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Nicholas Snow Sr.

M, b. circa 1578
Nicholas Snow Sr.|b. circa 1578|p106.htm#i42087|Nicholas Snow|b. circa 1530|p106.htm#i42089|Elizabeth Harwoode|b. circa 1535|p106.htm#i42090|||||||||||||

Relationship=10th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=9th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
Relationship=9th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover.
      Nicholas Snow Sr. was born circa 1578 at Bowes, Yorkshire, England. He was born circa 1578 at Hoxton, Middlesex, England. He was the son of Nicholas Snow and Elizabeth Harwoode. Nicholas married Elizabeth Rowlles on 9-May-1599 at Stepney, Middlesex, England.

Children of Nicholas Snow Sr. and Elizabeth Rowlles

Elizabeth Rowlles

F, b. circa 1580, d. 1644

Relationship=10th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=9th great-grandmother of Virginia Ailene Swift.
Relationship=9th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover.
      Elizabeth Rowlles was born circa 1580 at Stephney, Middlesex, England. Elizabeth married Nicholas Snow Sr., son of Nicholas Snow and Elizabeth Harwoode, on 9-May-1599 at Stepney, Middlesex, England. Elizabeth Rowlles died in 1644 at England.

Children of Elizabeth Rowlles and Nicholas Snow Sr.

Nicholas Snow

M, b. circa 1530

Relationship=11th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=10th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
Relationship=10th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover.
      Nicholas Snow was born circa 1530 at England. Nicholas married Elizabeth Harwoode on 10-May-1559 at Westminster, St. Martin Fields, London, England.

Child of Nicholas Snow and Elizabeth Harwoode

Elizabeth Harwoode

F, b. circa 1535

Relationship=11th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=10th great-grandmother of Virginia Ailene Swift.
Relationship=10th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover.
      Elizabeth Harwoode was born circa 1535 at England. Elizabeth married Nicholas Snow on 10-May-1559 at Westminster, St. Martin Fields, London, England.
     Elizabeth Harwoode was also known as Katherine Harwoode.

Child of Elizabeth Harwoode and Nicholas Snow

Elizabeth Fisher

F, b. say 1618, d. before 1644
      Elizabeth Fisher was born say 1618. Elizabeth married Stephen Hopkins on 19-Feb-1617/18 at St. Mary Matfellon, Whitechapel, Middlesex, England. Elizabeth Fisher died after 4-Feb-1638/39. She died before 1644 at Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts.

Children of Elizabeth Fisher and Stephen Hopkins

Isabel Bloetgoet

F, b. 1666, d. 1728
Isabel Bloetgoet|b. 1666\nd. 1728|p106.htm#i42096|Frans Jansen Bloetgoet|b. circa 1630\nd. 29 Dec 1676|p141.htm#i87206|Lysbeth Jans|b. circa 1635\nd. circa 1679|p141.htm#i87207|||||||||||||
      Isabel Bloetgoet was born in 1662 at Flushing, Queens County, New York. She was born in 1666 at Flushing, Queens County, New York. She was the daughter of Frans Jansen Bloetgoet and Lysbeth Jans. Isabel married Iden Van Schaick, son of Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick and Rebecca Idens, on 26-Aug-1685 at Flushing, Queens County, New York. Isabel Bloetgoet died circa 1716 at Oyster Bay, Nassau County, New York. She died in 1728 at Oyster Bay, Nassau County, New York.

Grietje Van Schaick

F, b. 6 Nov 1667
Grietje Van Schaick|b. 6 Nov 1667|p106.htm#i42097|Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick|b. 9 Jul 1642\nd. Dec 1699|p92.htm#i38002|Rebecca Idens|b. 27 Feb 1662\nd. circa 1703|p92.htm#i38003|Cornelis A. Van Schaick|b. 1610\nd. 1669|p106.htm#i42100|Beltje Hendrickse||p106.htm#i42101|Ide Van Huyse||p133.htm#i77699|Teuntje Teunis|b. circa 1619\nd. after 1697|p133.htm#i77205|

Relationship=6th great-grandaunt of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=5th great-grandaunt of David Kipp Conover.
      Grietje Van Schaick was born on 6-Nov-1667. She was the daughter of Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick and Rebecca Idens.

