 24. 77. New York. mamed John Newman. died in infancy 31. born I j52. . in and Presbyterian Church. 1710-1I. Perrin. 1783 (record of 1st and and Presbyterian Church). iv. i. born 1739. born January I I. ii. born I 749. born September 14. Noah. Mary Dennison : 27. v. 1784. 76. born August 18. vii. Martha. iv.

born February 10. Abigail. daugh- ter of Margaret Archer and John Carriere Corby. 1872. 1791. v. Eliiabeth.born December 30. died 1861. iii. died 1886. iii. Margaret. died Jan- uary 6. 1787. Robert Perrine. Jane Falconer Vogel. 1840. David. Freehold. and third great granddaughter of John Archer. SEVENTH GENERATION (37) Children of John Perrin of New York (son of John of Roxbury and Cornelia Varian) and wife. 1816. 43. Twin. U7illiam. married November 11. unmarried (Records of Second Presbyterian Church. born 1820. married 1813. died Jan. Catherine Corby: 40. John. Cornelia. ii. 1789. 1785." 38. George Edgar. died April 14. "First Lord of Manor of Ford- ham. born February 28. 36. 37. J. i. born December 19. iv. 35. I. qq. New York City). e. died after 1856. baptized June 19. married James Cook. John Corby. 1786 (Ibid). born 1820. 1833. 1885. 1814. . married Jacob Van W i e .1876. i. baptized October 26. born 1818. N. 41. married Lucinda Pearsall April 18. Catherine. Catherine Corby. -born February 13. Twin. 39. born September 1793. married Ed- ward Brown. 1854. SIXTH GENERATION (33) Children of John of Roxbury and Cornelia Varian: 34. ii. died 1903. mamed Lavinia Mott. iv. vi. v.


Albany. Armorial GCnkrale. Protestant Exiles from France. Civil Lists of New York. English. PUBLIC RESEARCH REFERENCES Abstract of Wills. Agnew. D. Calendar of Land Papers at Albany. Werner. Bolton's History of Westchester County. N. Deed Books. Y. Council Records of New York . Calendar of New Jersey Papers. Archives of Pennsylvania. 1st & 2nd Series. Archives de la Noblesse de France. Rietstap. Burke's Landed Gentry. 11-12-13. Burke's Peerage.1710-1745.. Land Granting in New York. Y. Calendar of New York Historical M a n d p t s . Prince. C. Calendar of New Jersey Records. New York Historical Society. N. Church at Bloomingdaie or Harsenville. Baird's History of Rye. Ed. 1685-86-87. Bertrand's Genealogy. Rev.. 1664-r705. Chronological History of New England. Cockerill. England. Archives of Massachusetts. Archives of New Jersey. Council Records. Burton's Descriptive Leicester. Burke's Colonial Gentry. Burke's Armory. A. Rev. Boston News Letter & City Records. Bulletin de la Societie du Protestantisme Francais. J. B.

New York. Fuller's Worthies of England. Documents Relating to Colonial History of New York. Ellis. Essex. History of Roxbury. Savage. Derbyshire. New York. Colonial Lists of Plymouth and Rhode Island. F. Genealogist's Guide. Documents Relative to New York. England. Dictionnaire historique et genealogique des families de l'ane Poitou. par Filleau. Colonial Lists of Freetown. C. England. par Dessailles. Holland Society Book. England. 'Colonial Dames. Massachusetts. ALLIED FAMILIES Calendar of Wills. Collectanea. Documentary New York. Manuscript. . Dalloway's Sussex. Connecticut. England. Histoire Ginirale des Antilles Habitks par les Franc&. Foster's Visitations of Essex. Morant. History of Connecticut. England. 1847. Dr. Grantees and Grantors. Chandler Family of Connecticut. New York. Drake. England. Wright. Genealogical and Biographical Records and Florence Youngs' Subject Index to the Same. M. Foster's Visitations of Yorkshire. Fairfield Probate Records.Topographica et Genealogica. George Chandler. Essex. 1878. Tmrnbd. Pierce. Directory. New York.W. Genealogical Dictionary of The First Settlers of New England. Dutchess County. French Church. Smith. History of Roxbury. 1768.

New York Post Boy. Perrin Genealogy. Popliment's La France Heraldique. Livre D'Or de la Noblesse. 1724-174. Jones' History of the Revolutionary War. Magazine of American History. Paramus Church Records. Massachusetts. New York Society Library. Massachusetts. New York. Magazine of Westchester County. Connecticut. Newburgh History. PUBLIC RESEARCH REFERENCES Historical Manuscripts in Office of Secretary of State. New York sirnogate Office. 1618- 1688. Cooper. White Plains. by Ruttenberg. Historical Manuscripts in Office of Secretary of State. Monographs of the House of Lempriere. New York. New Jersey. . Gerard. S. by Glover Perrin. A. New England Genealogical and Historical Register. New York Gazetter. New York Manuscripts. Old Streets of New York. D. 1747-1767. 1773. Recorded Wills from 1665. Harleian Society Register Section Ref. La France Protestants. Payne.from Archives at Fulham. Sims. Leicester. Rivington's. 1874. History by Nichols. New York Gazette. F. Lists of Foreign Protestants residing in England. Index to Pedigrees. by Haag.Hawkes. England. New York Society Library of Marriages. Le Maguy's Nobillaire Universelle. National Encyclopedia of American Biography and Index Conspectus. W. Pioneers of Massachusetts. Lists of Persons and Estates by the Court of New York. Library of Wills.

