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Genealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) online

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valuable real e.state; married (first) Eunice
Youngs, who died December 10, 1799; (sec-
ond) Rhoda ; children: Julia Ann. Henry

Youngs. Abigail, John, Frances and Elizabeth.
3. Margaret, born June 6. 1757; married
Jacob Wright, of Jamaica. New York, a gal-
lant officer of the revolutionary war; after the
war they located in Goshen, and later in Al-
bany, New York. 4. Mary, born July 12,
1759. died in Galen, Seneca county, New
York. .August 25, 1823; she married. January
13, 1789, Anthony Carpenter, a veteran of
the revolutionary war ; he owned a large farm
near Goshen, where he resided until his death ;
children : John and George. 5. Samuel, born
February 17, 1761, died in Dryden. New
York, March 13, 1841 ; in 1806 he located in
Rogues' Harbor, now Libertyville. Tompkins
county, New York, where he was engaged in
business with Robert Tenant Shaw: in 1817
he removed to Columbia village, Dryden, New
York, where he operated a saw mill for some
years ; he met with success in his business
ventures and acquired a valuable property; he
married, in Lansing, New York. January 25.
1814, .Ann Shaw, who died in Dryden, June



24, 1844; children: John Shaw, Margaret
Lovenia, W'illiam Shaw, Samuel Alonzo,
Daniel J., Isabella S., Addison Robert and
Mary lane. 6. Frances, born April 2, 1764,
died in" Wallkill, New York, October 7, 1843;
she married, in 1788, Josiah Pierson, son of
Silas Pierson ; he died in Mount Hope, Orange
county. New York, March 26, 1826; children:
Mary, Henry, Richard Wright, Margaret,
Mary Anne, Elizabeth, Silas Gilbert, William,
John Moflfat. 7. Elizabeth, born May 6, 1766,
died in Milton, Ulster county, New York,
July 3. 1844; married, in Ulster county, New
York, March 15, 1792, Cornelius Roosa, who
died in New York City, March 7, 1834; one
child, Catharine. 8. Catharine, born March
30, 1774, died in New York City, December
3, 1849; married, February 15, 1800, Major
Bezaleel. son of Bezaleel and Anna (How)
Howe; Major Howe was a gallant officer dur-
ing the revolutionary war, and during the last
six months of the war served in Washington's
own body guard; after the war he was for a
time in command of the post at West Point,
and upon retiring from active service in the
late nineties he went to New Orleans and en-
gaged in business for some years ; later he
located in New York City, where he was in-
spector in the custom house until his death,
September 3, 1825; children: Elias, George
C, Margaretta, John Mofifat, Oscar, Julia
Ann. Catharine, Bezaleel.

(IV) John Little, son of Rev. John and
Margaret (Little) Moffat, was born in Little
Britain, New York, June 15, 1753, died in
Goslien, New York, February 10, 1788. He
received a liberal education, and at an early
age began the work of a surveyor, in which
vocation he was very successful. In company
with Simon De Witt, cousin of Governor De
Witt Clinton, he surveyed many thousands of
acres of land in Western New York, then
being rapidly developed. It was in one of
the trips in the summer of 1788 that he
caught a severe cold by plunging on a hot
day into a stream of water ; the cold developed
into consumption, of which he died the fol-
lowing February. He met with success in
his surveying and business enterprises, and
acquired a valuable property. His sister, Mrs.
Howe, described him as "tall and very hand-
some and devoted to athletics, excelling in all
competitions as a rider, swimmer, jumper and
wrestler." During the first few years after

his marriage he resided in New Britain, and
later in Goshen, where he owned a large house
which subsequently became the summer resi-
dence of Ogden Hoffman, of New York City.
He married, March 16, 1779, Mary, daughter
of Anthony and Phebe (Youngs) Yelverton;
she was born in Ulster county, New York, in
1759, died in Goshen, February 17, 1788.
Children, born in Goshen: 1. Phebe, born
January 28, 1780, died in Auburn, New York,
July 9, 1814; married, June 20, 1809, George
Leitch, who died in Auburn, October 18, 1820;
one child, George Fleming. 2. Margaret, born
January 2, 1782, died in Wallkill, New York,
November 7, 1813; she married, March i,

