Copyright
John Collins Warren.

Genealogy of Warren, with some historical sketches online

. (page 8 of 39)
Online LibraryJohn Collins WarrenGenealogy of Warren, with some historical sketches → online text (page 8 of 39)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


O


C K-


^ ^


1
1


c^ oc


JS


:;






<o




J


y-A




V






t


-o




<:


ei






OJ




g


1




•t.


3






^


«






<


J5







a


3






f:






J4




X

13


§1






>^


o




>>


^ §-






1


8

.S

1


s


c

J


3 a

OS S


i




s






Ph






»H



^









S b o t^ > ?. -
-s o o w <:



11


>.


12;


"o




C-(


flH


©


.^




s


ftp


C


§


ra


S


eg


«c


t^


«o




'"'


c^


*i


*i*


^ a,


CU


c^


o


o


«


OQ


CO


OQ













fl












































>






















o






















i-














s








Oh






.2




S


























p^










.^


C


'r^




5




3




1




x'


■^




3




&,




_S


■§

M


1^


^


>
1






>


1

i


c


"o


3






•-^


c


Cm

o


"?


"c


1-5




■-5




^








O




-o






















a








^










T.





Sliii- nc(/i^lers for the Pi»i of Phllmldpfda, 1726-1775.



99



^ I ^






&>








J=


^








^










u


_c








c










«


s


















o










^


v>














ci


33


s

o


>>


^


s

C-




<%




■«


■«


c




i


'O


-c


c3




ci


_rt




2


t-^


^


13


H






Ch


a.



<D X3






-s ^ 7, -^ <-, 1-5 d ?- ?: 02



a « = S

^' "c ^ ~ o "HI



J3



^ •= - i: -£ K -H ^ ^

^ :::, -Jt ^ .O ^ .-e £ -^
^-s < E^ :4 "-5 ^J



<J <1



1



c


1-
8:


1.


i




>>


§1


c

<






3


I


12


c


U!


*tc


_c.


to


^


.S* 3


1


n


tt


13

CO


«


o

c


CC CO


S


«




•<*<


«o


00


e^ •<*•



o o



100 Ship ]^ffi3fcrs for the Port of Philadelphia, 17SG-1775.



So S S H

k2 M -^ ^u ~<









hJ



5 -S ^ 5

I



a o

S I - c -i .5 » 2

P^ » - .2 T, c» .2 2 « a, S «

§ III •llrial^^l .J :.|li$ a

^ I?«°^l^^^i^=^'^l1i'^ IS^-^ li-
o

w . a

o ; ^^

W 1-3 5 g I §^ ^

g « ^ ^ ^ i



i I IS



^ 12; iz; 12^ !2;



S}:ip JlryisUrs far the Fort of Philadelphia, J? 26-1775. 101



•5 «



»-^ ^ to

o ^



in



C Cm



^ Q •-



Ph ■£



3 s



*•. ^ t; ?• <^ < -g V. O

- J. jz E^ c^,cn=

> C Ct f^ O ►;►



tc 5












^ i^









05




£




1


£


^1


1


^ «2


s


^


^



a







E


"o




1^




of




o


o


&1


o




M


jd


o


OD


QQ



102 Ship Beffistcrs for (he Port of PhUadelphm, 17^6-1775.



■a


=3




J5




3






;:i


^




o


•S


t




S


K


<:




a




^




o


6
1






«"


o








t-»






3


t~






O}










J>








cs




z




t-




c




'"'




V


I



a '5 ^ :S
<! S



-c c:g



-S.M



_« -a ix),



G c £ ^ ^



2 ^



s


1


5 a


H


1


0;






C • -


«




-=■ S


g




^G


s




««


w




a J


H




.2 '^


CO












g


1


^i


P3


^








;3 = §


g


1


5 Ship

6 Schoc

Ha






II



-^^^^5 1.






^ a



Ch «



o I " H 6 «



S}.>-^ liopsfers for Ihc Port of PhUodelphm, 1726-1775.



103






5 I



~ "^ — „ q ^"






i5 '5 cc 3 ^ 6



■< - -=



H -^- r :^



S 5



r- - o =; •—



-^ « cc :S:






p.