Albany. London. ALLIED FAMILIES Probate Records. New York.Massachusetts.Baird. Register's Office. . ~ssex. State Papers. Wills of New York. I 575. Visitations of Cambridge. England. H. Scharff's History of Westchester County. Probate Records. M. New York. White Plains. Harleain Society. Smiles' French Huguenots. Weiss' Huguenots of France. Volumes 13. William and Mary College Quarterly. Colonial Series. Massachusetts. Boston. Sussex. Visitations of Leicester. New York. Tomes' Nobellairre. Volume 38. Probate Records. 14. I682-83. 15. Public Records Office. Roll of Battle Abbey. Rise of The Huguenots in France.



daughter of Theodore Parot. John Perrin of London. who married Anne Bruneau. Elizabeth. married Cecilia. when the Visitation to Leices- tershire was made. and had issue: Thomas Perins. The Perins of Ashby de la Zouche are not of the same family as the Perrins of Essex. daughter of Thomas Schrumshire of Stafford. born about 1558. Gil- bert Perins. Peter. Robert. daughter of Rudolpli Potter of Litchfield. who married Nich- olas Rowles. and had: Anthony. daughter of Johanes Parker of Norton. Anna Fouke and had issue: Anna. and had Thomas. PERINS OF BROCGON. who married Thomas Benbow . daughter and heir of William Brarnpton of Chesterfield. CHARNOCK HALL. born about 1563. who . Dunstans Church. Peter Peryns married Dorothea. who married . 2nd. who married and--hadWalter. who married Thomas Green. Dorothea. Johanes.Rowles. Anna. Jane. Derby. a t St. Lee. who married James Young. whose son.who married and had a son. Maria. Derby. COUNTY DERBY. who married and had Richard. who married Richard Green. and Thomas Perins de Ashby de la Zouche. Jocosia. Elizabeth Stoakes.Johanes. and Nora. and had issue: Elizabeth. and Roger.Cecilia. who mar- ried Anna. Their son Roger Perins de Brockton of Salop. married lst. had issue: Henry. married Elizabeth Stoakes. who was nine years of age and his father thirty-four years of age in the year 1619. Constance. grandson of Roger Perins and wife. This Thomas Perins married Catherine. John Peryns of Brockton.

and John Perrin came to America in 1635. ~ o r r n a n d d'argent ~: a' trois lions de quelles. Bundock. Gentleman. as did his brother. Feb. Cooper and Roger Cooper. 229. In 1086 he held lands in Suffolk. Joan. the Hopewell. Robert Hubert of Harlow.-Battle Abbey Roll (Leland) Burke p. Henry. Gentleman. Hubert." Roger. S ir James Hubert was Attorney General. with William the Conqueror. Fitz Ansgar (1130) held two fees from Mandevilie. from MandeviIle. John Grant. The ships sailing from Gravesend for New England and Virginia were the Elizabeth Ann. Harlow. of Essex. and John Hubert of Tye. Hubert. married Sir Edward Barton of East Bourne. APPENDIX married Edmund ~ h c k e t t Gentleman. Wrn. Essex. of Braintree. from Criquetot near Dieppe. Master. Senior. and Jeane. Anne Hubert. who went to Chelmsford. 1180. 1898. who married Walter Younge. the daughter of Henry Perrin. 1601. 1601. 16. of Essex. and the Safety.-"Annuaire Her- afdique Universelle. 16. Roger Cor- bey." The Norman name of Corby. appears under the "Normans who came with William the Conqueror. wife of John Per- rin. These two brothers married. . Masters. Ansgar de Criquetot accompanied William the Con- queror. Feb. The family name of the maternal ancestress of the Mass- achusetts family of Perrin. and John. Hubert of Criquetot. Robert Corby. Sussex. Ralph Hubert. Wilts. From his son Hubert Fitz Hubert were de- scended the Fitz Huberts of Tye and Hubert Hall. les deux du chef #rontes. appeared in England. Gentleman. Mary. Arms. Wm. . married Walter Millard. daughter of John Perrin. Master. and his grandson 'hid Chief Justice. son of Hugo. Gloucestershire. Thomas Perrin married Jane Wye. and was established in Linc0Inshire.

8. married Sebit (daughter and heir of Henry de Villiers). 10. 22. pp. 2. FOURTEEN GENERATIONS. who brought him-Umberslade in War- wick. John Archer married Christina. 5. daughter of Baldwin Montford. daughter of Radi Blackloe. Thomas Archer married Margaretta. Thomas Archer married Agnes. daughter of Humphrey Stafford. daughter of Henry de Villiers. daughter and heir of Radi Erscott. 23. John Archer married Margaretta de Tracy. eldest son of Fulbert I'Archere. Robert Archer married Sebit. John Archer married Margaretta."-Battle Abbey Roll. 9. 3.' Robert. before the Conquest. and which from him was transmitted in regular and monotonous succession to nineteen generations in the male line. William Arcuarius held a barony in 'The One Hundred of Sunburne. Will- iam Archard (Arcuarius) (general of bowmen). daughter of Wi- liam Barnault. daughter of Walter Cleoberi. Richard Archer married Alicia. John Archer married Margaretta. . 7. Fulbert. 4. APPENDIX "Family of Archer took its name from the office held under the Dukes of Normandy. 1. -- 6. John Archer married Helena. Thomas Archer married Isabella. son. Sag- gatarius (I'Archere) . daughter of Johanis Hamberi. daughter of William Hugford.