1806, Philip Miller, born 1777, died in Wall-
kill, New York, September 16, 1837; children:
John Moffat and Mary Elizabeth. 3. Maria,
born February 22, 1784, died in New Orleans,
Louisiana, February 15, 1866; she married,
January i, 1801, Captain Thomas Howard, a
sea captain, born 1771, died in Brooklyn, New
York, February 22, 1854; children: John,
George Fleming, Eliza, Thomas, and Thomas
Hodgkinson. 4. Anthony Yelverton, born
January 18, 1786, died in Danbury, Connecti-
cut, August 22, 1853; he became a sea cap-
tain, having his first command before he was
twenty-one years of age; from February 8,
1843. '^'"til January 28, 1848, he was port
warden of the port of New York ; he mar-
ried (first) in Norfolk, Virginia, January 15,

1807, Sarah Amanda Fims Wirling, and (sec-
ond) in New York City, June 19, 1820, Julia,
daughter of Abner and Mary (Osborn) Cur-
tis; she was born December 13, 1797, died
February ti, 1S65 ; seven children: Robert
John, Euphemia Maria, Edwin Curtis, Julia
Curtis, Anthony Yelverton, Mary Emma, An-
thony Yelverton. 5. John Little, mentioned

(V) John Little (2), son of John Little
(i) and Mary (Yelverton) Moffat, was born
in Goshen, New York, February 12, 1788, died
in Brooklyn, New York, June 19, 1865. He
received a liberal education, and at an early
age learned the trade of a silversmith, at
which vocation he worked in New York City
for many years. About 1835 he located in
the valley of the Nacoochie, in Northern
Georgia, to develop a gold mine he had pur-
chased. He had previously owned a gold mine
in North Carolina. In 1849 he joined the
band of "forty-niners" and crossed the plains



to California. Soon after reaching the coast
he was made assayer for the United States
government, retaining this position until his
return east, and during this time he won a
high reputation for unswerving integrity in
his work, which survived him for many years.
He was in turn a member of the Presbyterian,
Episcopal, Dutch Reformed, Quaker, Metho-
dist and Swedenborgian churches. He mar-
ried, in Danbury, Connecticut, March 19,
181 1, Hannah, daughter of Reuben and Si-
lence (Allen) Curtis. She was born in Dan-
bury, Connecticut, June 28, 1792, died in
Brooklyn, New York, January 18, 1859.
Fourteen children, all but the last, born in
New York City: i. John Little, born May
ZO, 1812. died September 12, 1812. 2. Mary
Silence, born July 16, 1813, died in New York
City, May 26, 1880; married John Allen, born
in Bath. Maine, September 4, 1802, died in
New York state: i. John Little, born May
dren : Arthur Moffat, Charles Doughty, Bes-
sie Trevette, Mary Cushing, John Little Mof-
fat. 3. Adeline Margaret, born June 19, 1815,
died in Brooklyn, New York, July 15, 18S0;
married, in New York City, June 8, 1841,
Joseph T. Curtis, ]\LD., who died November
13- 1857; four children: Jessie, Gram, Frank
and Ernest. 4. John Little, born April 24,
1817, died February 11, 1832. 5. Reuben
Curtis, mentioned below. 6. Frances Denton,
born February 18, 1821, died June 22, 1822
7. George Fleming, born April 13, 1823, died
unmarried August 7, 1848. 8. Anthony Yel-
verton, born February 8, 1825, died May 26.
1825. 9. Howard Allen, born June 14, 1826,
died March 26, 1827. 10. Isabella Frances,
born January 23, 1828, died July 26, the same
year. 11. Juliette Elizabeth, born April 13,
1829, died April 25, 1829. 12. Frederick, bom
November 6, 1830, died November 20, 1830.
13. Eugene, born November 27. 1832, died
July 6. 1833. 14. Thomas Howard, born in
Nacoochie, Georgia. March 20. 1837. died in
Tully, New York, April 26, 1892; he changed
his name in early youth to Howard Fenwick
Moffat ; served as an officer in the United
States navy during the civil war, and at the
battle of Vicksburg he lost an arm; was on
the retired list of the navy at the time of his

(VI) Dr. Reuben Curtis Moffat, son of
John Little (2) and Hannah (Curtis) Moffat,
was born in Ithaca, New York, December 11.