Cornelis Van Schaick

M, b. 6 Mar 1674
Cornelis Van Schaick|b. 6 Mar 1674|p106.htm#i42098|Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick|b. 9 Jul 1642\nd. Dec 1699|p92.htm#i38002|Rebecca Idens|b. 27 Feb 1662\nd. circa 1703|p92.htm#i38003|Cornelis A. Van Schaick|b. 1610\nd. 1669|p106.htm#i42100|Beltje Hendrickse||p106.htm#i42101|Ide Van Huyse||p133.htm#i77699|Teuntje Teunis|b. circa 1619\nd. after 1697|p133.htm#i77205|

Relationship=6th great-granduncle of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=5th great-granduncle of David Kipp Conover.
      Cornelis Van Schaick was born on 6-Mar-1674. He was the son of Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick and Rebecca Idens.

Jacob Van Schaick

M, b. 6 Apr 1676
Jacob Van Schaick|b. 6 Apr 1676|p106.htm#i42099|Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick|b. 9 Jul 1642\nd. Dec 1699|p92.htm#i38002|Rebecca Idens|b. 27 Feb 1662\nd. circa 1703|p92.htm#i38003|Cornelis A. Van Schaick|b. 1610\nd. 1669|p106.htm#i42100|Beltje Hendrickse||p106.htm#i42101|Ide Van Huyse||p133.htm#i77699|Teuntje Teunis|b. circa 1619\nd. after 1697|p133.htm#i77205|

Relationship=6th great-granduncle of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=5th great-granduncle of David Kipp Conover.
      Jacob Van Schaick was born on 6-Apr-1676. He was the son of Adrian Cornelissen Van Schaick and Rebecca Idens.

Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick

M, b. 1610, d. 1669
Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick|b. 1610\nd. 1669|p106.htm#i42100|Adriaen Van Schaick|b. 1580|p106.htm#i42102||||||||||||||||

Relationship=8th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=7th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover.
      Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick was born in 1610 at Westboek, Utrecht, Netherlands. He was the son of Adriaen Van Schaick. Cornelis married Beltje Hendrickse in 1635 at New Amsterdam, New York County, New York. Cornelis married Weyntje Elberts, daughter of (Unknown) (Unknown), on 10-Jul-1662 at New Amsterdam, New York County, New York. Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick died in 1669 at New Amsterdam, New York County, New York.
     He was also known as Cornelius Aerteszen. He was also known as Cornelis Aersen Van Schaick. Biography:


Our earliest record of Cornelis Aertsen dates from New Amsterdam onJanuary 31, 1640, when at the age of 30 he was joined by three other menin testifying about the good conduct of Huych Aertsen in a local tavern.The next record dates from June 16, 1640, when Cornelis Aertsen fromHouten, about 30, and his fiancé Belitje Heynricxdr from Arnhem,contracted from Kiliaen Van Rensselaer for four years work in Rensselaerswyck. The next record is the marriage register of the ReformedChurch in Sloterdyck outside Amsterdam showing that on July 1, 1640,"Cornelis Aerendtsz van Woerden ende Belitje Hendricx van Arnhem" weremarried. These three records tell us much. Since terms of service were normally for four years, Cornelis had probably been in New Netherland since 1636, the traditional year of his arrival there. He apparently returned to Amsterdam to marry. He'd been born between mid 1609 and January 31, 1611, and had been baptized Reformed at Woerden, a town twelve miles west of Utrecht. Later in buying and selling a house on Manhattan, Cornelis was "from Utrecht", the city from which Hyuck vanRossum came. Also while Cornelis' signature was ordinarily a handmark, inhis contract with Rensselaer he signed "Cornelis Arijaensen", while Belitje signed with an "X".