was purveyor of the Tower. 12. 1619. Richard Archer married Matilda. born May 3. William Symons and Thomas Sy- mons were of West Stafford. daughter of Sir Robert Townshend. London. Richard Sutton was in the Colonies Octo- ber. Simon Archer. 1660. ond6 d'or acc. A John Simond. 1602. en p. Mark Simons. Massachusetts. daughter of Ed- ward Delamarre. James Simonds aged 20. Octo- ber 24. afterwards Aure- Iiensis. Symonds. 1587-1596. 1635. and Major-General Denison were the leading men and founders of Salem and figured often in the municipal affairs at Ipswich. Samuel Archer. " of or belonging to Genebaun on the Liger. France. England. We find a Daniel Streing Genabensis : "Genabensis. 14. Warwickshire. 1188. Simon. Warwick. Andrew Archer married Margaretta. The various Hunt families of Massachusetts are traced from Robert le Huante of Normandy. 13. a sept merletta de sa. daughter of Jo- hanis Ferrers.-Visitations of w k c k . and Lyme. daughter of Simon Rawley of Farmaborrow. Humphrey Archer married Anna. A r m s : d'argent. 1655. John Simonds (or Simons). Family of La Forcade Arms: d'Azur au chevron. came to Massachusetts April 3. Joseph Simonds aged 23. John Rhodes (Rhoads). whence the modern name Orleans on the Loire. d'un lion du m6me-Orleanais. mamed Anna. July 24. Richard Vaughan married Anne Burrowe A u g ~ s t . APPENIIIX \ 11. Salem and Sudbury. Dorsetshire. to Peter Hunt and Isaac Hunt. The Bruneau family lineage traces uninterruptedly to the eleventh century. 1668. son and heir to the Estate of thirty- six miles. 1631. Tanworth Castle. in the Ship Assurance. 1588. Massachu- setts. Indda Simonds is found in Concord. December. Richard Symons aged 30.

August 6. was in Vir- ginia August 6. July . Rowland Vaughan. landed from Ship Alice.1635. No- vember 1. came in the Ship Globe. David Vaughan aged 18. to Virginia. 1787. Tomlinson married Phoebe Lewis. William A. 1545. 1786. John laughan aged 17. No- vember. APPENDIX 1. . 1635. William Tomlinson married Jane Treat. Dr. 1635. London. aged 19.


78. 56. Blev. 33. Brown. William. 60. 28. 55. Samuei. Lady. 32. Anthony. 103. 32. Minnie. gnry Ashley. Mary. 68. J o b . eremiah. Alice. 72. Dr. 75. ~ a i r dDr. Theophilus.53. 68. 62. Annetta. Adapls. Blanchard. C&h. 16. 66. 35. -104. Burrowe. Ephram.). H e m . Beanhamais family. 78. 65. Beni. 60. 104. Samuel (Dr. 40. 49. 77. Queen. Baile Adelaide. 77. 35. ~ebe'cca. Baldwin. 104. 18.. 51.John.0'3. Bass. 103. Anne. Mary. Hannah. Col. Elizabeth. 103. Atherton. 49. 102. Anderson. 35. W+. William. Ju&th. 101. John. Joseph (Ca t.' 74. Avery.). Archer. 35 Bntterfie!d Frederick. ohn.). 103. Barton. 76. Allare. 32. Jean. Benjamin. 28. Caroline. . Asseton. Gabriel. 65. 60. 60. 92. ' ~ l l e n . 103. 74. 101. 18. Campbell. 47. Baltheus. Gabriel (Capt Isaac. 51. Simon. 31. 46. Henry A. Bo rdus. Benbow. 52. 93. Bradford. Chandler. -. 18 Bundock. John (Dr. Margaretta. Bavari. Daniel. 92. Bram on. B I I . William. 101. 103. Viginia Clara. Sarah date Falconer. ~ a & e m e . 26. 52. 65. Edward. Thomas. 38.. 39. 60. 46. Fredeck. 33. 93. 48. 81. Surnett. 37.. 34. Caroline X. 76. Ellen Whiffidd. Anne. Sarah. Peter. 104. Abigail. 66.. Boscow&. HnGhrey.. 37. Christian. Eli* 33. 62. Barnault. Anne. AsP&631. 48: Budd. As? m'G w. 49. 104. Bartlett. 103. WilIiam. 65. George Holden. George. Wm. w&am. 15. Andrew. 104. Arcnarius.P. . Blacklpe. Bowdoin. bar garet.. Bard. 68. Brundage. R o w 65. Henry. Buckmaster. 56.. W W 40. Richard. 93. 2 8 Bdlemont. L d s a Lawrence. George (Dr. Byerly. 68.)t 75..lmi. 55. Beelanan. Samuel. 49. Edward (Sir) Caille. Bickly.). 68 Elizabeth. 66. 84. Col. 62. Rerre. Judge. 101. May. 34. Thomas... Boudinot. Beme& John. Archere d. 65. 49. 67. wm. 30. Allan. Chardon. 49. Brundig. 35. 45. Pete. 66. Anne. Ra&. Anthon Mary Margaretta. Bnmeeau. Ashe. Robert (HoIL). George M (Dr. 29. Dorothy (de Falconer). Archarc 65. . Carpenter. 66. Thomas 103. Dan. 62. 32. 34.39. 72.


