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1  McGlinchey, Ruth Janice (I191)
2  Adeliza of Normandy Nun (I3885)
3  Eliacor (I10775)
4  d'Avesnes, Beatrix Countess of Bar (I57301)
5  Ratu Vuibureta (I66145)
6  Thetis the Nereid (I66733)

This one says a grand daughter is living with Fred & Margaret...but I don't know where a child with the last name Shaw comes in. «u»«/u»

I think Myrna Shaw is probably Fred V's step Granddaughter
the chilld of Inez. Myrna was born in 1931 and it said she was in thire home
in 1931 Inez was with them in 1930, so it would seem she was with her mother to
give birth and stayed on.

Name: Margaret Chute
Event: Census
Event Date: 1930
Event Place: Chicago (Districts 0501-0750), Cook, Illinois
Gender: Female Age: 45
Marital Status: Married
Race: White
Birthplace: Illinois
Estimated Birth Year: 1885
Immigration Year:
Relationship to Head of Household: Wife
Father's Birthplace: Germany
Mother's Birthplace: Illinois
Enumeration District Number: 0738
Family Number: 344
Sheet Number and Letter: 18A
Line Number: 25
NARA Publication: T626, roll 448
Film Number: 2340183
Digital Folder Number: 4584249
Image Number: 00129
Household Gender Age Birthplace
Head «u»Fred Chute «/u» M 48 Michigan Wife Margaret Chute F 45 Illinois
Daughter «u»Inez Chute «/u» F 21 Illinois «b»Source Citation
Reimer, Margaret (I53925)

«b»From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Pompeia«/b» (flourished 2nd century BC & 1st century BC) was a «u»Roman «/u» woman. Pompeia was born and raised into a noble family in «u»Picenum «/u» (modern «u»Marche «/u» & «u»Abruzzo «/u») a rural district in Northern «u»Italy «/u», off the «u»Adriatic «/u» Coast.
Pompeia's mother was a woman called Lucilia. Lucilia's family originated from Suessa Aurunca (modern «u»Sessa Aurunca «/u») and she was a sister of satire poet «u»Gaius Lucilius «/u». Lucilius was a friend of Roman general «u»Scipio Aemilianus Africanus «/u».
Her paternal grandfather was Gnaeus Pompeius, while her father was Sextus Pompeius. Pompeia had two elder brothers «u»Sextus Pompeius «/u» and Gnaeus «u»Pompeius Strabo «/u». Through Strabo, she was a paternal aunt to triumvir «u»Pompey «/u» and his sister «u»Pompeia «/u».
Pompeia married Marcus Atius Balbus (148 BC-87 BC), a senator of «u»plebs «/u» status from Aricia (modern Ariccia). Pompeia and Balbus had a son a younger «u»Marcus Atius «/u» Balbus in 105 BC. Her son married «u»Julia Caesaris «/u» Minor, the second eldest sister of dictator Gaius «u»Julius Caesar «/u». The younger Balbus and Julia had three daughters. Among Pompeia's descendants was the first «u»Roman Emperor «/u» «u»Augustus«/u». 
Pompeia (I61225)

Bretislaus, rebelled against «u»Sobeslav I «/u» and was killed on «u»8 March «/u» «u»1130 «/u» 
Bretislaus (I48932)
Hugh of Italy King of Italy (I48861)
Solvasson, Solfar "the Old" (I61771)
de Longwy, Stephanie (Etienette Gertrudis) of Barcelona (I4570)


Lotharingia (also called Richenza and Rixa; b. ca. 995/1000 - d. Saalfeld , 21 March 1063), was a German noblewoman by birth member of the Ezzonen dynasty and by marriage Queen of Poland . After she returned to Germany after the deposition of her husband in 1031, she became later a nun and today is reverencied as Blessed Richeza of Lotharingia.

Through her three known children, she became in the direct ancestress of the eastern rulers of the Piast , Rurikid and Árpád dynasties. Three of her Árpád descendants were Saints: Elisabeth, Landgravine of Thuringia , Kinga, Duchess of Kraków and Princess Margaret of Hungary , and one was Beatificated like her: Jolanta Helena, Duchess of Greater Poland .