In New Netherland the couple settled across the Hudson from New Amsterdam in Pavonia. Their four children were baptized: Hendrickje in1641, Arie in 1642; Hendrick in 1646; and Lysbeth in 1651. Baptismal witnesses included: Tryntje Simons (de Witt); Huyck Aertsen; the wife of Oloff Stephenszen from Wyckbij-Duurstede; Evert Corneliszen van der Wel; and two step-daughters of the minister Everardus Bogardus from Woerden.

In 1649 with Egbert Wouterszen from Ysselsteyn, Cornelis Aertsen wasnamed by Jan Jansen Damen to administer his estate. Cornelis' family hadclose ties with the families of Andries Hoppe (whose wife Ceertje wasBelitje's sister), Jan Aertsen van der Bilt (whose wife was Annetje Hendricks from Norway), and Peter Cornelissen van Steenwyck (who married Hendnckje Aerts in 1670). While Cornelis left his heirs about 65 acres ofManhattan farming land upon his death in 1669, most of his farming hadbeen on leased lands, on Peter Stuyvesant's farm in the 1650's and on theJan Jansen Damen farm in the 1660's.

Cornelis was born about 1610 in Westbroek, Province of Utrecht. The Netherlands (Holland) . Among the settlers chosen by the Dutch West India Company was Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick, a man of 26 who arrived in New Netherland after a long and arduous voyage in 1636. He joined a group of brave and hard working people who were devoted to the establishment of a colony in the New World in accord with the policy of exploration and colonization of the West India Company.

The Dutch settlers of New Amsterdam were a diligent, thrifty, and sturdy people unlike the personalities and characters portrayed by Washington Irving in his "Knickerbocker's History of New York". >From all that is known about Cornelis, it appears that he was energetic and active in building and defending the new settlement. Cornelis was willing toaccept what ever risks were present in the hostile environment, in which he lived and reared a family. In 1636, Cornelis received a grant of landfrom the West India Company.

A tragedy befell Cornelis when he was living at Pavonia (Paulus Hook). His buildings and property were destroyed in the February 1643 Indian uprising. A number of Dutch settlers lost their lives in this unjustified conflict that occurred during the administration of Governor William Kieft. After the loss of his house and farm buildings to the Indian torches, Cornelis moved to Manhattan. This move did not altogether alleviate the risks inherent in living in a frontier wilderness.

In 1645 Cornelis became the grantee of 22 acres of land. This landwas located at Crown Point, Corlears Hook adjoining the Corlearplantation and had a long frontage on the East River.

In 1656 Cornelis leased Governor Stuyvesant's bouwrie, one of the largest as well as one of the most remote from the city. During theperiod of this lease, it was necessary to post extra watches at night to protect the bouwries in the area from possible Indian depredation. The Indians had never become really friendly with the Dutch settlers since the 1643 episode. Although a peace treaty with the Indians was signed in1645, there was continual friction and misunderstanding between the Dutch and the Indians.

Cornelis also became the lessee of the Jan Damen farm, which extended from the East River to the Hudson and was bounded generally on the south by what became known as Wall Street. On the north it was bounded by Maiden Lane. He was one of the leading farmers of the Colony and is reported to have supplied the families of New Amsterdam with much of their country produce. Cornelis for many years occupied the "Great House" on the Damen farm located just outside the landgate on what is now Cedar Street. Upon the death of Jan Damen, Cornelis became one of the administrators of the estate.

It is of passing interest that the Damen farm abutted land formerly owned by Goosen Gerritsen Van Schaick of Albany, a cousin of Cornelis,who when elected Magistrate in Albany in 1648, came to New Amsterdam anddisposed of his property before accepting the office at Albany. GoosenGerritsen came to New Netherland in 1637.

On 12 Sept. 1648, Cornelis acknowledged by his mark that he was indebted to Ibrant Dircks en Goethart in the sum of 322 guilders payableon 1 June 1649.

As one of the Overseers for the Outward where he received his first grant of land, Cornel is brought several suits against other land owners for the improper maintenance of their fences.