1818, died in Brooklyn, New York, August
28, 1894. He graduated in 1846 from the
medical department of the University of the
City of New York with the degree of M.D.,
and began the practice of his profession in
New York. In a short time he removed to
Newtown, Long Island, and in July, 1849, he
located in Brooklyn, New York, where he
made his home until his death. He became
an early advocate and practitioner of the prin-
ciples of homeopathy and continued until his
death a stalwart champion of this school of
medicine. In 1883 the Regents of the Uni-
versity of the State of New York, in recog-
nition of his distinguished success in his pro-
fession, conferred upon him the honorary de-
gree of Doctor of Medicine. Early in life
Dr. Moffat became a convert to the teaching
of the church of the New Jerusalem (popu-
larly known as the Swedenborgian church).
He was one of the organizers of the church
in Brooklyn, and until a clergyman was se-
cured he conducted the service. For many
years he taught a class in the church, giving
up the work only when his health failed and
he was obliged to retire from all active work,
about a year previous to his death. He was
a deep student of the teachings of the church,
and at an early age began collecting the works
of Swedenborg and the publications of the
denomination until he possessed one of the
finest and most complete libraries in the coun-
try. This library he placed at the disposal of
the public until the Brooklyn Society of the
New Church had opened their more modern
library. Dr. Moffat was an able physician.
He loved his fellowmen, loved to work among
them, loved to help them in their need, and
love of this kind begets a love which finds
expression in genuine sorrow when death
severs the tie.

He married, in Newark, New Jersey, April
IS, 1852, Elizabeth Virginia Barclay (see Bar-
clay II), daughter of George Brinley and
Abigail (Shaw) Barclay. She was born in
Cranbury. New Jersey, February 28, 1822,
died in Brooklyn, New York, May 26. 1892.
Eight children : i. John Little, born in Brook-
lyn, New York, Tune 14, 1833; resides (1913)
in Ithaca, New York ; married in Bath Beach,
New York, April 18. 1893, Elizabeth Mary,
daughter of George Murray and _ Mary Ann
(Foote) Rhodes: she was born in Antigua,
West Indies, February 6. 1868 ; three children :



John Little, born January 21, 1894; Helen,
September 21, 1895; Reuben Curtis, April 24,
1897. 2. George Barclay, born in Brooklyn,
September 29, 1854. died December 4, 191 1;
married, October 10, 1888, Frances Hillard,
daughter of William Augustus and Harriet
(Hillard) White, of Brooklyn; five children:
Alexander White, born in Brooklyn, New
York, June 26, 1891 ; Donald, born in Beedes,
New York, July 18, 1894; George Barclay,
born in Rye, New York, May 16, 1897;
Frances White, born in New York City, No-
vember 21, 1899; Gordon, born in New York
City, March 7, 1905, died there April 5, 1906.
3. Edgar Vietor, born in Brooklyn, New York,
June 20, 1856; resides in Orange, New Jer-
sey; married, in Brookline, Massachusetts,
June I, 1887, Edith, daughter ot Avery and
Martha Lawrence (Kidder) Wellington; five
children : Harold Wellington, born in Brook-
lyn. November 26. 1888; Barclay Wellington,
born in Orange, New Jersey, July 9, 1890;
Virginia, born in Orange, New Jersey, July
8, 1892; Ethel, born in Orange. New Jersey,
April 21, 1894; Constance, born in Orange,
New Jersey, November 23, 1898. 4. Ada,
born in Brooklyn, New York, March 21,
1838; resides (1913) in London, England;
married, in Brooklyn, New York. November
17, 1885, John McLean, son of John Mast and
iFabclla Howe (Stewart) Lachlan, born in
Melljourne. Australia. May 31, 1861 ; no chil-
dren. 5. Lillian, born in Brooklyn, August 20,
1859. died there February 11, i860. 6. Reuben
Burnham. mentioned below. 7. Mabel, born
in Brooklyn, March 26, 1863. died there July
,30, the same year. 8. Willie Partridge, born
in Brooklyn, March 21. 1865, died same day.
(X'TT") Reuben Burnham, son of Dr. Reuben
Curtis and Elizabeth \'^irginia (Barclay) Mof-
fat, was born in Brooklyn, New York, Janu-
ary 7, t86i. He attended the schools of his
native city, and prepared for college at the
Phillips Exeter .Academy, Exeter. New Hamp-
shire. He graduated from Harvard Collesfe
in 188 -? with the degree of B.A.. and from the
Columbia T-aw School in New York in 1885.
LL.B. He has practiced his profession con-
tinuously in the city of New York. In 1896
he formed a partnershin with Sherman Evarts
imdcr the firm name of Evarts & Moffat, and
in TO04 with \\'illouehby Lane Webb, under
the firm name of Moffat & Webh. In too6
this latter firm became Rand, MoflFat & Webb.