Charles 11, 52. de Voew, Daniel, 80.
Cheesebrough, Wm., 74. Elizabeth, 80.
Chevalier de la Bessierre, 71. Dewey famdy, 74.
Child, Andrew Roe, 57. DeWitt. John, 80.
Dorothy Josephine, 57. Disbrom, John, 21.
Elizabeth Roe. 57. Sarah, 21.
Frank. Moore, 57. Doane, Harriet, 46, 47, 50.
Frank Watson, 57. Dongan, Governor, 67.
Harold Watson, 57. Doughty, Elias, 66.
John Townshend, 57. Drane, Thaddeus (Lieut. Col.),
Ralph Vandyck, 57. Dudley, Thomas, 77.
Robert Watson, 57. du Quesne, Admiral, 72.
Clark, George, 32, 33. du Ruvigny, Marquis, 72.
Clarkson, -, 29, 30. Duryea, Edna. 85.
Cleoberi, Margaretta, 103. Florence, 85.
Walter. 103. Kathleen. 85.
Cockerill, -, 29. ~ o b e r t ,85;
Cornstock, Charles G., 48, 53, 58. William H., 85.
Claud? P., 53. Dykeman, Andrew Roe. 58.
Elizabeth R., 53. 58. Ritchie Y., 58.
Esther A., 53. 58. Robert Lockwood, 58.
Esther Ann, 48.
William, 46, 48.
Conckling, Jacob, 33.
Cook, James, 93.
Cooper, Roger, 102. Edward I, 65; Edward VI, 72.
Thomas. 74. Edwards, Mary, 52.
w&, 102. Elliot, Maude, 58.
Corbey, Roger. 102. Erscott, Isabella, 103.
Corby, Catherine, 6 4 Radi, 103.
John Cam-ere, 68,
Robert, 102.
Cornbury, Lord, 28,
Cozens, Bame, 32-
Crane, William, 58.
Cummings. Archiidd (Rev. Dr.) Falconer, Ann, 46. 50.
Anne, 45, 46, 49.
Anne E.. 59.
Anne Eliza, 48, 54.
Bruce McLean, 54.
Caroline, 47, 51.
Davis, Aaron, 78. Cathn'ne, 45, 47, 51. .
Isabella, 31. Christina Jane, 48, 53.
William, 31. Cynthia, 46, 48. 54.
de Criquetot. Ansgar, 102. David, 45. 46, 47, 49, 54.
de Fancon, Boudome, 25. Donald McKinney, 58.
de la Baulme, -, (Seigneur), Edward, 46, 49.
family of, 71. Eliza. 45, 46.
de la Forcade, Anne, 27. Elizabeth, 44, 45, 46.
de la Gondalie, Faucon, 25. Elizabeth de Hass, 54, 59.
Delamarre, Edward. 104. Evelvne, 46.
Matilda, 104. Fannie, 45. 47, 52.
Delanq, -, 29, 30.
Tohn Peter-
----- 30.
Stephen J.,~30--
Fanny Ostrom, 48.
Gilbert, 46, 48.
Jeremiah, 46, 49.
de la Touche, Jeanne, 26. John 18 19, 43, 44, 45,
Madeleine. 26. 36. 51: 53: 82.
Pierre, 26. '
John Luther, 53, 58.
Denison, Major-General, 104. Tonathan, 45, 47, 48, 53,
Dennison, Mary, 78, 79, 91, 92. .Jonathan Paul, 58.
de Perrin, Michel. 71. Joseph S., 45, 48.
Depeyster, -, 29, 30. Josephine, 48.
de Rapelie, George, 16. Josiah, 45, 47.
de Tracy, Margaretta, 103. Julia Ann, 46, 48.
de Villiers, Henry, 103. Margaret, 46.
Sebit, 103. Maria, 46, 48, 53.

Maria Katherine, 53.
Mary, 47, 51, 54.
Peninah, 44. Gage, Hemy, 80.
Richard Ely, 58. Gamaae. Caroline M. 47.
Richard Jarvis, 48. Gardiner, Susanne, 80.
Roger, 45, 46, 48, 49. Gedney, - 20.
Sarah A., 52. Gendron, ~ h & p p l , 28.
Sarah Ann, 45, 47. Gosnold, Bartpolomew, 66.
Sarah Louise, 54. Govett. Fredrlca 56.
William, 45, 47, 51. ~ o b e r t ,61. .
Willjam B., 46? 48, 54. Graham. Annetta Elise, 61
Wilham Baldmn, 48, 53, Joseph, 61.
William Elliot, 58. Grant, John, 72, 102.
H., 54, 59. Green, Richard, 34, 101.
William Henry, 49. Thomas, 101.
Fauconuier, -, 72. Gndley, S+l, 76.
Andrew, 37. Gnflin, Wmneford, 18.
Anne, Madeleine, 37.
Catherine, 37.
Hamah, 37.
Jean, 25, 26.

Peter, 19, 30, 31, 32, 33,
37, 38, 43.
Pierre, 19, 25, 27, 28, 29,
36, 37, 39.
Ruth, 37.
Susanne Madeline, 34.
Theodore, 37.
William, 36, 37.
Fayemeather, Kathrine, 45,
Ferrers, Anna, 104.
Johanis, 104.
Fisher, -Carohne M., 51, 55,
Cathnne, 51.

Louisa A., 55, 60.
Louise, 51.
Phebe, 46.
Thomas, 51, 55.
Fitz Ansgat, Hugo, 102.
Fitz Hubert, Hubert, 102.
Forsyth, ohn, 51.
Fonke, Anna, 101.
Fowler, -, 29, 30.
Anne Elizabeth, 17.
Elizabeth, 38.
Josiah, 18.
. Mary, 67.
Moses. 17.
Samuel, 18.
William, 17.
Frewin, Eleanor. 65.
Fritz, Frances, 58.
Richard, 58.