She was the daughter of Ezzo (also called Ehrenfried), Count Palatine of Lotharingia by his wife Mathilde, daughter of Emperor Otto II . She was probably the eldest of the ten children born during the marriage of her parents.[1][2] Through her mother, Richeza was a niece of Emperor Otto III (who was instrumental to her betrothal), Adelheid I, Abbess of Quedlinburg and Sophia I, Abbess of Gandersheim .

Queen of Poland

Probably already in 1000 during the Congress of Gniezno , was made an agreement between Boleslaw I the Brave and Emperor Otto III. Among the usual political talks, was decided to close ties through a marriage. Due to the childlessness of Otto III, the seven daughters of his sister Mathilde (the only of Otto II's daughters who married and produced children), were the only potential brides for Mieszko , Boles?aw I's son and heir; the oldest of Otto III's nieces, Richeza, was the chosen one. However, the unexpected death of Otto III in 1002 and the reorientation of the Holy Roman Empire politics by his successor Henry II , the wedding is delayed until 1012, when Boles?aw I demanded the wedding and sent his son to Germany with gifts to his bride's family, who at that time quarreled with Henry II for Mathilde's dowry
The Emperor took the opportunity of made a settlement with the Ezzonen family and in Merseburg he negotiated a temporary peace with Poland. The marriage between Mieszko and Richeza took place in Merseburg, probably during the Pentecost festivities. Among the presents, were Emperor Henry II and Boles?aw I.

After the final peace agreement between the Holy Roman Empire and Poland, who was signed in 1018 in Bautzen , Richeza and Mieszko maintain close contacts with the German court. In 1021 they participated in the consecration over part of the Bamberg Cathedral .

Boles?aw I the Brave died on 17 June 1025. Six months later, on Christmas Day , Mieszko II and Richeza were crowned King and Queen of Poland by the Archbishop of Gniezno , Hipolit , in the Gniezno Cathedral .

The reign of Mieszko II however, was short-lived: in 1031, the invasion of both German and Kievan troops against Poland forced him to escape to Bohemia , where he was imprisoned and castrated by orders of Duke Oldrich . Mieszko II's half-brother Bezprym took the government of Poland and began a cruel persecution against the followers of the former King.

The Brauweiler Chronicle indicated that soon after the escape of her husband, Richeza and her children fled to Germany with the Polish royal crown and regalia , who was given to Emperor Conrad II and since them, she played an important role in mediating a peace between Poland and the Holy Roman Empire. However, modern historians believed that this facts are not credibles.

Richeza and Mieszko II never reunited again; according to some sources, they were either officially divorced or only separated. After Bezprym was murdered in 1032, Mieszko II was released from captivity and returned to Poland, but was forced to divided the country into three parts: between him, his brother Otto and their cousin Dytryk . One year later (1033), after Otto was killed and Dytryk expelled from the country, Mieszko II finally reunited all Poland under his domain. However, his sole rule lasted only one year: between 10/11 July 1034, Mieszko II died suddenly, probably killed at consecuence of a conspiracy.

Richeza's son Casimir was at that time at the court of his maternal uncle Hermann II , Archbishop of Köln . Only in 1037 the young prince returned to Poland in order to recover his rights over the throne; apparently Richeza also returned with him, although this fact is disputed among historians. Soon after, a Barons rebellion, which coupled with the so-called "Pagan Reaction" of the commoners forced both Casimir and Richeza to flee to Germany again. The Queen never returned to Poland.
After returning to the Holy Roman Empire

The definitely return of Richeza to Germany forced a redistribution of his father's inheritance, because at the previous arrangement wasn't contemplated that Richeza would need a place to live. Richeza received Saalfeld , a possession that didn't belong to the Lower Rhine area in which the Ezzonen dynasty tried to build a coherent dominion. Richeza still called herself Queen of Poland, a privilege that was given to her by the Emperor. In Saalfeld Richeza leaded the Polish opposition which supported her son Casimir, who in 1039, with the help of Conrad II, finally obtain the Polish throne. During the years 1040-1047 Richeza lived in the Klotten state in Moselle .

