bulletAbraham Jongbloedt (122)(3) was born about 1635 in New York. He died in New Amsterdam, Lower Manhattan Island, New York.

He was married to Marie Bernard in 1660 in Dutch Reform Church, New York. Children were: Thomas Youngblood.

bullet Pernilla Jons-Doter(83) was born on 29 Mar 1817 in Sweden. She died WFT Est. 1845-1911.

She was married to Hakan Bjornson WFT Est. 1833-1863. Children were: John Bjornson, Sven Bjornson, Elsa Bjornson, John (Bjorn) Henry Johnson.

bullet Adam Jordan(63) was born Private. (64) He Event 1 Private. (64) Parents: Mark Jordan and Dianne Eileen Bell.

bullet Ann Jordan(109) was born WFT Est. 1800-1822 in Otisfield, Maine. She died WFT Est. 1843-1911.

She was married to Luke Jillson in 1838. Children were: Archelaus T. Jillson.

bullet Ann Jordan(110) died on 29 Oct 1677 in Ipswich, MA. She was born WFT Est. 1598-1622 in England.

She was married to Robert Cross before 1636. Children were: Mary Cross.

bullet Christina Jordan(1) was born on 12 Nov 1796 in WHITEHALL, New York. She died on 13 Nov 1873 in IRA, CAYUGA CO, New York.

She was married to Parmenas Sprague on 17 Dec 1829 in IRA, CAYUGA CO, New York. Children were: Cevastian Burton Sprague.

bullet Earnest Jordan(115) was born WFT Est. 1875-1898. He died WFT Est. 1880-1979. !SOURCE: (1) Archives of Maybelle Lincoln Depew 2/25/1949 Lincoln
Life Ins Museum File. Provided by John R Elliott. Parents: William L Jordan and Sarah Elizabeth Lincoln .

bullet Elizabeth Jordan was born WFT Est. 1770-1796. She died WFT Est. 1813-1884. Parents: Moses Jordan and Mary .

She was married to Thomas Taylor WFT Est. 1802-1830. Children were: Lydia Taylor.

She was married to William Eady WFT Est. 1788-1834.

She was married to Shadrack Rogers WFT Est. 1788-1834.

bullet Fannie Jordan(110) was born on 28 Oct 1867. She died WFT Est. 1896-1961.

She was married to Albert Leon Higgins on 30 Jun 1891.

bullet Fleming Jordan(115) was born WFT Est. 1792-1812. He died WFT Est. 1826-1898.

He was married to Lucy Jane Moore WFT Est. 1823-1856.

bullet Hannah Jordan(58) was born WFT Est. 1591-1664. She died WFT Est. 1685-1755.

She was married to Henry Brooks on 12 Jul 1682 in MA.

bullet Jane Jordan(2) was born about 1618. She died WFT Est. 1659-1713.

She was married to John Andrews (Lt) about 1645. Children were: John Andrews , William Andrews, Elizabeth Andrews, Thomas Andrews, Joseph Andrews.

bullet Joanna Jordan(65) was born WFT Est. 1625-1651. (66) She died WFT Est. 1679-1740. (66) Parents: John Jordan and Anna (Jordan).

She was married to Thomas Chittenden about 1663.(66) Children were: Samuel Chittenden, William Chittenden, Joanna Chittenden, Abigail Chittenden, Thomas Chittenden, Mehitabel Chittenden, Josiah Chittenden.

bullet John Jordan(65) was born WFT Est. 1584-1625. (66) He died WFT Est. 1625-1706. (66)

He was married to Anna (Jordan) WFT Est. 1610-1662.(66) Children were: Joanna Jordan.

bullet Joseph Jordan(115) was born WFT Est. 1875-1898. He died WFT Est. 1880-1979. !SOURCE: (1) Archives of Maybelle Lincoln Depew 2/25/1949 Lincoln
Life Ins Museum File. Provided by John R Elliott. Parents: William L Jordan and Sarah Elizabeth Lincoln .