5

§



104 Ship Jiiffistcrs for the Port of rhiladclphia, 17S6-177o.



IS



1
I









•^3


S


S Cm








t




«






C
O




II








4>




1




c


C










o


a


«


S2


^


1


|i


S


1


>-,


C

o


i




c
c
W

c




c
o


c


~ o


1


!




o


.2

1






1


A




« -^


1




1


"rt



« « -^
1-^ tf •-: H M



c
o






I

►a



Slip J^tyisfn-if for the Port of Philadelphia, 17Q6-177o. lOo



C C






i:- < ^ 5 I



^ %



to,



5 w

o



o
o

•S b

^ ee

|m

"U CO -J

►SJ -^ -^

a, I !i>

3 § "§

^ ft.



05 "O

Cm -S



-5 - "C .s!



"= « — -



? C M

d W :S



i 1 5 ^ I ^ E



3

E "c ."::: -^



O .72
t3 to '









>,


£


s


5


tf.


K


a


^


t


o




J


g


H


?^


■»3


^


c


c.


."^


c):


1


2


m



•c




^


a


^


=a


^


i


s


>.







2i


•s


s


O


«


%


cu


04




o





0.


^





15


55


M





^


(M






106 Ship J^cgisfers for I he Port of Philaddphia, 17^6-1775.







2! .


1


^ K




S §


"o






■ tl
lilt
ice


c


^ rC




»*» O -1 .


4J


^ >. ^




-^ £ -ri


S £


fc ": ^




c « "> .2


^ ^^


s Ji




I.IJ-


0. t


3


«


->j c . <y




K




« S: -3


«2 "c


J b


15


J 1^1


a-

2 a






w










2






Q.






Oh


;


^


s
c




3


' '^




S


o


>^




6


s


!2

5

a


C


"2






^


:3


"2














^


j:






o


53








C

.a


o
'5









=


"c


o




^.


•-5


o




^


<




g




H






















§




c








c






a
J




ft-
W


<










1

B






S






^


a








ai










<








a










tf




^








o










£




^








o






^




Oi






















w






















^






















OQ














































1


_>%








c






i




E

02




•-5








a






1





^^;5^ 8 5S'23^ f^



•■3 3 f i

Q ^ H






o

2



^^



Slip lic^L'^fer.^ /or fht^ Port of Philadelphia, 17 36-177. "i. 10"



— s^



rt ^ = :=









^ -S - i - :5






Oh






._ ?j —



t*^ r i 5 ^ £ =

I § == -s s i ^ i I
< ^ s ^ ^ .^ -



I :^ :i ^ 3 1 1 S ^ = ^ II



s t-



^ ^



iS












»








1>

q









__


"=


1^












«




s




<o


3




a
6

9C


1

i


■s.

1


2


1

1

o




o


"^






o


a.


a




o


O






03


n


■S





1


15
02


00


©;


T4


".-i


o


i^



108 President John Adanis to Goirrnor Thomas Miffii



LETTER OF PRESIDENT JOHN ADAMS TO GOV-
ERNOR THOMAS MIFFLIN, OF PENNSYLVANIA.

[Collection of the Historical Society of Pennsylvania.]

Philadelphia, March 3, 1797.
Sir

Having been out tliis Forenoon upon public Business it was not
untill my Return after three O Clock, that I received the Letter
you did me the Honour to write me on this day.

The Respect to the United States intended by the Legislature
of Peiisilvania, in building a House for the President will no
doubt be acknowledged by the L'nion. as it ought to be.

For your kind otiVr of it to me in Consequence of their Au-
thority I pi-ay to accept of my respectful Thanks and to present
them to the Legislature.

But as I entertain great doubts whether by a candid Construc-
tion of the Constitution of the United States, I am at Liberty
to accept without the Intervention and authority of Congres-s
and there is not time for any application to them, I must pi-ay
you to apologise for me to the Legislature for declining the
offer.

For your obliging Congratulations on my election to the ofiice
of President of the United States, and for your kind assurances
of Cooperation as far as your constitutional Powers and Duties
extend to advance the Honour and ensure the Success of my Ad-
ministration. I pray you to accept of ray best Thanks and fullest
assurances of a reciprocal Disposition on my Part towards the
Governor and State of Pensilvania.

AVith great Respect and Esteem
I have the Honour to be, Sir
your Excellencys most obedient
and most humble servant

John Adams
His Excellency Thomas Mifflin
Governor of Pensilvania.



Notes and Quei^e^'i. 109



4-

NOTES AND QUERIES.

t\otcs.