the new partners being William Rand Jr.,
Frederic Kernochan and Frank A. Lord, and
later Langdon Parker Marvin. In 1910 the
firm dissolved, and since then Mr. Moffat has
practiced alone. He married, June 5, 1895,
Ellen Low, daughter of Henry Evelyn and
Ellen A. (Low) Pierrepont, born in Brooklyn,
April 15, 1872. Three children have been
born to them: i. Jay Pierrepont, born in Rye,
New York. July 18, 1896. 2. Elizabeth Bar-
clay, born in Rye, New York, June 26, 1898.
3. Abbot Low, bom in New York City, May
12, 1901.

(The Barclay Line.)
This famous Scotch family is of ancient
French ancestry, dating back to Roger, who
came to England with William the Conqueror,
and was given by William Fitz Osborn, his
minister, the manor of Berkeley in Gloucester-
shire. This Roger assumed the name of de
Barchelai (de Berkeley), and havin.g given
support to Stephen he was driven from Berke-
ley manor by Henry II., when he ascended
the thorne. The valuable estate was given to
Robert Harding, who assumed the name of
Berkeley, thus founding another family that
bore the name of Berkeley and Barclay.
Henry II., in order to conciliate Roger de
Barchelai, gave him the manor of Dursley and
several other valuable estates. The name Bar-
clay is the same as the English Berkcleys, and
it was not until the fifteenth century that the
"de" was dropped from the name, and then
by one, Alexander, son of David, who prob-
ably did not like anything that savored of
French. About this time the spelling was
changed from Berkeley to Barclay. The
Saxon Glastershire Berkleys became extinct
in the male line at the death of John de Berk-
lev in 1 33 1, and the representative of the
family then went to the descendants of John
de Berchelai. who had accomnanied Margaret,
sister of Edgar Aetheline to Scotland in 1071,
and to whom the lands of Towie were granted
by Malcolm Caenmoir, her husband. King of
Scotland. A descendant of John de Berchelai,
\\'alter de Berkeley, was chamberlain of the
kingdom in n6.=; Members of the family
have been prominent in the history of Eng-
land and .Scotland. Several members of the
family immigrated to America at an early
date. Tohn Barclay, second son of Colonel
David Barclay, of LTrv. settled in East New
Jersey in 1(^84. and died in Perth Amboy in



1 73 1. Another member of the Barclay fam-
ily, though not of the Barclays of Ury, was
Rev. Thomas Barclay, the first rector of St.
Peter's Church at Albany. He was born about
1 668, died in 1725. He married Anna Doro-
thea, daughter of Captain Andries and Ger-
trude (Van Shaick) Drauyer. They had four
children whose descendants have intermarried
with many of the most distinguished families
of New York.

The Barclay family of Philadelphia sprang
from John Barclay, who ser\'ed as mayor of
Philadelphia, and died there in 18 16.

Another long line descended from Thomas
Barclay, who was born in Strabane, Ireland,
in 1728. At an early date he immigrated to
America and became prominent in diplomatic
service of the United States. He married
Mary Hoops, of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.
Many of his descendants live in Virginia,
West Virginia, and other southern states.

(I) The branch of the family given below
descends from Thomas Barclay, born in St.
Mary's county, Maryland, March 18, 1755.
From family tradition he is believed to have
been a son of Robert Barclay, of Dublin, bom
in 1718. who was a grandson of Robert Bar-
clay, of Ury. Scotland, the famous apologist
of the Quakers, but the connection has never
been established. Thomas Barclay was a gal-
lant soldier in the American army during the
revolutionary war. On July 12, T776, he en-
listed from St. Mary's county. Maridand, in
the "Flving Camp", in which organization he
served for some time. In 1779 he was a mem-
ber of Major Anderson's battalion of the
Third Mar>dand Regiment, which served in
General \\^a?hington's command in New Jer-
sey. After the war he located in Shrews-
burv, New Jersey, where he made his home
until hi? death in 1804. While serving with
his command in Shrewsbury, New Jersey, he
met Catherine, daughter of John Williams,
whose property had been confiscated by the
continental congress, and who was himself a
fueitive because of his lovalty to the King.
Soon after the war he married Miss Williams.
Seven children were born of this marriage :
I. Robert, born August 4. 178^, died unmar-
ried. Tune T2. 18^5. 2. William, born Sep-
tember 20. 178=;, died in Spain. 3. John Wil-
liams, horn February 20, 1788. died in New