bullet Josiah Jordan(122) (628) was born WFT Est. 1827-1857.(629) He died WFT Est. 1880-1919.(629)

He was married to Lucy Mittie Bean on 27 Mar 1877. (629)

bullet Levi Jordan(115) was born WFT Est. 1875-1898. He died WFT Est. 1880-1979. !SOURCE: (1) Archives of Maybelle Lincoln Depew 2/25/1949 Lincoln
Life Ins Museum File. Provided by John R Elliott. Parents: William L Jordan and Sarah Elizabeth Lincoln .

bullet Lydia Jordan was born WFT Est. 1777-1803. She died WFT Est. 1835-1892. Parents: Moses Jordan and Mary .

She was married to William Taylor on 13 Jul 1815. Children were: Angeline Taylor, Exerena Taylor, Andrew J. Taylor, Augustus B. , M.D. Taylor, Rowena Taylor, Lucinda Taylor, Josephine Taylor.

bullet Mark Jordan(63) was born Private. (64) He Event 1 Private. (64)

He Private-Begin Private.(64) Children were: Adam Jordan.

bullet Moses Jordan was born WFT Est. 1734-1777. He died WFT Est. 1777-1857.

He was married to Mary WFT Est. 1757-1810. Children were: Elizabeth Jordan.

He was married to Mary WFT Est. 1761-1813. Children were: Lydia Jordan .

bullet Nancy Jordan died in 1832. She was born WFT Est. 1763-1789.

She was married to Daniel (David) Taylor on 14 Nov 1811. Children were: Nancy (Polly) Taylor, Margaret Melissa Taylor, Evalina Taylor, Elizabeth Ruth Taylor, Jordan W. Taylor, Beverly Taylor, Julia Ann Taylor, Scipio Taylor.

bullet Sarah Jordan(59) was born WFT Est. 1657-1690. (60) She died WFT Est. 1691-1776. (60)

Children were: Francis George , James George, Samuel George, Sarah George.

bulletWilliam Jordan(115) was born WFT Est. 1875-1898. He died WFT Est. 1880-1979. !SOURCE: (1) Archives of Maybelle Lincoln Depew 2/25/1949 Lincoln
Life Ins Museum File. Provided by John R Elliott. Parents: William L Jordan and Sarah Elizabeth Lincoln .

bullet William L Jordan(115) was born WFT Est. 1837-1866. He died WFT Est. 1891-1951. !SOURCE: (1) Archives of Maybelle Lincoln Depew 2/25/1949 Lincoln
Life Ins Museum File. Provided by John R Elliott.

He was married to Sarah Elizabeth Lincoln on 28 Aug 1886. Children were: Levi Jordan, Joseph Jordan, Earnest Jordan, William Jordan.

bullet William M. Jordan was born WFT Est. 1793-1820. He died WFT Est. 1845-1906.

He was married to Angeline Taylor on 6 Jan 1840.

bullet Anne Jorgensdatter(1) was born about 1737 in Denmark. She died before 1801 in Gudme, Svendborg, Denmark.

She was married to Hans Hansen WFT Est. 1753-1782 in Denmark. Children were: Rasmus Hansen, Johanne Hansdatter, Maren Hansdatter, Mette Hansdatter, Anne Hansdatter.

bullet Anna Jorgensen(58) was born WFT Est. 1752-1769. She died WFT Est. 1772-1855.

She was married to Jorgen Hansen WFT Est. 1772-1786.

bullet Jacob Jorgensen(58) was born WFT Est. 1708-1752. He died WFT Est. 1775-1836.

He was married to Maren Pedersen on 14 Nov 1772 in Ringgive, Vejle, Denmark.

bullet Jens Jorgensen(58) was blessed on 11 Feb 1787 in Torreso, Krogsbolle, Odense, Denmark. He was born on 12 Feb 1787 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark. He died on 13 Oct 1839 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark. He was buried on 13 Oct 1839. Parents: Jorgen Jorgensen and Mette Nielsen.