On 7 September 1047 Richeza's brother Otto , the last male representative of the Ezzonen dynasty who remained laic died, and with him, the territorial and political objectives of his family. Richeza now inherited large parts of the Ezzonen possessions.

Otto's death seems to have Richeza very touched; apparently, they were very close (Otto named his only daughter after her). At his funeral in Brauweiler , according to Bruno of Toul (later Pope Leo IX ), she put her fine jewelry on the altar and declared that she devote the rest of her life as a nun and to preserved the memory of the Ezzonen dynasty. Another goal was probably to secure the remaining Ezzonen rights.

By a charter dated on 17 July 1051 is noted that Richeza participated in the reorganization of the Ezzonen properties. She, her sister Theophanu, Abbess of Essen , and her brother, Hermann II, Archbishop of Köln , transferred the Abbey of Brauweiler to the Archdiocese of Köln. This originated a dispute with the Emperor, as this transfer had already been done under the reign of Ezzo. This was successfully challenged by Ezzo's surviving children. The reason for the transfer was likely that the future wasn't secured to the descendants of the Ezzonen: From Ezzo's ten children only Richeza and Otto had children. None of these children was in a position of exercised a real power over the Ezzonen inheritance. The transfer to the diocese, headed by Hermann II with one of the younger Ezzonen, ensured the cohesion of the property. In 1054 in connection with some donations to the Abbey of Brauweiler, Richeza expressed her desire to be buried there beside her mother. This reorganization, which apparently emanated from the fact that Hermann II would survive his siblings failed, because he died in 1056. The Archbishop of Köln, Anno II , trying to increase the power of his diocese at the expense of the Ezzonen.

Richeza responded to Anno II's ambitions with the formal renunciation of her possessions in Brauweiler to the monastery of Moselle , while reserving the lifelong use of the lands. Brauweiler was the center of Ezzonen memory and should be assured regardless of the powerful economic position of the family. Then Richeza went to Saalfeld , where she met similar arrangements in favor of the Diocese of Würzburg . Anno II protested against these regulations unsuccessfully. At the end Richeza only maintain her direct rule over the towns of Saalfeld and Coburg , but retained the right to use until her death seven other locations in the Rhineland with their additional incomes, and 100 silver pounds per year by the Archdiocese of Köln. Richeza died on 21 March 1063 in Saalfeld.

Controversy over Richeza's heritage

Richeza was buried in Köln 's church of St. Maria ad Gradus and not, as she had wished, in Brauweiler . This was prompted by Archbishop Anno II, who appealed to an oral agreement with Richeza. The Klotten estate donated the Richeza's funeral arrangements to St. Maria ad Gradus, whose relationship with Richeza, Hermann II and Anno II is unclear. Maybe St. Maria ad Gradus was an unfinished work of Richeza's brother and completed by Anno II, who wanted to secured part of the Ezzonen patrimony in this way. The Brauweiler Abbey claimed the validy of the 1051 charter and demanded that Klotten given to them the remains of the Polish Queen.

The dispute was only ended in 1090 when the current Archbishop of Köln, Hermann III , ruled in favor of the monastery of Brauweiler. However, Richeza's grave remained in St. Maria ad Gradus until 1816, when was transferred to the Köln Cathedral . Her grave was placed in the chapel dedicated to St. John the Baptist in a classic wooden sarcophagus. Besides the coffin, hang two medieval portraits of Richeza and Anno II, who dated from the medieval grave in St. Maria ad Gradus.

Her grave was opened multiple times after the transfer to the Köln Cathedral. In 1959 was the last opening and were showed her bones. According to witnesses, Richeza had a small and graceful stature; her collarbone showed traces of a fracture, may have been caused by falling from a horse. The skull was brownish and skinless, his head wrapped up in his face in substance, and the skull was also a golden dome with a cross grid pattern. Because the skull was praying on a red cushion, was made an exhibition of the late Queen. Richeza's relics are located since then in St. Nicholas church in Brauweiler and since 2002 in the Klotter parish church.