Hunt. Alcx, 41. Sarah A., 57.
I& 104. Sarah AM, 47, 52.
Mary, 75, 89. Sarah Falconer, 53.
Peter, 74, 104. Loew, Peter, 34.
Sarah, 68. Lovelace, Governor, 67.
H de, Edward (Sir), 31. Lozier, Lucius, 35.
I& Nicholas, 74. Lucas, Rebecca, 46.
Ides, Rachel, 90, 91. Lucus, Rebecca, 49.
ackson, Wm. (Rev.), 82. Luere, Camille. 57.
ames I1 20. Lyon, John, 33.
&rishe, 46, 48.
arms, Ekabeth, 46, 48.
ay, Peter, 41.
enny, Robert (Rev.), 37.
ohnson, ?dizabeth S,. 61.
Helen S., 61. Mapes, Margaret, 68.
Roswell, E.,61. Marlborough, W e of. 27.
Keamey, Dr., 35. Mary, Queen, 28.
K&ey&fohn (Dr.), 37. Mason, Ann Vaug!m, 52.
Kelley, en M., 51. Mayo, Joseph, 78.
Kelse~.Clarence Hill. 51. McCammon, Narcissa, 62.
McCullough, Sara A. 60.
McDonald, Claude Cornstock,
Pier, 58.
Kendid, George, 66. McKinney Mary Ann. 53.
Kerr, Annie May, 59, 85. Carolyn Gomage, 60.
Ketch Phoebe, 19, 36. Henry F~sher,55. 60.
K n i g h a a m e , 21. Henry McC., 60.
J e e Adele, 60.
Tnrusa A. 55.
5;bert A; 60.
Robert B 5 1 55.
. a.73.
e r ,w65.Pdbert,
FHenry, 65. 103.
Robert A d , '55.
McLean, Margaret C.,
et Cullerton,
Lauzan, Gen., 39.
Lavery, %on A, 62.
&%Z, wi,
Meeker, John L., 84.
le Hnante, Robert, 104. Memtt, George, 18.
Lemestre, Charlotte, 20. M i a r d , Walter, 102.
Lewis, Ida C. 58. Mill?, Anthony, 38.
Julia A. 53. E h b e t h , 18.
phoebe, -105. Lyon, 18.
Ling, Matthew, 33. Minneville, Gabrielle,
Ligsly, Elizabeth, 51. ------
Mitchell, Minot. 42.
Monpesson, Ro-ger, 34.
ared, 51; Jared (Dr.), 47, Montford, Baldwin, 103.
Helena, 103.
thrine. 51. Moore, Cornelia, 47, 50.
Sophia, 51. Richard .(Rev.), 41.
Sophronia, 47, 51. Mott, Lavlnia, 84, 93.
Wtlford, 51.
w i i 51.
I,myon, -, I,%=),
Co onel. 35.
Lockwood, Blanche, 53, 58.
Daniel, 47, 53. 58. Nash, George, 50.
Elizabeth F., 57. O d e , 46.
Elizabeth Falconer, 47, 53. Neville, Robert Henry, 52.
Newman, John, 76, 92. 4
Frank, 53.
53, 58. Noah (Rev), 75.
Samuel (Rev.), 73, 75.
Mary A, 53, 58. Nichols, John T., 46.
Mary F.. 52, 57. Tohn Ten Eyck. 48.
Robert S., 45, 47, 58. f&a A, 48. -
Robert Smith, 53, 58. .Niles, Samuel, 45.

67. 17. Anna. Parker. J m e . Parsons. 75. 28. 101. 68. 82. Jared Linsly. Robert. 101. Martha. Walter. Jane Falconer. 101. Mehitable. (Hon. 101.). 67. 101. 50. Robert Perrine. 76. 89. Theodore. Cecilia. 60. 30. oseph. 28. 21. Ilma. 101. 84. 101. 83. 66. 101. 21. 50. Nathaniel. Lucinda. P Palmer. 21. 73. Catherule. aria. Lydia. Miry. Margiret. 83. Anthony. Nora. Louis. Richard. 15. 101. Perins. 84. Percy. 84. 51. Daniel. 84. John. 93. 101. 17. 59. 76. Roger. 101. Abraham. 77. 90. 90. George. Joan. 91. 92. 83. 83. 101. 82. Dorothea. 50. Charles. 79. 90. 32. Pierre. 101. 66. 74. vi. 28. Peter. 93. 72. 75. 84. 101. Nehemiah. 82. Eluabeth. 46. 73. 79. Johanes. Jeane. Isaac. 84. 73. 83. Odil. 78. 75. family. 55. Parque farmly. Constance. Peter. 91. 76.. 101. Noah.). O g d ~ -. Madeleine. &75iH7& 7% 89. 90. INDEX Odell. Jacob (Gw. 93. 39. 28. 85. Rachel. 50. May Kerr. 84. 101. Jane. John. 102. J o b c. 28. 84. 54. 90. 39. Sam. 21. 78. Patience. Sarah (Disbrow). 91. 39. 85. 35. George S. 92. Parot. 101. Williag. 90. Ruth. 49. Perham. 79. o h Corby. Isaac. Jean Falconer. Dorothea. Sarah. 908 Mary Falconer. Pasquereau. 102. 83. 92. . 90. I Pearsall. Elizabeth. Kathrine. Park. 85. 93. 91. Roger. 41. John. Wfiam. 75.81.. 68. 83. 91. 90. Margaret Cornelia. 75. 76. 93. 21. 74. 28.