He was married to Birte Cathrine Nielsen on 1 Aug 1817 in Nr Naeraa, Odense, Denmark. Children were: Anders Jensen, Niels Jensen, Jorgen Jensen, Hans Peter Jensen, Maren Jensen, Maren Jensen, Peter Or Peder Jensen, Peder Jensen, Maren Jensen, Mette Kirstine Jensen.

bullet Jorgen Jorgensen(58) was born in 1750 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark. He died on 11 Jun 1816 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark.

He was married to Mette Nielsen WFT Est. 1769-1797. Children were: Rasmus Jorgensen, Jorgen Jorgensen, Niels Jorgensen, Jens Jorgensen, Nasmus Jorgensen.

bullet Jorgen Jorgensen(58) was born in Jun 1781 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark. He died on 22 Nov 1855. Parents: Jorgen Jorgensen and Mette Nielsen.

bullet Nasmus Jorgensen(58) was born on 5 Jul 1789 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark. He died WFT Est. 1790-1879. Parents: Jorgen Jorgensen and Mette Nielsen.

bullet Niels Jorgensen(58) was born in Nov 1784 in Torreso, Odense, Denmark. He died on 16 Jul 1831. Parents: Jorgen Jorgensen and Mette Nielsen.

bullet Rasmus Jorgensen(58) was blessed on 5 Jul 1789 in Torreso, Krogsbolle, Odense, Denmark. He was born WFT Est. 1771-1797. He died WFT Est. 1777-1877. Parents: Jorgen Jorgensen and Mette Nielsen.

bullet Francis Jorgenson(109) was born Private.

He was married to Eunice Jillson Private. Children were: Lorrie Jorgenson, Lorretta Jorgenson.

bullet Francis Jorgenson(109) was born Private.

He was married to Shirley Jillson Private.

bullet Lorretta Jorgenson(109) was born Private. Parents: Francis Jorgenson and Eunice Jillson.

bullet Lorrie Jorgenson(109) was born Private. Parents: Francis Jorgenson and Eunice Jillson.

bullet Aeltie Jorisen(58) was born WFT Est. 1622-1645. She died WFT Est. 1665-1734.

She was married to William Gerretse Couwenhoven in 1660.

bullet *Magdalena Brissen Jorisse(61) was born about 1608 in Noeville O'Corne, Ricame, Artois, Normandy. She died after 1686.

She was married to *Matthys Blanshan WFT Est. 1623-1653. From "Matthew Blanchan In Europe and America", by Ruth P. Heidgerd, published by DuBois Family Association, New Paltz, New York, 1979:

"The antecedents of Matthew Blanchan are deduced from the record of a marriage contract dated April 12, 1649, recorded at the Walloon or Strangers' Church of Canterbury England, between:

"Anthoin Blanchamp, son of the Late Leonin, and the late Isabeau LeRoy, his father and mother, assisted by Mathieu Blancham, his brother; and Martinne Valque, daughter of Jacques, assisted by Jaque Valque (Valke), her brother, and Mathiew Marheim."(1)

"Isabeau LeRoy was probably closely related to Jonas, son of Nicholas LeRoy of Armentieres, who married at the same church October 26, 1595, Judith, daughter of Pierre de Maretz (Demarest). It is notable that both LeRoy and Demarest names appear in the early records of the French congregation at Mannheim. Also from the Strangers' Church is found under November 19, 1654:

"Anthoine Blanchon and Martine Baete have had baptized their son named Mathieu, who had for godfather Mathieu Blanchon and for godmother Marie Desoprie."

"According to his testamentary deposition given below, Matthew was born at Noeuville-au-Corne, parish of Ricame, about six miles southeast of St. Pol-sur-Tournoise, and some thirty miles due north of Amiens. Some time before 1635, he moved to Armentieres, very near the Belgian border, and married Magdeleine Jorisse or Joire. The recent translations of the Mannheim records make us wonder if this was a patronymic. In one place her name is given as "Madeleine Serge" and we wonder if her father's name could be Joris Serge. Did his family, perhaps, have something to do with the development of that twilled fabric so important to the textile industry around Lille? That is sheer speculation....