York Citv: married : one child. Daniel

Barclay, born August 31. 1825, died February

2, 1880. 4. George Brinley, mentioned below.
5. Joseph, born in Shrewsbury, New Jersey,
July 10, 1793, died at Eatontown, New Jersey,
April 15, 1889; was a well known judge of
the highest court of the state; he married
(first) at Madison Court House, Virginia,
February 29, 1816, Mary H. Lee. who died
January 2, 1861 ; married (second) at Shrews-
bury, New Jersey, November 20, 1862. Sarah
Maria Allen, born November 4, 1818; four
children: William Overton, Caroline Matil-
da, Catherine, Caroline Amelia. 6. Elizabeth,
born in Shrewsbury, December 25, 1795, died
in Farmingdale, New Jersey. August 18, 1883;
married. October 30, 1813, William Van Ben-
thuysen, born January 20. 1791. died in 1825;
three children : Thomas, William and Joseph.
7. Daniel, born in Shrewsbury, January i,
1802, died in New York City, January 21,
1845; married. November 15, 1836. Catherine,
daughter of Francis Granger, of New York;
she was born February 22. 1814. died Febru-
ary 6, 1872 ; four children : Catherine Fitz
Allen Granger, George Ann Granger, Char-
lotte Croton and Mary Louisa.

(II) George Brinley, son of Thomas and
Catherine (Williams) Barclay, was born in
Shrewsbury, New Jersey. October 3, 1790,
died in New York City. December 27, 1829.
He married, in Cranbury, New Jersey. Au-
.eust 27. 1816. Abigail .Shaw. She was born
April 16. 1792, died September 9. 1871. Five
children: I. De Witt, born in Cranbury. New
Jersey, February 8, 1818. died in Alonmouth
county. New Jersey, March 21, 1867: became
a prominent physician : married, at Freehold,
New Jersey, June 20. 1850. Margaret Augusta
Baldwin : nine children : Margaret .Augusta,
Toseph. George Earl. Harold Philemon. Wil-
liam De \Y\n. Ellie Baldwin. De Witt, Robert
Hard. Paul. 2. Alexander, born in Cranbury,
New Tersev. February 10. 1820. died in New-
ark. New Jersey. January 27, 1881 ; married,
in Newark^ .August 12. 1S41. Charlotte Sophia
Hard, born in Newtown. Connecticut. Decem-
ber 26. 1818. died in Newark. February 22.
1881: ten children: William, George. Char-
lotte Hortense. Aueusta. Alexander. Charlotte
Sereno. John De Witt. Thomas. Guy. Howard
McClellan. 3. Elizabeth Virginia, married Dr.
Reuben Curtis Moffat, a prominent phvsician
in Brooklvn. New York Tsee Moffat VFl. 4-
.Annie McChesney. born in Cranbury. New
Jersey, February 14, 1825, died in Newark,



New Jersey, September i8, 1866; married, at
Newark, New Jersey, May 10, 1848, Stephen
Richards Jr., born in West Haven, Connecti-
cut, May 17, 1817, died April 4, 1861 ; five
children : Anna Elizabeth, Emma Elita, Susan
Amelia, Alexander Barclay, Joseph Albert. 5.
George, born May 23, 1827, died October 3,
the same year.