Foundation Activities

Brauweiler Abbey

The most important of Richeza's foundations was the re-building of the Abbey of Brauweiler. Her parents had founded Brauweiler, but the original church was modestly furnished, a fact who was incompatible with the territorial objectives of the Ezzonen dynasty. After the death of his brother Otto, Richeza decided that Brauweiler became in the center of Ezzonen memory. This purpose wasn't enough of the original building so Richeza built a new Abbey, which is substantially conserved until today. When the construction began was planned a three-aisled pillared basilica with projecting transept to the east apse across a crypt. The aisles were groined vaults with flat ceilings in the central nave . Inside, the nave had five Pfeilerjoche, each of which was half as large as the square crossing. In all the Abbey could see the cross-vaulted ceiling (for example in the aisles, pillars or the crypy) which can be found in many Ezzonen buildings. The crypt was consecrate on 11 December 1051. The consecration of the rest of the construction was on 30 October 1063, seven months after Richeza's death.

The building has distinct references to the Church of St. Maria im Kapitol in Köln , founded by Richeza's sister Ida. Both crypts are laid out identically, the two bays in Brauweiler, however, was shorter. Also in the upper church, there are clear implications. Also, Brauweiler is reduced as a copy of the Köln Cathedral, probably thanks to the influence of Richeza's brother Hermann II, who in 1040 consecrated the Abbey of Stablo (Stavelot ).

Richeza planned to made Brauweiler as the Ezzonen family crypt, so in 1051 she placed there the remains of her sisted Adelaide, Abbess of Nivelles, and in 1054 transferred the remains of her father from Augsburg to be buried next to her sister.

Richeza's Gospel Book

The Gospel Book of Queen Richeza (today is in possession of the Hessische Landes-und Darmstadt University), comes from St. Maria ad Gradus, where Richeza (due to large donations of land) had a reserved space in the central nave occupied, normally occupied by the Donors. Whether this was done at the behest of Anno II, or whether it may have made by Richeza, isn't clarified. An indication of the latter thesis, however, is the Gospel Book. The manuscript is in the format of 18 x 13.5 cms is made from 153 pages at the pergamin style. In 150 of the 152 pages of the book the prayer is recorded, which suggests a high-born owner. The following pages contain entries about the Ezzonen memorial. Among these, in addition to Richeza were named Anno II and her parents. The entries can be count with drawns like the Codex style recognized around 1100. The Codex itself is built around 1040, probably in Maasland , and incomplete in its ornamentation: the Evangelists Mark and Luke are complete drawned, but only in a preliminary sketch. The evangelist Matthew wasn't draw. Possibly can be more precisely from the condition of the Codex date: After 1047, when Richeza assumed her clerical vows, she had no need for a personal representative signature. Whether they remained in their possession and was used together with other relics of Anno II from her estate for St. Maria ad Gradus, or already has been donated to her brother, is unknown.


2. ^ Complete Genealogy of the Ezzonen family Here are incorrectly added two other children to Ezzo and Mathilde, Heinrich and Ezzo, who in fact were Ezzo's illegitimate sons. 
Richeza of Palatine Countess of Palatine, Queen of Poland (I48943)

Prose Edda says he was the second son and had lands in Westphalia. 
Baeldaeg (I4760)