"Matthew Blanchan had his ear to the ground. Long before the treaty [of Westphalia] was concluded, he and his wife, with their daughters Catherine and Maria, had made their way to England. On May 16, 1647, there was baptized at the Strangers' Church, Canterbury: Magdelaine, fille de Mattieu Blanchan et Magdelaine Joore. Tem.: Pierre Lambert, Jacques Toulet, Magdelaine Descamps, Magdelaine Preuno." (2) ...

"Matthew was in Mannheim by 1651, along with enough Huguenots to form a separate French congregation. The next year, they obtained the services of Pastor Benedict de Besson, and Matthew was among the first deacons. The first elder was David Demarest, who later founded Hackensack, New Jersey.

"The five children of Matthew Blanchan and Magdelaine Joire were widely spaced. Matthew, Jr. was only six months old when his eldest sister Catherine married Louis DuBois, in 1655. A second sister, Maria, married Antoine Crispell on January 31, 1660. Almost at once [on April 27, 1660] the Blanchan family with their son-in-law [Antoine Crispell] set out for the New World. Catherine and Louis DuBois remained in Mannheim, where their son Isaac was born on May 14th (3). This family emigrated in 1661 on the "St. Jan Baptiste."

"Louis DuBois was born in Wicres, a hamlet eight miles southwest of Lille and about the same distance from Armentieres. Antoine Crispell came from "St. Guin", now Sanghin-en-Weppes, about two miles from Wicres. It is very possible that Matthew Blanchan first urged both young men to go to Mannheim.

"The complete passenger list of "De Vergulde Otter" (The Gilded Otter) which arrived at New Amsterdam April 26, 1660 under Captain Cornelis Reyersz Van der Beets, follows:

"...Mattheus Blanchand, farmer, from Artois, wife and three children, 12, 9, and 5 years old.
"The wife of Jan Adriaensen Van Duyvelant.
"Anthony Krypel, farmer, from Artois, and wife...."

"Blanchan also went to court over gossip to the effect that he had beaten a neighbor's pig. This was at the session [of the Wiltwyck court] held Tuesday, July 4, 1662. He obtained "vindication of his honor":

"Matthys Blanchan, plaintiff, demands vindication of his honor. Says that Juriaen (Westvael) told his wife that it was reported that Dirck Adriaensen said to her he had seen Matheu Blanchan beat Juriaen Westvaal's pig. Defendant, Juriaen Westvael, and his wife admit having heard this from Dirck Adriaensen, and state the Pieter Jansen also heard it. Defendant, Dirck Adriaensen, denies this, and says he did not say so. The Schout and Commissaries order Dirck Adriaensen to pay a fine of six gldrs. for the poor."

"Matthew Blanchan was fined by the Wiltwyck Court, at the session held Tuesday, February 12, 1664, for churning milk on a day of fasting and prayer:

"Mattheus Capito, Provisional Schout, plaintiff, vs. Mattheu Blanchan, defendant. Plaintiff demands a fine of fifty guilders from defendant because after the second beating of the drum, he churned some milk on the day of fasting and prayer. Defendant answers that the drum beat only once, and that he had no milk for his calf, and he never in his life did this before. The Honorable Court, having examined the Schout's complaint and the answer of the defendant, order defendant to pay six guilders, one-half for the church."


"That Matthew Blanchan was an aggressive and obstinate individual is quite apparent. Of the Reformed religion, he had abandoned property both in Flanders and in England to struggle for a living in a frontier settlement, for the right to worship his God in accordance with his own free conscience. A rugged individual, he labored for a hard-earned living for himself and his family and he demanded just payment from his debtors....