Two Letters of Haxnah Griffitts to Gexerai, Antiioxy

Wayxe. —

Philadelphia O<:tobor S)^ ITTtj

To tell you I was pleased that you had not forgot your friends would
imply you were Capable of forgeting and I have too ju>t an opinion of
Tou to" admit such an Idea yet I must confess your remembrance of me
Vsuj an iujre'ibh surj>rize you see I am determined to Commence a cor-
r<^}x->rulence tho I expect to make but an awkward ligure in it iSc that to
a frirl of Spirit is an insupportable thought if you should find it tire-
M-.!uo blame yourself thus much by way of preface which of all things
I di-t^-^-t <fc of consequence imagine my friends must be of the same
opinion a tolerable selfish sentiment you'll say but as I really believe it
to Ik; the only one of the kind I am possessed of I cannot persuade
niysolf to discard it.

Vou tell me Politics is an unfit subject for a Lady's ear what a poor
t'omplimeut I grant you it was before these Unhappy DiiFerences but
now when all we hold" dear is exposed to the rage of War can a Heart
fratight with sensibility & capable of all those exquisitely line feelings
tb.it O-'Ustitute at onco our Happiness or Misery be supp<.vsed to remain
CVild and unmoved No ! let me assure you there are few that do not
fci-l themselves deeply interested Thank Heaven I have uo very near
Connection engaged do not from this imagine me less of an American
but impute it to the real Cause want of Fortitude I tind suilicient Cause
of Anxiety when I reflect on what those vrho are onhj my Friend < must
iuflcr not to be happy (I mean comparitively so) that I have no person
nc.irer my Hfarf who must brave the terrors of War but why do I enter
on a subject only to be spoke of to a Jejaah friend but remember all I
write L-i only to those it is directed.

I have been extremly happy at my friend M" Peter's Wedding & still
more k) in the delightfid social evenings I have since spent with her
wliAt an enchanting woman she is the more I know of her the greater is
iiiv esteem for her and frequently gazing at her but increases my admira-
tion of her Beauty. All the world agrees in thinking her handsome <fe
yet it is not the Charms of Person that have gained her so many ad-
niircr*. Jso it is that nameless something that steals on the Soul and
iK'forc you are aware of the Danger carries it away Captive. I need not
ip..logize to yovi for my extravagant admiration of this sweet Girl as I
know your Sentiments are similiar to my ov,-n & it delights me that every
one should think well of those I love I know nothing of En\'y. Na-
ture kindly left that out in my Composition — dout imagine me vain in
Mying 1 am free from so odious a Passion I have many Faults perhaps
»-<-t-»e ones than even this but I never feel the least propensity towards
it A: therefore claim no Merit.

In what Manner can you beguile the tedious moments at so great a
l»i*tance from your friends ; can the Prospect of Fame make up for the



no .Nofes and Queries.

Joys of Domestic Scenes — hut I will uot louob on so tender a string —
a Soldier should endeavour to banisli all Ideas but what tend tohis
Duty. 1 sincerely wi>h you may be here to grace this said Rout you
speak of with your Presence. I you well know never refuse being one
at thf'^c social assemblies where the Company is iigieable & that I am
certain will be the (";use. Do you recollect the very happy evening we
speut together at Dr. F.ond's — never shall I forget the Uncouth Sin_'er
or the handsome Major but the Creature is since married a proof of his
insensibility to pass us all Unnoticed but yet to do him justice I beleive
he was then engaged i^ I adore Constancy but I absolutely will nut >ay
one word more Only to wish you all the Glory that ^lars bestows on his
favourites (fc a happy & sj)eedy return to your expecting friends among
which Number rank yours H. G.

Philadelphia July lo-^ 1777

Tell me sincerely do you not repent engaging me in a Correspondence?
1 am so punctual in my answers that unless your Frknd^^hip can tind
some excuse for their want of Entertainment they must be intruders iis
they must sometimes call you from things of more moment but this is
like apologizeing and you assure me in your last my letters atlbrd you
pleasure — well then as this is tlie Case I may scribble on with impunity.

I agree with you that too much Susceptibility is a Mine of Unexliausted
Pain the Human Heart is always leading the Owner into some disagre-
able Situation how often do we find the Heart thats glowing with all
the Warmth of friendship Benevolence and a thousand other Amiable
Virtues by some tritHing error forfeit the good opinion of the World but
yet I cannot agree with Stern what a source of disquiet would his
Maxim be productive of how often are we tempted by an agreable Pei-sou
to form a Friendship for them and were we to follow the Impulses of
that impertinent little Throbber the Heart might on a further acquaint-
ance have Cause to regret our putting an implicit Confidence in our
Guide but this is really an Extraordinary subject for a young Lady to
give her Sentiments on we should keep them entirely to ourselves Yet as
it constituted a part of your letter I would not leave it unanswered.