«b»Marozia«/b», born «b»Maria«/b» and also known as «b»Mariuccia«/b» or «b»Mariozza«/b» (c. 890 \endash 932/937), was a Roman noblewoman who was the alleged mistress of «u»Pope Sergius III «/u» and was given the unprecedented titles «i»senatrix«/i» ("senatoress") and «i»patricia«/i» of «u»Rome «/u» by «u»Pope John X «/u».
«u»Edward Gibbon «/u» wrote of her that the "influence of two sister «u»prostitutes «/u», Marozia and Theodora«u»[1]«/u» was founded on their wealth and beauty, their political and amorous intrigues: the most strenuous of their lovers were rewarded with the Roman «u»mitre «/u», and their reign may have suggested to darker ages the fable of a «u»female pope «/u». The «u»bastard «/u» son, the grandson, and the great grandson of Marozia \endash a rare genealogy \endash were seated in the «u»Chair of St. Peter «/u»." From this inaccurate description the term «u»«i»pornocracy «/u»«/i» has become associated with the effective rule in Rome of Theodora and her daughter Marozia through male surrogates.
Marozia was born about 890. She was the daughter of the Roman consul «u»Theophylact, Count of Tusculum «/u» and of «u»Theodora «/u», the real power in Rome, whom «u»Liutprand of Cremona «/u» characterized as a "shameless whore... [who] exercised power on the Roman citizenry like a man."
At the age of fifteen, Marozia became the mistress of Theophylact's cousin Pope Sergius III, whom she knew when he was bishop of «u»Portus «/u». The two had a son, John (the later Pope John XI). That, at least, is the story found in two contemporary sources, the «i»Liber Pontificalis«/i» (first ed., 500s; it has papal biographies up to Pius II, d. 1464) and the «i»Antapodosis sive Res per Europam gestae«/i» (958-62), by Liutprand of Cremona (c. 920-72). But a third contemporary source, the annalist Flodoard (c. 894-966), says John XI was brother of Alberic II, the latter being the offspring of Marozia and her husband Alberic I. Hence John too may have been the son of Marozia and Alberic I.
At any rate, Marozia married «u»Alberic I «/u», duke of Spoleto, in 909, and their son «u»Alberic II «/u» was born in 911 or 912. By the time Alberic I was killed at Orte in 924, the Roman landowners had won complete victory over the traditional bureaucracy represented by the papal curia. Rome was virtually under secular control, the historic nadir of the papacy.
In order to counter the influence of «u»Pope John X «/u» (whom the hostile chronicler «u»Liutprand of Cremona «/u» alleges was another of her lovers), Marozia subsequently married his opposer «u»Guy of Tuscany «/u», who loved his beautiful wife as much as he loved power. Together they attacked Rome, arrested Pope John X in the Lateran, and jailed him in the «u»Castel Sant'Angelo «/u». Either Guy had him smothered with a pillow in 928 or he simply died, perhaps from neglect or ill treatment. Marozia seized power in Rome in a «u»coup d'état «/u». The following popes, «u»Leo VI «/u» and «u»Stephen VIII «/u», were both her puppets. In 931 she even managed to impose her son as pontiff, under the name of «u»John XI «/u». John was only twenty-one at the time.
When her husband died in 929, Marozia negotiated a marriage with his half-brother, «u»Hugh of Arles «/u», who had been elected «u»King of Italy «/u». Hugh was already married, but had that marriage annulled so that Hugh and Marozia could be wed. «u»Alberic II «/u», Marozia's son, led the opposition to the rule of Marozia and Hugh. After deposing them in 932, at the very wedding ceremonies, Alberic II imprisoned his mother until her death. Hugh escaped the city.
Marozia died in prison, sometime between 932 and 937. Marozia had the great misfortune of having eloquent detractors: the «u»«i»Liber Pontificalis «/u»«/i» and the chronicle of Liutprand of Cremona are the main sources for the details of her life.
Alberic II was in his turn father of Octavian, who became «u»Pope John XII«/u» in 955. Popes «u»Benedict VIII «/u», «u»John XIX «/u», and «u»Benedict IX «/u», of the «u»House of Tusculani «/u», were also Marozia's descendants. By Guy of Tuscany she had a daughter named Berta Theodora, who never married.