"On April 29, 1666 he was called as witness in a brawl between Albert Heymans Roos and a soldier, Francois Vreeman. He was witness in another case of assault between Jan Pietersen and Christiaen Pieterson. But on April 24, 1674, he was charged with similar violence:

"Maria Dops declares that her husband sent william Haton for a can of wine at Mattue Blansjan's and Mattue Blansjan said he needed grain, and took hold of aforesaid willem Hanton's hand, kicked him outdoors and beat two holes in his head with a stick."

"A fine of $100 was demanded, but Matthew defended himself "that Willem Haton wanted to force him to give him the wine, and that Jan Hendrie's wife said, Get the wine out of regard for me, and he pushed her outdoors. Afterward her husband came with grain, he gave him the wine and did not say a bad word to him. Further asks if he is not master in his own house."

"He was fined $36 in grain, and costs.


"His last will... was proved March 7, 1687/8,... preserved in the Surrogate's Office, City of New York in Liber 3-4, p. 85, is as follows:

"In the name of God, Amen. We Matthew Blanchan and Magdalen Goore, his wife, at present in good health" make this will. "If Matthew Blanchan happens to dye first, his wife shall continue in possession of all the property so long as she lives," and if the wife happens to die first, then her husband is to remain in possession for life. If either remarry, then he or she shall deed to the children one-half the estate. Upon the death of both, their son Matthew Blanchan shall have the farm at Hurley, with the house and four horses and four cows. The rest of the property both in England and America, is to go to their five children, Katharine, Maria, Magdalena, Elizabeth, and Matthew. "Dated at Kingston, August 22, 1671."

(1) Huguenot Society of London, Collections, vol. 5, part 3, p.725
(2) Huguenot Society of London, Collections, vol. 5, part 2
(3) Mannheim: Records of the French Congregation, unpublished typescript in library of Huguenot Historical Society, New Paltz.


Riker's History of Harlem, New York, 1881 states:

"Matthys Blanchan was originally from Artois. He had been of some note in his Nouville le Conte. With him came his wife Madeleine Jorisse, three minor children, Madeline, aged 12 years, Elizabeth, aged 9 years, and Matthew, aged 5 years, born at Mannheim; also their daughter Maria wife of Antoine Crispel." They sailed on the 'Gilded Otter' the 27th of April 1660, arriving at Wiltwyck (later known as Kingston, New York) before December 7, 1660.

"Governor Peter Stuyvesant welcomed them and gave Blanchan a letter to Sergeant Romp at Esopus directing him to provide accomodations for them. They arrived there and Domine Blom, also having arrived, it was a solace to pious Blanchan, for all that he had suffered with the loss of his property in his native place and at Armentiers in Flanders as well as elsewhere, to sit down with his family at the Lord's Supper on the ensuing December 25th."

While the booklet "Matthew Blanchan in Europe and America" states that the Blanchans had 5 children, the Ancestral File of the Family History Library at Salt Lake City shows ten children of Matthew and Magdalena. This list includes 2 entries each for Matthew (Jr.), Elizabeth, Magdalena, and Maria, but with different birthdates on each entry. It is possible that there were additional children born who died in infancy, and who later had a sibling with the same name, but it is more likely that this list has accumulated by the recording of erroneous birthdates. There is one entry in this list, that of Anna Blanchan, born 1635 in Mannheim, who married Simon Frear, which cannot be explained as a duplicate. Perhaps, she also was married in Mannheim and came to America at a later time, so her existence was not known to Ruth P. Heidgerd or to Riker.

From "History of New Paltz, New York", by Ralph Lefevre, 1903:

The Huguenots who founded New Paltz "left their native land, on account of religious persecution, and after a residence of a short period in that portion of Germany, known as the Paltz, or Palatinate, came to the New World, from 1660 to 1675. The history of the French Huguenots, in their own country for a century preceding, had been a history of blood. The Reformation had not been slow to take deep root, and among the names of French reformers is that of sturdy John Calvin, whose fame has spread wherever Protestantism has obtained a foothold; but while, party from political causes, the reformation succeeded in England and in the north of Germany, in France it had to fight, almost from the first, against the power of the court, the priesthood and the prevailing popular sentiment. Nevertheless the Huguenots numbers in their ranks many of the nobility and a great portion of the most intelligent people. Three civil wars had raged between the Catholics and the Protestants."