Cornelis was a friend and supporter of Governor Peter Stuyvesant and early in 1664, he made a contribution at the request of the Governor for improving the defenses of the city. He did not sign any of the Remonstrances or Petitions requesting relief or redress. His fair-mindedness and excellent standing in the community are demonstrated by his repeated selection by the Burgomasters Court of New Amsterdam as one of the arbitrators in contested litigation, which the Court found, should be submitted to arbitration. The evidence is ample that Cornelis was well thought of in the Colony and that he played a creditable part inits early history, particularly throughout the Stuyvesant administration.

Cornelis died in 1669 and his estate passed to his surviving heirs, Arie Cornelissen, his brother Hendrik Cornelissen and their sister Lysbeth Cornelissen. They conveyed to Captain John Barry of Bergen, NJ two parcels of land on the Island of Manhattan, the two parcels being confirmed by a patent from Governor Francis Lovelace bearing date of 16 September 1669.

In 1987 Melwood Van Scoyoc visited Woerden where Cornelis Aertsen said he'd been baptized The baptismal records there date only from 1626.Located on the Old Rhine ten miles west of Utrecht just across theborder in South Holland, Woerden has been a townsite for over 3,000years. The Romans located a frontier detachment there.

In 1372 Woerden obtained rights of self-government. The towns folk then built bastioned walls of brick surrounded by a moat to protect thefive-sided town. The defenses were strengthened in 1410 by Duke Jan ofBavaria who built a castle on the southeast bastion; this castle guarded a bridge into the town from the east, located where the Rhine flowedinto the town. Fortified gates guarded a bridge to the south and one on the northwest side where the Rhine exited the town. Within the walls five bridges crossed the Rhine, connecting the two halves of the town.

The town walls were leveled two centuries ago, but the moat,following the outlines of the bastions, still surrounds the old town.This branch of the Rhine, then and now little more than a sluggish canal, no longer flows openly through the town and a business street(Rijn Straat) follows its former course. Near the center of town stands the 14th Century Petruskerk. In 1572, fifty years after Woerden's Jan deBakicer was martyred, the town and the church became Lutheran. Then in1593, it adopted the Reformed faith. In Petruskerk, Cornelis Aertsenwould have been baptized.

Woerden was then a local center of trade. The population, estimated at 1,500 in 1514, grew to about 3,200 in 1629 when 528 houses were counted. Another 500 inhabitants lived outside the walls, mostly to the west. where roof tile and brick makers had their kilns. Peat suppliedfuel for the kilns and for a peat trade, but by 1610 the nearest peat was used up and the bogs drained.

Around the town lay poldered farm land; on the higher lands grain,vegetables, and orchards grew; on the low lying lands cattle, draftstock and other farm animals grazed. Today Woerden rivals Gouda as acheese manufacturing and marketing center. Its annual market fair celebrated its 500th anniversary in 1910.

Close by Petruskerk to its rear stands the Stadhuis or Town Hallbuilt in 1501 and expand ed to the rear and upward in about 1610. Stillused as the Town Hall until 1889, the building now is the municipalmuseum. The church with its tower, the Stadhuis, one residence, thecastle and the moat date from before 1610.

The orphanage is gone which in 1610 took in nine-year-old EvertBogaert, born in Woerden in 1607 who was destined as Everardus Bogardusto become the pastor at New Amsterdam in 1633, to wed the celebratedAnneke Jans, to baptize the first three of Aertsen's children, and until1647 to minister to his family. Although born in Woerden, Cornelis Aertsen probably didn't live there long. In 1640 he said he lived in Houten and in 1645 in New Amsterdam he was identified as from Utrecht. Consequently it is likely he was reared and had family connections in those localities.

UTRECHT and HOUTEN

Like Woerden, Utrecht was a townsite long before Roman times, but by 1610 it had a dozen times the population of Woerden. Located where the Crooked Rhine (Kromrnerijn) from Wyck-by-Duurstede to the southeast split into the Old Rhine flowing west through Woerden and the river Vecht north to the sea, it was chosen by Bishop Willibrord, apostle to the heathen,as his seat and the center of civil government.

