Denniston Richmond Repard Gentner, Adams, O'Reilly, McCormick, Vogel, Gamble

[jee-nee-ol-uh-jee, -al-, jen-ee-]-noun -a record or account of the ancestry and descent of a person, family, group, etc.


ADAMS - father
BYRNES - mother
CLINTON - mother
DENNISTON - mother
More DENNISON's - mother
GENTNER - mother
LEISTEN - inlaws
McCORMICK - mother
MILLER - father
MUSCH - inlaws
NORTON - mother
O'REILLY - mother
REPARD - father
RICHMOND - father
STONE - mother
TUETE - inlaws
VAN DONGEN - inlaws
VOGEL - mother
WORDEN - husband


Miller notes

Notes for JOHN MILLER: Graduated from Cambridge College in 1627. After which he became a Minister.He came to America in 1634 with two younger brothers Nathan and George and John Kirbyon on a boat named The Hopewell. He died in Groten, Mass.

Bengamin Miller Was given the name "Governor" by the Indians because of his great influence with them, and for his outstanding qualities of leadership. He was wise and noble with a commanding charictor. It is said he could shout and be heard great distances due to the accoustic of the hills in which he lived. He is said to have been able tocall from one mountain across the valley to his home for someone to bring an oxcart to carry the game he had shot. He was arrested once for shotting a bear as it grabbed a little pig. The shotting having taken place on a Sunday , breaking the "Blue Law" which was strictly enforced in those days.

Isaac Took part In the Revolutionary War when he was Thirtyeight years old.

Notes for ISAAC and IRENE MILLER: The record states that he was seventeen and she was fifteen. They lived in Middlefield, Conn. for the first ten years of their marrage. In the spring of 1794 they decided to move west to the new country, known then as the "Wilds of the west". With their five children and all their belongings piled on oxcarts they migrated to Whitesboro, NY. They stayed with Isaac's sister Olive and her husband Asher Wetmore for a while. Later they moved to Hanover, Herkamer Co. Still later they moved to Deansboro.
Isaac ran a mercantile store, ran a gristmill and and tavern and was Justice of the Peace for many years.
Irene was said to be a thifty housewife.
She kept a cloth bag tied to her bedpost into which she plased stray feathers from her pillows and feather beds. She is said to have become accustomed to finding Indeans asleep in their blankets on her kitchen floor when she went to start breakfast on chilly mornings.

Copyright © Nila Repard 2008