"The massacre of St. Bartholomew in 1572, which was planned by Catharine De Medici, the wicked mother of Charles IX, the king, and was intended to destroy the Protestants at one blow, had but strengthened their hands. Although outnumbered, ten to one, by the Catholics, they had gallantly sustained themselves in arms, upheld, in part, by moral support from Germany, as well as more tangible aid from Queen Elizabeth, of England. The death of Henry III left the Protestant Henry, of Navarre, as the legal heir to the crown, but the Catholics were determined that no heretic should sit on the throne of France. For years Henry waged an unequal war for his inheritance, with a courage and a gallantry that made his name famous, but the odds were too great; he found himself forced to give up his religion or continue a hopeless contest. He chose the former alternative, declaring that 'the crown was worth a mass.' Shortly afterward, in 1598, he granted the celebrated Edict of Nantes, which secured to Protestants freedom of conscience and all political and religious rights."

"In 1610 Henry met his death at the hands of an assassin, and the Protestants being left without a protector their troubles again commenced. In 1628 Rochelle, which had been their stronghold and had been in their possession for seventy years, was taken, after a siege of fourteen months, during which so desperate a resistance was made that the population of the city was reduced, by war and famine, from 30,000 to 5,000 souls. Notwithstanding that Rochelle was wrested from their grasp, while Richelieu managed the realm, yet this was done rather as a political measure, because Protestantism threatened to become a state within a state, than for the purpose of religious persecution. Richelieu was no bigot; in the thirty-years' war he aided the Protestants and the Huguenots could not complain much of persecution during his administration or that of his successor, Mazarin. But from the time of Mazarin's death, in 1661, when Louis XIV himself assumed the reins of authority, until the formal revocation of the Edict of Nantes, in 1685, which was the last act in a series of persecutions, the Protestants of France suffered greatly. Before the formal revocation of the Edict whole troops of dissolute soldiers were let loose upon them, and frightful barbarities followed."

"Half a million of subjects of the French king left their native country and fled to foreign lands. Borne on this wave of immigration and prizing liberty of conscience above everything else, the brave-hearted men, who afterward settled New Paltz, fled across the frontier, and found an asylum in that part of Germany known as the Palatinate or Paltz-- the name being borne now only by a castle on the Rhine. Here they could not long remain in peace, for the armies of their cruel monarch, in the wars which he almost constantly carried on with other European powers, repeatedly invaded and ravaged the Palatinate. In 1664 an army under Tureene, one of his generals, desolated that province without mercy, and it may be at this time some of forefathers resolved to cross the Atlantic and escape from their merciless foes."

"At this time the Huguenots were flying to different portions of the New World, as well as Europe, for protection. As early as 1625 several families settled in New York, then in possession of the Dutch, and were the first permanent settlers. Others were to be found in Virginia, Rhode Island, Massachusetts, and especially in South Carolina, where a large portion of the most honored names are of Huguenot origin. Scattered like leaves by the autumn blast, they were tossed hither and thither, and it is probably that by 1663 a score or more had found their way to Kingston--called Esopus by the Dutch--then a flourishing village. We know that Louis DuBois, who was one of the first New Paltz immigrants, had been there two or three years at least before that time. In 1663 Kingston was burned by the Indians, and the wife and three children of Louis DuBois, the Walloon, as he was called, were among those carried away captive."