Utrecht was well located for commerce. As a riverboat and markettown, it flourished. In the 1600's it had long been walled and rnoated;twelve bastions guarded the brick walls and eight main gates gave entry.It was a city of churches; Donikerk (the cathedral), started in 1254 with its 367-foot tower completed in 1382 was flanked west by Jacobikerk, north by Janskerk, and east by Pieterskerk (1048). A churchto the south, planned to complete a cross, was never built, perhaps because it wasn't needed. Mariakerk (1090), Catherijnekerk (now the RCcathedral), Geertekerk, Nicolaikerk, and Buurkerk served the south end ofthe city. The Dom Tower, then as now, dominated the skyline from every direction.

The Crooked Rhine flowed around the town in a moat and by way oftwo canals. Wagon road s ran from gates west to Woerden, north to Maarsen,Martensdijk and Westbroek; east to de Bilt, Bunnik, Soest, and Odijk;south to Ysselstein, Jutfaas and Vianen; and southeast to Houten.

In and around Utrecht, there was much to see; river and canal boats loading and unloading , sails furled; windmills pumping water and grinding grain; heavy carts drawn by yoked oxen or paired horses; merchants and tradesmen at work; bakers, brewers, boat builders, and brick makers;candle. cabinet and coffin makers; costers and coornkopers; clothweavers and fullers; blacksmiths, tinsmiths, gold and silversmiths and a dozen other crafts; carpenters, bricklayers, groiners and joiners, rooftilers and thatchers, stone carvers and stone masons; painters and makersof religious art; and soldiers, many of them English, Scottish and Germanmercenaries.

The twelve-year truce with Spain had expired in 1621. The defenselines ran from northeast of Utrecht around it to the south and west. From 1621 to 1648, military action east and south generally favored Dutch arms and important territories were added to the nation, while overseas the East and West India Companies assembled a Dutch empire.

Area east and south of Utrecht could be flooded for defense and in 1638 an accidental break in the Lek dikes resulted in heavy flooding and provided work for many laborers. Several farming villages, built onhigher ground then were isolated by water. Less than two miles east of Houten stood the Overdam farmstead, the place of origin of one family of Van Schaycks, and a mile farther, just southwest of Odijk, stood the Schadewyck farmstead, dating back at least to 1236.

Houten in the 1600's was dominated by a brick church standing at oneside of the central plaza from which six or seven roads led. The village of about 800 was unwalled and from its edge the cultivated fields stretched into the distance marked by scattered farmsteads. Houten was a market center and besides its minister it housed shopkeepers and tradesmen; millers, bakers, and tailors; cobblers and wooden shoemakers;bricklayers, carpenters, thatchers, cartwrights and blacksmiths. There must also have been tapsters providing places to gather, gossip, andplan. A village market was held each Saturday in the central plaza.

Today besides the church and central plaza, there are few remains of the 17th Century village. Outside the old dorp and surrounding it stands a modern suburb of over 60,000 who live in townhouses and commute daily by train, bus, and auto.

Cornelis Aertsen was in New Amsterdam on January 30, 1640. Heprobably left on de Engle Gabriel in March arriving in Holland in May.One reason for his trip was marriage, perhaps arranged by letter andprobably long planned. Cornelis' visit in Houten with relatives couldnot have been more than a few weeks but despite the brief stay. one may speculate that longtime Houten heading for Rensselaerswyck talked Cornelis into contracting to go there with them.

Roelof and Crijn Cornelisz, who were sons of Cornelis Marternsz and Adriana Ros Jansdr from Houten, had gone to Rensselaerswyck in 1637 and Crijn had returned after two years. Now he was going back and 5 of Houten were going with him; Nijs Jacobsz, a lad of 19; Jan Reyersz, theson of a poor laborer; and a family group consisting of Cornelis Crijnen, and Jan Cornelis (Crijnen), a father with his brother and son. At least a business relationship had existed between Crijn Adriaensz,the presumed father of Cornelis and Jan Crijnen, and Jan Willemsz VanSchayck, the younger, who was Cornelis Aertsen's grandfather.