18. -. 15. ary L. Smith. Regnier. 57. Roger. Schrumshire. Edith. 52. 91. Thomas. 85. 18. Minnie C. 19. 18..61. 104. 16. 18. Edward. 89. 101. 16. 57. 57. 104. 41. 53.92. 16. John. Susanne. 18. Mary E. 16. Charlotte. SUEZ&. Indda. 57.. 18. 53. Samuel E. C h s s a . J'oshu:a (Cap- +n). oseph. 75. Othniel.. John Townshend. . 76. 102. 104. 90. Tamar. Rhoads. 36. 57. 15. 101. 17. 101. 19. -. Ellzabth (Ogden) Francis. FF1it9i6. Robert L. 54. 104. 15.). Roe. 49. -Mary. 57. Ballard. Adolphe. 91. Pierpont. Gertrude. 57. Reed. Simon. Hannah. 90.16. 18. Robert Luere. Rawley. J. 59. Helen Rosalie. 42. 79. 19. Thankful. . 104. 18. 102. 57. 104. Renne. 91. Susanna. 101. Rogers. 46. 60. 3oshua. Remsen. 36. Sackett. 16. Anna Elizabeth. Jacob. 18. iFannie Wheeler. 44. 15.. 18. 101. Thomas. Potter. 48.. Joseph. 52. Peninah.. -. 57. Smalley family. 90. Secor. Sandys. 34. Alethea. 76. 29. George Lockwood. Mary Elizabeth. 42. Richardson. 73. 44. Simons. 91. John. 32. Sarah. -. Arthur. Cornelia. 33. 21. Searles. Roger.101. Alonzo C. Josiah. 19. 92. Emdie Mathdde. 73.. 18. A+e E. 75. 101. 43. 44. ALLIED FAMILIES \ Samuel. Thomas. Abijah (capt. 18. Rayling. Read. Savage. 52. 47. Samuel. Philip. 74. Phillipse. James.. Clara. 17. Rev. Mary. 16. 104. 76. Judith. ~ z. Nicholas. Mary Lockwbod. William. Hackaliah. -. 17. 18. 16. 104. John. Rapelyea. 18. 38. Arthur. 57. 76. is. Adele. 76. Joseph Clifford. ClifFord. Rowles. 56. 32. King.. Alma Lockwood. Gabriel. 57. 79. Schuyler. Sophia K. Sylvanus. 55. 16. Dorothy Sinclair. Peter.. Margaretta. 18. Seth. Mary. 93. 57. Joshua. Rufus. 54.. Sarah. Ruggles. Sharp. Rudolph. Thomas. El+beth. Dr. 36. 72. 53. 57: 0. 17. Clasrdine. 91. Dr. 59. Sands. 84: - Simonds. 43. James (Capt. 16. Schoonmaker. Thedq 78 . 76. William. Andrew. 48.. 57. Anna. Thomas. 16. Peryns. Purdy. Daniel. Marshal. Richard. 57. 75. Rennard. See. 76. Abigail.). 55. 17. 16. David. Ann. 16. Timothy. onathan. 17. Henry. 61. Prentiss. 51. 30. 33. 84. 29. Robert Lockwood. Phoebe. 19. 16. Jocosia. Peter. 52. 18. John. 76. 76. 101. 46. 18. John. g 52. Caleb. 33. Reid. Robinson. Schomberg. Ann Elizabeth. 91. Mark. 18. 17 . B.

John. RowIand. Van Dam. 55. Ada Cornelia. 50. 55. 30. 104. 79. 32. Mary Elizabeth. Isaac. 51. 39. John. 105. ifW-. 62. Van Cortlandt. O d e . 104. Elizabeth. Jane Falconer. 47. 46. 81. Fauconnier. 105. Joseph. Symons. Anne. 55. 105. Elizabeth. Richard. 49. William. 35. 104. 55. Peter. Trico. Elizabeth Baldwin. 46. 76. 46.. Ann. 54. 44. William A. 74. Townsend. 46. Robert (Sir). 80. 37. 50. William. 49. Frank. 49. 54. Anna. Susanne. 50. Jane. (Cap . George. 93. 50. Ecob. Tomlinson. John (Judge).). 46. 4.. INDEX T Thomas. ohn. Stephen. Helen Augusta. 62. 105. 41. 46. James. Augusta (Pierce). 38. J. (Dr. 30. 82. 52- Townshend. Torrey. 84. Van Vleck. 16. Theodore. John. Jane. 52. Hannah (Boyle). 80. 35. 34. 35. 33. aria. Catalina. 80. Van Houton. 49. 93. Thurston. Augusta. 44. 50. Gen. 49. John. Vogel. Tucker. Mary Linsly. Sweeney.if ohn. Varian. Magdalen. 35. Cornelia. . 47. 38. 35. Joseph. 51. 43. 35. Thomas (Majpr). David. Thomas. Jean. Vaughan. Treat. 105. Matthew. 57. 54. James. 104. 65. Valentine. 104. 57. Margaret. Mary. Ann (Falconer). 46. Vallean. 105. Charles Augustus. Richard. 33. 104. Elizabeth. 29. Anne. 92. 82. Magdelena. 92. 35. Van Winkle. Caroline. 51. Rip.

Chauncey W. . 74. 59. 17. Sarah. Charity. Stephen. George. Washington. 56. James. 77. Ronald Keith.. 102. 53. 54. Fannie Josephme. ALLIED FAMILIES \ William. Wisner. 59. 33. Serepta Ekzabeth. William the ~mqtrerer.& ary.. Raoul Fauconnier. 18. Duke of. 51. 41. James. Edward. 52. Jacob Bush. Wingfield.James. 56.. William Falconer. york. Wye. Whitmore. 90. 77. 58. Harvey Steele. Isaac. 56. ulia Cooper.. John. -. Jane. 102. Ronald McDonald. Margery. 59. 56. Washburn family. 59. Willets. -.. Josephine Falconer. Winans. 29. 55: W-htfield. 59. Whitty. Weller. 54. 84. 65. Watkins. Youngs. 101. 54.. 91. 76. Azelia. i f abel Parisette. ames Madison. Patience. J-es (Rev. Kin 28. C. Margaret Steele. Woodward. 59. Robert Henning. Woods. .). Lillian B. Younge. Winslow. Jacob. 102. Mabel C. Florence A. Thomas Wickham. 78. Thomas. 53. 56. Wetmore. Williams. 19.. Walker. 29. Frances Sutton. 74. Anna B. Ella. 59. 32. Ebenezer. 55. 56. Sarah. 58. Susan K. 91. 61. 36. 50. 19. 79. 61. 66. 56. Ethel E. Young. 59. 53. Mary Elizabeth. Charles C. Noah Perrin. 66. Walter. Wilkinson.. 78. Philip. 56. Wilson. 61. 59.