The Pierrepont family,
PIERREPONT which is inseparably con-
nected with the history
of New York state, is of Norman origin, an-
tedating the Conquest. The castle of Pierre-
pont, which derived its name in the time of
Charlemagne from a stone bridge built nearby
to take the place of a ferry, lay in the south-
erly portion of Picardy. diocese of Laon,
about six miles from St. Sauveur, Normandy.
The earliest lord of the castle was Sir Hugh
de Pierrepont, who lived about 980 A. D. He
was succeeded by his son. Sir Godfrey de
Pierrepont, who left two sons, Sir Godfrey
and Sir Robert. The former was the father
of Sir Ingolbrand de Pierrepont, lord of the
castle in logo A. D., and ancestor of the
French family of Pierrepont. Sir Robert ac-
companied William the Conqueror to Eng-
land, took part in the battle of blastings. io6(3
A. D.. and was the founder of the English
branch. That he stood high with the Con-
queror is attested by the fact that many honors
and estates were bestowed upon him by the
Kin? He possessed, according to the Domes-
day Book, a memorial of the possessors of the
lands in England, of Henestede and Wrcthem
in Suffolk, and he held them of the famous
William. Duke of Normandy, afterward King
of England. Godfrey de Pierrepont held the
hundred of Belinga of said earl. The family
continued in their possessions, viz. : The cas-
tle of Pierrepont, in the south confines of
Picardv, and were benefactors to the abbev
of Thionville for lands in the territory of
Sorincourt and Veel. Sir Robert de Pierre-
pont relinquished all claim to the Normandy
estate and settled definitely in Eneland. and
it appears that, besides those lordships in Suf-
folk and Hurst in Sussex, which now retains
the name of Hurst-Pierrepont. he held other
lands of great extent in said county, amount-
ing to ten knights' fees. As generation suc-
ceeded generation the Pierreponts intermar-
ried with the high nobility of England and

became Anglicized. The arms borne by the
family of Holme-Pierrepont at the time the
American branch left England for the New
W'orld, which are used by the Pierrepont fam-
ily in the United States, are : Argent, semee
of cinquefoils, gules. A lion rampant, sable.
Crest : A fox passant proper, on a wreath.
Motto : Pie repone te. The chief seats of
the English family are: Holme-Pierrepont. a
stately pile and the ancient seat and burial
place of the family, three miles from Notting-
ham and ninety-eight from London ; Thores-
by Park, in the Forest of Sherwood, and Tong
Castle, in Salop. The descendants of .Sir God-
frey de Pierrepont, the Norman knight, were :

(J) Sir Robert de Pierrenont. son of Sir
Godfrey de Pierrepont, of Castle Pierrepont,
Picardy, Normandy, crossed to Eneland with
William the Conqueror. He fought at the
battle of Hastings, 1066, and was first lord
of the manor of Hurst-Pierrepont, which lay
north of Brighton in Sussex. He had many
honors and estates conferred upon him by
KinjT William.

(H) Sir William, son of Sir Robert de

fHE) Sir Hugh, son of Sir \\'illiam de
Pierrpont. livinp' in the time of Henry H.

(IV) Sir William (2). son of Sir Hugh de
Pierrepont. of Holywell, county Suffolk, had
two sons, Simon and Robert. Simon, the eld-
er, died without issue and was succeeded by
his brother. Robert.

(V) Sir Robert (2). second son of Sir
William de Pierrepont. became sixth Lord of
the Manor of Hurst-Pierrepont.

fVI) Sir Henry, son of Sir Robert (2) de
Pierrepont, of Holbeck \\'oodhouse. was
kniehted by Edward L

fVTT) ."^ir Henry (2). son of Sir Henrv
(j) de Pierrepont, fought in the battle of
Lewes. 1264. He married .'Knnorn. only
daughter of Sir Michael de Manvers, Lord of
the Afanor of Holme in the coimtv of Nottine-
ham, which passed into his possession and was
thereafter known as Holme-Pierrepont. Sir
Henrv died in 1202.

f\'TH) Sir Robert (t,). son of Sir Henrv
(2) de Pierrepont, succeeded his elder broth-
er. Sir Simon, to the estate and title, the
latter dying without issue. He occupied
Holme-Pierrepont. and died in T>,'i'\. His first
wife was daughter, and finally heiress, of Sir
John Herrize. Knight, of Wingficld, county



Derby ; and his second wife was Cecily, daugh-
ter of Annesley of Annesley.

( IX) Sir Henry (3), son of Sir Robert (3)
de Pierrepont, of Holme-Pierrepont. married

Online LibraryCuyler ReynoldsGenealogical and family history of southern New York and the Hudson River Valley : a record of the achievements of her people in the making of a commonwealth and the building of a nation (Volume 2) → online text (page 64 of 95)