They sailed on the Waterhondt in July, but while Cornelis Aertsenand Belitje Hendrick s had contracted to work in Rensselaerswyck, their names were never entered in the colony's account books. Their contract was probably bought out because they next appeared as residents of Pavonia west of New Amsterdam across the river, apparently living on the farmstead at Ahasimus occupied by descendants of Cornelis van Voorst from Utrecht.

Aert Jansz Van Schayck, father of Cornelis Aertsen

In November of 1987, Melwood Van Scoyoc spent three weeks in the Utrecht archives seeking Adriaen and Aert Van Schaycks of the right age to have fathered Cornelis Aertsen of Woerden, Houten, and Utrecht. This search continued over the next two years aided by Willem A. Wijburg of Utrecht, who combed his research notes for references, which might apply. From the Utrecht marriage registers and the files of the notaries over adozen names of Adriaen and Aert Van Schaycks turned up which were worthyof consideration.

Each name was checked and all but three were eliminated conclusively from consideration . 'two of the three remaining showed no connection with Houten. The one left was Aert Jansz van Schayck whose parents Ja nWillemsz van Schayck, church warden of Houten in 1617, and his wife, Anna Aert Heynricksdr, made their will on January 26, 1621 before notary Willem van Galen. At that time their oldest son Aert was "out of the country" Since the couple had married in about 1586, Aert, the eldest,would have been about 23 when Cornelis Aertsen was born, the right age.

Then in 1991 the Reverend Marcel Kemp offered to search his 150,000 data cards for evidence that Aert Jan Willemsz van Schayck was the father of our ancestor and we asked him to do so. In seeking the ancestry of Cornelis Aertsen of New Netherland, Kemp was investigating the only AERTvan Schayck with close connections to Houten of the right age in 1610 to be the father. When Kemp sought data on this Aert van Schayck, however,he found data to be extremely scant.

The Jan Willemsz van Schayck will in 1621 named five sons and fourd aughters. The fourth son, Henrick, became a baker in Utrecht where he died childless in about 1681. In a will made in 1678 Henrick mentioned several living nephews and nieces, among who was his brother's daughter Aertgen AERTSDR. This is important because otherwise we might think tha tAert had died childless in some foreign land. Now we know that Aert Janszvan Schayck had somewhere begotten a daughter.

From other records we find that Aertgen Aertsdr married for the first time on May 2, 1663 to Henrick Gysbertsz van Bell, a widower; both were living outside the Wittevrouwenpoort of Utrecht, which is on the road to de Bilt. The wedding was performed before the civil authorities which means at least one of the couple was probably a Roman Catholic.Henrick Gysbertsz had been living in Abstede, just east of Utrecht, on May 2, 1642, when he'd married his first wife.

In 1685 Aertgen was buried "gratis" in the Buurkerk (In poverty).Her husband and an underage daughter survived her. If the child was born in 1665 when Aertgen was as old as 45, she might have been born as early as 1620. Aertgen, therefore, had to be AT THE VERY LEAST 10 years younger than Cornelis Aertsen; she was most likely much younger, and a half-sister, born perhaps in about 1630 or 1640.

Within weeks of making his will in 1621 Jan Willemsz van Schayck died. His widow re married before March 6, 1624, to Thomas Jan Philipsz of Odijk. In 1629 his grand nephew Philip Jansz Wantanaer and Aert Jansz vanSchayck made inquiry in the Thilesteeg Court, in that area of Utrecht toward Houten and Jutfaas, about the age of horses they had bought fromAdriaen Jansz van Oostrum of Bunnik (January 10, 1629 GAU CourtThllesteeg II 3492-3 f 55). Kemp warns that this may have been the AertJansz van Schayck of Jutfaas who married in Utrecht in 1629, but the relationship of this Aert Jansz' partner to Aerts' stepfather suggests that this is a trace left by Aert Jansz van Schayck of Houten.