I cannot imagine how you can reconcile yourself to so long an absence
it is very well for the Country you have not so great a share of Impa-
tience in your Composition as I have were I in similiar Circumstanc«5 I
fear I should have bid at Ic^ust a temporary adieu to Camp but I beleive
Men have more Constancy than our Sex (Xot in every Particular tho,)
but where their Coiu-age is the Basis of their Constancy they Certainly
claim the Superiority.

I am sorry you should ijnagine you are forgot by our Friend as I am
very certain you possess a great share of her warmest friendship. She
does not know of my writing or a letter Jrum her would accompany
mine she is amiable as ever — we both are angry with you for the Con-
clusion of your last — how can you raise the disagreable image of never
seeing you more can you suppose we could read such a thouLrht with
indiflerence beleive me when I tell you a soft tt-ar stole from Sally's eye
nor was it alone but we are still displeased at you for giving them Vent
we join in wishing you may be Protected from' every Danger & that you
may return unhiirt when you write next do give me some account of
your movements for I am so good a whig that of Consequence I must be
a little of a Politician there was a time that I knew nor thought no more



Notes onil Q'lcric^: 111

,,f !'<.lisic« thun I did of grasping a f^ceptre but now the Scene is
tl.si!>:cti joid 1 beloive every Wonnm is desirous of being aequainted
with what interests her Couulry dont imagine me a violent Politician &
f) 'lire to voursell' a M" Maccuuiey ^^n•rounded with he.ijis of Honks
.■\!'i<Ti:ig the writers of former age:< to catch a Sentinuut v!^ v»hen pos-
^.-r-M-<i of it dre:^ it in her own language »S: give it to the public as her
(.V, II. I think a woman who writes on Politic's entirely out of the
»i.!»»-ie Nature designed her for and you know nothing cau be lovely that
U out of Nature the Rose in its native beauties delights the Observer
much more than the most finished piece of painting but I think I hear
VM'.i exchiim [indistinct] my trespassing so much on your time well then
'l will onlv add that I am your veiy sincere friend,

H. GrvIFFITTS

(%jry oK Family EtxoRDS in thi: Selden Bibi.p: (contributed
bv Mni. Harrv K<>gers). —

liirih.o.

t.t-^.r^'e ^«elden was born 11^^ February IT^io.

<>livo S<-}den was Ixjni ir*" July 1775.

Aitflaide I>ouisa Selden daughter of George iS: Louisa S. Selden was
b.-..rn April 12'- 1821.

(uorgp Shattuck Selden son of Geo. & Louisa Selden was born De-
itjiibtr :i-^ A.l). 1822.

Mary Elizabeth Selden daughter of George & Louisa Selden was born
May 2-' A.D. 1824.

Mar nag e^.

Gt<jrge Selden was born August 17'^' 1796 and married to Louisa
S.phia Shattuck born April 24"" 1801— on the 21^' February 1820.

i'n-<). Selden wa-s married to Olive We^t 'S'^ ^lay 179-3.

George was l>oru Wednesday 17"* August 1796.

Maria was l)oru friday 20^' April 1798.

Olive was born friday 12^" Sept. 1800.

SHiiiUf! We,-t was born sunday 3"^ June 1810.

Kiiz;ibeth P^ly w:is born friday 17"* March 1815.

Maria Selden was married to John Tribbey 21'^ Feby 1815.

Oiive Selden was married to Archimedes Smith IS'*" of May 1818.

Deaihs.
Geor^'e Selden died 27'^ of May 1817.

Kli/abtth Kly Selden daughter of Ge-orge & Olive Selden died De-
«Yni!vr UV \si\.

John Tribbey died 24^" Dec. 1822.

Maukiaof, Ckrtificate of William Blackvax Jun^ and
l->rMER Dawson. —

Jiecorde*! in Buckingham Monthly Meeting Book page 85 by Paul
I'rt-ton CP.