«b» Sources
«tab»«/b»Chamberlin, E.R. (1969). «i»The Bad Popes«/i».
«tab»Williams, George (1998). «i»Papal genealogy, the families and descendants of the popes«/i».
«tab»di Carpegna Falconieri, Tommaso (2008), «i»Marozia«/i», in «i»Dizionario biografico degli italiani«/i», 70, pp. 681-685


«u»1 ^«/u»«/b» Here Gibbon confused «u»Theodora «/u»(the mother of Marozia) with Theodora (the sister of Marozia)
Retrieved from "«u»«/u»" 
Marozia (born Maria) (I59723)

«u»See his Biography«/u» 
Brereton, William of Leighlin 1st Baron Brereton (I17233)
Constantius Flavius Valerius Emperor of Rome (I59878)
His feast day is 13th July.,_Holy_Roman_Emperor

«i»Has ancestry chart in Wikipedia «/i» 
Saint Henry II of Germany Emperor of Germany (I5602)
1886-1891. He was also Justice of the Peace and in later years
was in charge of the prison in South Hilo, Hawaii (Hamakua
Jail). He also served as Captain of the Police and sheriff. 
Maby, John Henry (I38820)
1923 Collector of the type specimen, Harnett County, NC.
1926-1930 Asst. Professor, Entomology, MT State College.
1930-1931 Entomologist, PA State College.
1931-1938 Cattle rancher, MT.
1936-1937 Regional range examiner, US Dept. of Agriculture.
1938-1951 Field supervisor, Bureau Entomology and Plant
Mabee, William Bruce (I31551)
308f Lucy Elizabeth, b. Wood Co., VA, 21 Nov. 1812; m. James COOPER (b. 1808; d. 21 June 1890), 10 Jan. 1833; raised by her aunt Margaret Athy Leach, #29; d. Wood Co., WV, 3 March 1904; 9 children. 
Price, Lucy Elizabeth (I65043)
Mabie, John (I39254)
9/2/1778 was witnessed by "Stephen Maybee, of White Plains,
Maybee, Stephen (I37224)
a communicant there during Lent of 1848 and again in 1854. She
was confirmed in Grace Church by Bishop Wainwright in 1853. 
Mabee, Susan C. (I36378)
about 1 mile from the Bay of Quinte, in the Township of
Tyendinaga, and County of Hastings, C. W. 
Mabee, James P. (I34116)
Among the portraits he painted were those of Bill and Lois
Wilson and Dr. Bob, founders of Alcoholics Anonymous, Inc.
Those portraits can be seen at the A.A headquarters in NYC.
Another of his paintings was that of Dr. Samuel Shoemaker,
Theologian and Author 
Mabie, Laurence (I38531)
and taught in Rural Schools in the area 
Mabey, Augusta (I32243)
and was "united" with the church on August 12, 1821. (Vol. 1,
page 43). On February 27, 1830, the congregation met at the
house of John Miller in Parish for the first time. (Vol. 2, p.
73) Thereafter, they met frequently at the Miller home. On
February 26, 1831, John Miller was chosen as an Elder in the
Town of Parish. (Vol. 2, p. 91). On September 24, 1831, at the
house of John Miller, Margaret Miller [John's wife] and Maria
Heyser [Their future daughter-in-law], presented themselves and
were united the next day. (Vol. 2, p. 103) 
Miller, John (I36760)
and was "united" with the church on August 12, 1821. (Vol. 1,
page 43). On February 27, 1830, the congregation met at the
house of John Miller in Parish for the first time. (Vol. 2, p.
73) Thereafter, they met frequently at the Miller home. On
February 26, 1831, John Miller was chosen as an Elder in the
Town of Parish. (Vol. 2, p. 91). On September 24, 1831, at the
house of John Miller, Margaret Miller [John's wife] and Maria
Heyser [Their future daughter-in-law], presented themselves and
were united the next day. (Vol. 2, p. 103) 
Maybee, Margaret (I37035)
Anyways if you would like to add to your web page

Edward William Chute born 1/1946 had 2 children
[email protected]
Mary Dorothea Chute born 10/1970
William (Bill) Clarence Chute born 12/1972

Mary Dorothea Chute has 2 children. she married Larry R Smith in 3/1998
Bryan J Smith born 12/1997
Roni M Smith born 5/1999 (daughter)