b c e . 1677. m. ffKl I I111. Crest. 1683. 1687. Dsa of =&ad H- H m e n o t of Normmap. m in st D - b Ch-4 r l n e r. "Pere~esub soh landed in Boston. 1668. b. 1682. m. W.""tea" whos family o b w e d patene of nobiltg. 1570. I I I I I JOHN SAMUEL. EsseS W . 1673. 8. 1675. b. b. war an eminent a m . 1671. wr. t &om a French D u d mranet Mom. I Amw of Ptmn de Ps. so* off. 1684. Of Chandler. faher of Anne Bruoeau. b. . 1 un &011. 1635 Qon".i J o m Pwam I&* CheWard. b. An% French Huguenot family of the '‘haqe noblesse". PbillP Walker. 1679. ~ DAD. ten Imden 1580 PERRIN DE LANGUEDOC. Of Chabols. of the ARCHER AND PERR LINE OF P E R M FAMILIES. d o p s a--u many cr- h mi" pattee or. NmLmL. eame to Bratntree. over m England after the "Edict of the Pa F a d y were seated ln k. bemen three FAMILY OF PER^. 1705. J o m P~I~RIN=ARNE EXUNH*U. b. m. b. SU~ANNE. ~~ARY. ntar La Villdeu. HusERr. MEHITABLE. a h went 10. I Jnn Bmeau. b. Engknd. JWh08 e" dm. N ~ !I. b. 16th CENTURY FAMILY OF BRUNEAU. b. a lion's head. Aug. Capt Patience W k .& Argent.

1686. Crm. Claremont). a un ehcvmn. Crm-A m u n l mmnet gulq . a hods head. m. (All. eame to High SheM. m Ca* Jaohua Chandler. I " ~ N 1 GABRIEL N GENTLEMAIV. b 1500. b. "Anrre. 1608. "Pcrmne snb mh cam* L'~HHRE*=R& FDLB~T DEELA with wm. eldesi mn. LINE OF ARCHER NORMAN FRENCH. bbo que H o w ' ' had I Hu\r~nn~~=Emm n TOWSIN~ I Of Warwleknhire (1st son and heir]. . d Oet. John Archer. Msn of Henry VI.. Sailem. nrL Argent. mraoct M m . 11th CENTURY 1( DE LANGUEDOC. 1662 Jom. 2nd Iard of Manor I LI-e of m e Oa 7. GRANGE. 1887. I Smun~. of the HER AND PERRIN FAMILIES. 1630. regresented EeLsfon in Pmliament.dra&s Mott-"Soh umt. of Virginia. by Gov Lhmgan. 1684. Mass. three broad arrows m pale d'w. b. blfoe Allan Attorney. ppr. In AgrU 26. between thm w e e or. 1422-1461 ARMS. 1607. 24. the con- mere= to ~ngland1066 Wbert.'' Of W d e k s h t r e .

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b 1737 b 1739 d 1750 b 1747 m Steph
en willlams
b 1749, d 1749 b 1752 came t o
b 1753
hew Tor& 1883 m snsan =ant
of BOLO% m Wranda
Smlth in 2nd 1784


b FebJOHN,

Ba~trsedJune 12. Bapmed Oet 26 1787 in 28 1789 in
1785, 1857. b 1791 b 1793, m ~ d -
1859, mar N Y ,md inTan ward B m m d
nei 1872, St Freehola N J



b. 1838; d. 1894. m. april 1879. d. NOV. Augusta Oet
m.SweeneY m. John ~ l e e k e r , m. Martha nowen
1909, i.terrA
in m o d :
hwn cemetery, N. T.
FiEN: =.p;lgd>
neb 22. 1897. ;p&4C;~", I;
Chorch, NOW
I Tork

b. 1684 b. 168q m capt.
JOHN ARcKER=M.~Y F o m s a .
''1st Lard of Manor of
F o r d w ; d. October,
168s; mterred on ~ e i a r d ODHLL,
H U "1st Mirne Lord." Of Fordham.

2nd Lord of b o r .
License of marriage On.
7, 1686, br GOT. Do-

15, 1725,
b. May 15, 1725.
b. 1729.
36 Lard of Manor, b 1783; m. Sarah
w i l l 1708: m. Wenttne.

Of Eastohester.

Of Winterhill, m.
b. 1746: m. Msr
m Man, 1764. Leggett m e t -nee.

u Vaaunr G-L,I
L Benlsmm
2 John
Od -88 ChorOh m S- ~ o n t 3 8arab
Ork City, Joi7 24 4Radd

Of New YOL-k
=LI!AH. dr,-A b 1776, m (1)
, I
John W e r e mJwhm.Psn.
Corby, of New Jr.
1- corn-,
BmJ*m= York GI*,? m.
(2) 1814 or
Of New York, m. 1815, BenfamIn
b 1798, m. m- 1814 or 1815 Amher, her
M w a r e t Amher eonsin
bui mwln

.Archer-reference "Battle Abbey Roll", 'Roll of Dives". ‘‘bluer's
WoM1e?', 'WWarwiexshirePedigrees, 1681-1683.''

t-sge, '1679, hog 4, Wmam Carby and A m Emmett, both of
New Yo~k Reeords of 1st Preabyrerian Chorch, New yorkn
Carby-Pl&e, France, kter Coiby, seated ln LLnmln, Engiand.
1600 Brmg "Do*, a +zols oorbeaux de sable, m n e st membres de
melea'' Crest "On a chapeau, a dore, whge endorsed, all ppr Mom.
lVtrtlls soh nobuttat''