\\ hereas William Blackfan Jun' of Soleberry in the County of Bucks
tiA Pri-vince of Pennsylvania & Esther Dawson of the Same Place and
Province. Having dtclared their Intentions of Marriage with each
«/.i;<-r ix-fure Several Monthly Meetings of the People Called Quakers at
Itji. k!n;'hani in the County & Province aforesd According to the goo<i
Order Uswl Amongst them" and having Consent of Parents & Relations



112 Nole^ and Quen'e^.

Concerned, theire Said Proix>saIs of JlRrriagewas Allotsed of by theSaid
Sleoticg. , . ,

William Bi^a.ckfan Juxor
■ . Esther Blackfan

WlLLIAM BlACKFAX

Klixor Blackfax

Hugh Ely

Phebe Ely

Jane Scarbrough Thomas Ros.s Thoraas Dawson

Surali l*ickering Juneor B^ujamin Fell Eliziibeth Ely

Sanih Pickering John Scarbroutrh Eebekali Bye

Deborah Mitohel William Preston Hannah Blackfan

Jeane Paxsou Jno. Ros3 Crispin Blackfan

Hannah Pickering Joseph Paxson Joseph Bye

John Schollield Ely Welden Rachel Dawson

Sam' Ea.stburn Sarah Hill Sarah Dawson

Jos. Pickering Joshua Ely Hugh Elv Jun^

Henry Paxson W» Hill John Elv
Richard Roberts

Jiecordg on the back of the Marriage Certificate of miliam. Blackfan, Jr.
and Esther Dawson.

Elizabeth Blackfan Daughter of William Blackfan Juneor & Father
HLs Wife was Bom the 23' Day of y= Second Month about Eight o'Clock
Mor° In y<= year of our Lord 1759.

Rachel Blackfan Daughter of William Blackfan & Esther Hi^ V/ife
was Bora the 29''' Day of y^' 8'^ Month about 5 o'Clock In the after-
noon, in the year of our Lord 1760.

John Blackfan Son o( William Blackfan & Esther His Wife was
liorn the 20'" Day of 2^ Mo. Between 8 <i 9 o'Clock in y* afternwn in
y* year of our Lord 1702.

Hannah Blackfan Daughter of William Blackfan and Esther his
Wife was Born y^ 17^^ day of 7"" Month near 2 o'Clock in y« Morniuf
in y' year of our Lord 1764. °

Sarah Blackfin daughter of William Blackfan & Esther his Wife was
born y« 26^^ day of the 10'^ Month in the afternoon in v= %'ear 1766.

Agness Blackfan daughter of William Blackfan <?c'Fiiher his Wife
was born y^ 10*-" day of 3^ Month in the afternoon in the vear 1769.

Thomas Blackfan born the S'^ day of 2=^ M° 1771 in the afternoon.

William Blackfan was born the 15"> dav of the first month 1773 De-
ceased the 4'" day of the 4'^ Month 1773. '

William Blackfan was Born the 23^ of the 7''^ month 1774.

Aaron Blackfan was bom the 8"> dav of the 11'^= month 1776 De-
ceased the 29^" day of 3'* Month 1777. '

William Blackfan Decea.«ed the 9"" d. of 8"^ month 1777.

Jesse Blackixm was born the 17'" day of 2"^ mo. 1779.

Genealogical N-qtes of the Chapmax Fa^iily ok Bucks
COUXTY, Pexx.sylyaxia. — Copied from the original manuscript, part
of which la in a dilapidated condition.

"... salary for a clarks wages being but three Pence the Value of
three Shillings and fore Pence.



Nofe^ and Queries. 113

•• And ill the Year 1670— Upon the 15 Diiv of the 7'* the Coastable
w.nt with, a warrant from a certain Jiiste>5 upon an luforuiation Given
by one Lober Wood and Ralph Smith wait thnt philip Soarth did teach
f»r Preai-h at a Seditious meeting who Spake only to one of the In-
formers the Constable I Say went and laid Four Poiuids of the above-
siiid Scarths fine upon S^ John Chapman bcsidesj five Shillingt^ for his
one line as they Called it: and for the S' iine^ the Comtable took from
him 6 Kine which Cost l)im about three mouth before 10.£ and praised
them 14£.^ lOS. and sold them at the same rate Likewise in the same
year the Constable went with a worrant upon an Information that [ 1
Se<liou.s meting as it was Called For which tliey fined him ten Shillings
iiiid took from him for that lOS. Goods to the value of 1£ SS.

"On the Longest Day in the year 1GS4 John Chapman with all his
family set out from Stanhah (?) iu yorksbire in order to C<ime to
Ainarica.