Mary Smith Nee Chute 
Chute, Mary Dorothea (I62442)
Application: date 12-4-1936; 1341 East Calvert Street, South
Bend, Ind; employer, Standard Oil Company(Indiana); age 38,
birth date, February 6, 1898 in La Grange, Ind; parents, Abram
Daniel Shank and Helen Gertrude Mabie 
Shank, William Waldon (I33674)
Apr 1906 
Mabee, Lucy Rebecca (I24104)
McDuffee, Nelson Joseph (I34899)
Bookbinging Co, 203 E 12th, Tel Orchard 100, h 102 N. Long
Beach Av, Freeport 
Mabee, Leonard S. Jr. (I34749)
Brian has him in twice:

Gisela (Gille) may be daughter of William and Stephanie of BARCELONA (1045-1092) - according to McBride [dad&mom = Raimund Berenger Ii(Iii) Count of BARCELONA (1055-1082) and Mathilda (Maud) D'Apulia & HAUTVILLE (1055-1083) ],_Count_of_Burgundy 
William I of Burgundy the Great Count of Burgundy (I4596)
Built at Hampton in 1894, the Hampstead made daily trips
between Indiantown and Hampstead, Queens County, under Captain
J. Gillis Mabee until his death in 1897, and then under his son
Arnold. This vessel was relatively small, with a high
superstructure that made for challenging navigation. For
example, when approaching a wharf, large numbers of passengers
commonly moved to one side preparing to disembark. To prevent
capsizing, hogheads of sand were rolled to the opposite side of
the hull. The 94-foot Hampstead was the first screw propeller
passenger steamer on the St. John River. In 1916 the Hampstead
fell victim to a fire, a common misfortune for the riverboats. 
Mabee, Jacob Gillis (I31634)
Built at Hampton in 1894, the Hampstead made daily trips
between Indiantown and Hampstead, Queens County, under Captain
J. Gillis Mabee until his death in 1897, and then under his son
Arnold. This vessel was relatively small, with a high
superstructure that made for challenging navigation. For
example, when approaching a wharf, large numbers of passengers
commonly moved to one side preparing to disembark. To prevent
capsizing, hogheads of sand were rolled to the opposite side of
the hull. The 94-foot Hampstead was the first screw propeller
passenger steamer on the St. John River. In 1916 the Hampstead
fell victim to a fire, a common misfortune for the riverboats. 
Mabee, Arnold T. (I33831)
McDuffee, Calvin H. (I34895)
candy and ice cream store in De Kalb Jct. He sold insurance
and was a Deputy Sheriff 
Gilmour, John Henry (I35858)
Carman Church, Brighton Township 
Maybee, William Henry (I38969)
Carmel have been destroyed. The church services were suspended
during the Revolution and not resumed until 1792. All the
records of the baptisms of the children of Peter Mabie have
perished. Fortunately the Mabie descendants in Patterson,
Putnam County, NY have preserved family Bibles and the history
of the later generations may be accurately written. W.S.
Pelletreau's history of Putnam County furnishes some account of
the members of the family, as a__ of the Mabies who settled at
Lake Mahopac, p. 673 of his history are the names of the sons
of Pieter Mabie. This list has been verified by family records
received by the writer." 
Mabie, Peter (I39310)
Charlotte Co. 
Mabee, Melville (I31628)
Charlotte Co. 
Mabee, Elias (I31738)
Chenussio Indians (Senecas) at Irondequoit. 
Van Eps, Jacobus (I36564)
children, Oliver T. Hoag, 12, Sarah L. Hoag, 10, and Blanch N.
Hoag, 7 
Freeborn, Ann (I31925)
Church there in 1804. Peter was a trustee of the meeting house
in 1807 
Teeple, Peter (I37679)
Church there in 1804. Peter was a trustee of the meeting house
in 1807 
Mabee, Lydia (I38728)
Maybee, Bertrand Russell (I35574)
Mabie, Edgar Washborn (I32210)
company for home and business 
Mabie, Garry (I38523)

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