From "The Early History of Kingston & Ulster County", by Marc Fried:

"In the fall and early winter of 1668, the Wildwyck court heard evidence in an unusually bitter libel suit, brought by Tjerck Claesen de Witt against Mathew Blanchan, the father-in-law of Louis DuBois. DeWitt, a commissary of the court, demanded vindication of his honor, because Blanchan had called him a thief, and had said that he, de Witt, did not do justice as a commissary. Blanchan, in return, complained that de Witt had hated him for years.

In the course of the testimony, it was brought out that Blanchan, who owned the mill in Wildwyck, had for a long time refused to grind grain for de Witt, who, as a consequence, was forced to take ship to Albany in order to have his grain ground. De Witt claimed that Blanchan had said to others: '[Even] if he [de Witt] were starving he would not grind for him,' 'which', as de Witt complained, 'is no christian love.' De Witt admitted having said on one occasion, 'I have once assisted in putting out a fire in the guard house, which threatened to damage the mill. If it should happen against I would not even move a hand in assisting to put it out.' A witness testified that Blanchan had said that 'if he were master he would hang Tierck Claesen.'

The ill will between the two men had originated in an incident that occurred between them in 1663. At that time, too, de Witt was holding office as commissary. It was this incident that apparently prompted Blanchan to refer to de Witt as a thief. The court now ordered Blanchan 'to prove at the next session that ... Tierck Claesen is a thief, or by default he will have to expect such punishment as ought to be justly meted out to a thief.'

Blanchan's position in the argument was based largely on a misunderstanding of certain legal and political conditions existing in 1663, at the time of the incident that precipitated the feud. The court clarified the situation existing at the time, and absolved de Witt of any wrongdoing. In pronouncing sentence, the court ordered that Blanchan 'shall with uncovered head pray God and the court for forgiveness, and admit that he knows nothing concerning the person of commissary Tierck Claesen but what is honorable and upright, and to be banished during one year out of this jurisdiction as soon as the river is navigable, and besides is sentenced to pay a fine of 600 gldrs light money ... besides the expenses of the suit, and shall remain under arrest until the sentence shall have been carried out.'" (pp. 125-126) Children were: *Catherine Blanchan , Maria Blanchan, Anna Blanchan, Magdalena Blanchan, *Elizabeth Blanchan, Matthew (Jr) Blanchan .

bullet Aun "The Aged" Jorundsson(1) was born about 509 in Sweden. He died WFT Est. 534-600. Parents: Jorund Yngvasson and Mrs. Jorund Yngvasson .

He was married to Mrs. Aun Jorundsson??? WFT Est. 528-558. Children were: Egil "Vendikraka" Aunsson.

bullet Mrs. Aun Jorundsson???(1) was born about 513 in Sweden. She died WFT Est. 535-607.

She was married to Aun "The Aged" Jorundsson WFT Est. 528-558. Children were: Egil "Vendikraka" Aunsson.

bullet Joscelyn (109) was born WFT Est. 1598-1630. He died WFT Est. 1625-1709.

He was married to Beatrice WFT Est. 1625-1667.

bullet Charlotte Jose(9) was born Private. Parents: Sam Jose and Mildred Dowker.

bullet Chester Jose(9) was born Private. Parents: Sam Jose and Mildred Dowker.

bullet Emily Jose(9) was born Private. Parents: Sam Jose and Mildred Dowker.

bullet Helen Jose(9) was born Private. Parents: Sam Jose and Mildred Dowker.

bullet Sam Jose(9) was born Private.

He was married to Mildred Dowker Private. Children were: Helen Jose, Charlotte Jose, Chester Jose, Emily Jose.

bullet Joseph (1) was born WFT Est. 1646-1666. He died WFT Est. 1680-1752.

He was married to Sarah Alden WFT Est. 1677-1710.

bullet Eliza Joseph(4) Christened on 1 Mar 1694/95 in Wellington, Shrops, Eng. She was born WFT Est. 1675-1702. She died WFT Est. 1724-1792. Parents: Joshua Joseph and Mary.

She was married to Thomas Williams on 1 Feb 1718/19 in Wellington, Shrops, Eng. Children were: Anne Williams.

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