"They took Ship at Xew Castle upon the river tine and Came bv
way of Scotland and on the 12'^ Day of y- 7 mo'^ in the abovcs-^ rear
they had u mighty Storm which blew so tempestouslv that in short it
first Carried away their [ ] afterwards their [ ' ] lia'.' Stafc and
all liy the board before the sailers were able to Git them Cut. It like-
wi-ie took their awning above the Quarter Deck and Ictt not as much a-
a Yard of rope above their heads. All which was done in the Space
of half an hour and they lay thus distressed bv a pitfull wreck all that
night (they having lost their masts about 12"oClock in the Day) and
[two] Days after at the mercy of the Seas, the waves bein- montanious
high occasioned by the Great storm of wind, thus thev Lav I say with
out ]>opes of recovery, being then about 200 Leagues from "the Laud of
America but through Gods mercy they Got in Sight of the Capes of
Virginia within [ ] Days after or thereabouts bv reason of a fair wind
[ ] a pasage of about Xine Weeks from Abenleen to v* Canes of
Virginia.

"They thus being arrived in America Came and Settled in Wright's
VA\n about the 10 mo. Ano Domine 1684.

_ J' John Chapman of Stanhaw (?) Dyed in Wright Town about the
o month A.D. 1694, and was buried in the Same Township iu the old
Gn.ve \ard or burying Ground on the west side of the Park.

"Likewise Jane Chapman his wife Dved and was buried bv him
aI»out the 9'" Month A.D. [1699]."

Ail Epitaph on Jn^ Chapman.

Behold John Chapman

That Christian man

Who first began

To settle in this Town

From Worldly Cares

And doubtful! fears

And Satans Snares

Is here laid down

His Soul doth rise

Above the Skies

In para dice

There to ware a Lasting Crown.

VOL. xxvir.— 8



.114 Notes and Queries.

Joseph Cha]>man wa.s maried to Mary Worth Daughter of Joseph
and Mary worth on the 19''' of 9"" month A.D. 1715 at Stony~ Brook
[. . . ' ] A.D. 1695Mn Pisratuway. ' ::r'.'r -

They buried one Child at Stony Brook on y* 2"^ Day of the 5''* month
1717. Saridi the Daughter of .Toseph and man,' Chapman was born
the 8"^ Day of y" 1 month about 11 at night in Wright's Town A.D.
1718'. Ann the Daughter of Joseph and Mary Chapman was born at
wright town on the 29"^ Dav of v^ 2 month about 10 at night AD
1721.

Joseph the son of Joseph and mary Chapman was born at Wrightown
on the lo''> Day of y*" 11 m" aller [ " ] in the afternoon A.D. 1723*.

Isaac Chapman the Son of Joseph and mary Chapman was born the
17'^ Day of y-^ [4"^ mo., 1725].

Benjamin the Sou of Joseph and Mary Chapman was born y* 22^
Day of \^ b'^ month A.D. 1727.

Maiy the Wife of Joseph Chapman Dyed y= 24''' of the 5"" mouth
1727 and was buried in wright Town meeting hous Grave Yard on the
2G"" of y*^ same month.

Bcnjaman the Son of Joseph and Mary Chapman dyed y* 6''' of y^
[ ] mouth A.D, 1727 and was buried by his Mother.

Joseph Chapman was married xmto Mary "Wilkinson Daughter of
John and mary Wilkinson on the 6*''' Day of y" 6"^ month A.D. 'l 730.

Which S' Marv Wilkinson was born in hautoron in west New Jersev
on the 1 7'-' of y^ 7 m" 1 70S.

Joseph the Son of Joseph and Mary Chapman was born y* 18"" Day
of y* 6" month A.D. 1731.

Mary the Daughter of Joseph and marj- Chapman was born on the
25'^'' Day of y^ 2' month at G '^Clock in the morning A.D. 1733.

Jane Chapman the Daughter of Joseph and mary Chapman was Born
the 12'" Day of y^ g*'^ montli A.D. 1736.

Margaret Chapman the Daughter of Joseph and Mary Chapman
was born on the 2^ Day of the 5"" month about 5 in the morning Anno
Domini 1739.

Joseph Chapman the Son of Joseph and Mary Chapman dyed was
Buried on the 27'" of y- 11 month 173P.

mar)' Chapman second wife of Joseph Chapman dyed on y 25'*' of y*
7'-'* month at 3 in morning and was buried in wright Town bv his former



Online LibraryJohn Collins WarrenGenealogy of Warren, with some historical sketches → online text (page 8 of 39)