I 7rj *,
b 1137 b 1739, d 1760 m SteDh-
b 1147, b 1749, d. 1749 b 1752, came to GWL,
b 1766, In R a a b w I n m m 2nd ~r~~
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ol Baston m Wmda war of Eevolotmn a i m e New ~ o r kCI* J@ 24
Smth In 2nd to New Tork, 1783 1784
Re= Church
New P o r k Clty,
Of N ~ ~W o r k DAN

Bantisea June 12, B?$izfddO$o$i, b. 1781 in N. Y. b. reb. 28 1789 in

1185, d 1867- b. 1191. b 1193; m. Ed-
N. Y.; 'd Jan.. ward B r o w or
1869, m a r - 1812; m. in St.
rid George's Ch.. Freehold. N. J.
N. Y., Jan.,
1796. .

b 1814, 6 1886 b 1811, d 1893 m Nov
11, 1833 In St Stephen's
march, by Rev w m
- - *-- -- k JaeB.on.


JOHNowP m = f i y
ANNA b y R.rnC;
FALCONER, & I ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ,
b 188s 6 1894 m ~ p r i l 1879, 6 NOV FALCONER Augusta
m Sweeney, JohnN m k ~ r m Xartim~oweu
1909 Interred In Woad Fei, 22 1897 Ja2 4 1814
lawn Cemetery, N P Puuurr, 13. 1811, d SL Andrew's
U--lRL s a y , I902 Chareh. Ncw
I Tor%

P u u u r r = C u u ~ m ~,-S
b. NOT.25, 1874. b. 1876. m. NOP. 21 1906 fn m.
John's Char4 Y o n k m . [ It7 ~ h a & l . New Y o r k

b. Jan. 22, 1909.

wrngs endorsed. J. ? ~ b. beeqne et membres de gueles. "On a chapeau. Bemamin V ~ N 2. of Kew JL CORNELLA. Ang 4. E"!An. Joshua P ~ U . Julr 24 4 Rachel . 1793. . ~~ ! C John Carrieie X E R . I RICHARD. seated In meoln. N. (1) BEN!LvI!. m. I ELIZA. fAmher-referenee 'gattle Abbey Roll". -dY. Pres. Reoords of Lat Presbyr.'ROD of Diseb: ' W e f a Worthtef'.. "D'ar. or feehold. rCity. 1683-1682" ?-ages "1679. G A R m. Corbr. A R1776. I 1." mrW-Pieardie. 'Warniekshh P-ees. I JOL. Btance. later CorbY. bth of New York.m. Willfam Corby a d A m Emmett. all ~r Mom. Ed- lard Brown. .!. Sarah. 1600 brma. . Chnreh New Yarx. John. Of New York. Englma. 3. church. a trols comeam de sable. I ABIGAIL. a dove. T h t m sola nobihtat" ." Crest.

MO?TO--"Fid&tas" -- R o c PARK ~ 11. CREST-A p e z d ' s head e a s e d p. N 1 INYORKSHI+. . 1 I i PmDY LINE OF RYE. psrced of &e field. EN I ARMS. Or. t un c h m mn+ k m m three mullets sa.

e?~%iPb. Y. age 18 French Chnreh B~istsLEns 1884 Merohant I in Nee Yo. I MADELKWE PAWU-I Mamfed in Tonrs.f theban el. France %PUsed in AprU 16. ENGLAND. Son . Q after Dr Amhibad 1749 EF%akt" J-nY * .% I SET I I I I Wife Jeanne soomain Thrse cbildrm bppt bed in mtnch Church New 1724. 1684. resided in New YorB. k% F. SEATED PURDY AND FAUCONNIER +MILIES IN YORKSHIRE.Znd the Rm he resided. 1728 1 I I 1 PHOEBE=PETEII I FAUCONIT~=F-wPL in New a znd Merof2ye. N.~?iPg 22ee":T4 t~ New Yo* where in ~artlnfqoe tan . N T : Bapt Jane 24 1686. at den. d E. of the PURDY LINE OF RYE.


22. wmaas. d June 2 4 Sandc P a l a L Bantised in Rye by ReT Enhraim Aver7 1831 Eubmpail a. oi Dauphter. m. New Yerk June 27. 1748: d Dec Or FaJmner. 1808 . d 1862. dan. Jone 1886. Oet. Nm 8 1771 son b Den 18. 14 1782 i I D A ~ = R E B E C CB Au rr I I b 1772 K L : ~proved Yar JONATHAN=ZTAVCY STWENS 31 1838 P b 1801. 2nd 2nd m e . -7J 1 ELUABETH~PURDY=JOHK Sn*Ds- F S J W ~ = ~ A 1 I b May 31. 1798. O w e : sands in Rye Eplacopail Chnrch 1747.

c-ne Lucre. June 20. L 1 1 1 3I b 1868 ROBERT.:2nd 2nd vlfe. dau of ec I8 Othmel Sands June 24. m. 1888. 1 1858. New York . San& Polnt.

and an Elder in the menen Church: m son. FALCONHR=D~TTHEW I W iLLla\l. 1800 CATHI~IINEZJOHNF~SHBR b 1780. Dr.. .. Peter. married again *Madeleine Chardon was daughter of PIem Chardon. I I Jan 19. 1 I I I NCY) VOGEL. who died at Hdye Park R Y. (twin) b 1781 m Dr b 1782 b 1188. d 18-6 Chwch. New rn Sophrhronia i LlmleT I New Yark City 1873. 1721: m. m. who had. 1737 I DL John Bard of Philadelphia. on death of was. is smken of by John A d a s as a ''most representative man in Boston. and the last of the m e . " 1760. Kearney. b. Isaac and Charlea came to i North Carolina Mth their mother. 1779. John. banker of T o m and Parls. he came to Boston and was proanent merohant. aged 92 1 . (t-I b 1780.