Moreover, Aert Jansz Van Schayck of Houten as a horse dealer in 1629 fits well with Huych Aertsen van Rossum's partnership in 1633 with JanJansz van Cothen; the two were described then as coachmen with two wagons and horses contracted to the military service, which partnership lasted at least to the end of 1635. Furthermore, at about this time HuyckAertsen's aunt Jannechgen F'redericksdr lived outside the Thilesteeg gate of Utrecht; as the widow of Govert Ockersz she made her will from thereon January 13,1631.

Huyck Aertsen's grandfather (Frederick Ancriesz) and Aert Jansz vanSchayck's grandmother (Henrickgen Andriesdr) were brother and sister, so Huyck Aertsen of New Netherland was a cousin of Aert Jansz van Schayck;recall that the earliest known record of Cornelis Aertsen dates from January 1640, in New Amsterdam when Cornelis "Arissen" took the lead in testifying about Huyck's good behavior in a tavern. (It is tempting to think Cornelis Arissen may have been one of the Company's soldiers just then ending a four-year enlistment; two of the three other men joining Cornelis Arissen in his testimony, Philip Generdy and Rogier Jorissen,were soldiers). In 1642 Huyck acted as a witness at the baptism of Cornelis Aertsen's first son Arie, a role for a relative much like agodparent.

Kemp identifies the characteristic handmark used by Cornelis Aertsenin signing documents as one used by at least ten people in the area around Houten in the early 1600's including the mark used by Huyck Aertsen's father Aert Frederick Andriesz. This mark was also used in 1630 by Antionis Cornelisz of Loerik near Houten whom Kemp identifies as a possible cousin of Cornelis Aertsen, and by Gysbert Nysz, an uncle of Nys Jacobsz who probably traveled to New Netherland on the Waterhondt in 1640 with Cornelis Arissen.

Another known relative of Aert Jansz van Schayck was an early settler in New Amsterdam. The instructions dated April 22.1625, from the West India Company's directors to Director General Willem Verhulst mention a head farmer named Mattheus de Reus (Documents Relating to NewNetherland, 1624-1626, D7: p. 94). Gerrit Mattheusz de Reus was operating one of the Company's farms on Manhattan in 1631, probably having succeeded his father. According to Kemp, he visited Utrecht in 1632 sailing in July on the Soutberch for service in Rensselaerswyck, where he died before mid 1639. Jan alias Frederick van Schayck, married to Geertruyt de Reus, was a brother of Aert Jansz's father and a great uncle of Gerrit de Reus. Whether Gerrit met with Cornelis Aertsen and HuyckAertsen in 1632 or later in New Amsterdam is not known, but Gerrit deReus in 1612 and Jan Jansz Damen of Bunnick in 1638 each interested others in venturing abroad.

Assuming that Jan Jansz Damen in New Amsterdam perhaps named Cornelis Aertsen as an administrator of his estate because of family relationship, Kemp looked into Damens' origins. Anna Aert Heynricksdr was Aert Jansz van Schaycks mother. In 1587 a Jan Damen in Utrecht had married Heyndrickge Aert Heynricksdr, perhaps a sister, but this couple had only a single son named Cornelis. Thus they were not the parents of Jan Jansz Damen whose father was Jan Cornelisz Lamen of Bunnik, dead by 1627 when Jan Jansz Damen, only 20, acknowledged receiving a payment from the administrators of his estate.

Jan Jansz Damen and Cornelis Aertsen may have been related on Jan's mother's side as Kemp suggests, but the Jan Damen who married HeynrickgeAert Heyndricksdr and named his only son Cornelis may have been a second Jan Cornelisz Damen, brother of Jan Jansz Damens' like-named father. Jan Jansz Damen himself had two brothers named Cornelis, both named in Jan Jansz Damen's will, and Aert Jansz van Schayck's father Jan Willemsz had two brothers each also named Jan Willemsz, as we shall see. The practice in this region of namesaking like-named relatives with two or more children creates problems for genealogists. If the two Jan Damens were brothers, as seems possible, then Jan Jansz Damen was a cousin by marriage of Aert Jansz van Schayck of Houten.

The known relationship of Huyck Aertsen van Rossum and Gerrit deReus and probable relationship of Jan Jansz Darnen to Aert Jansz vanSchayck, along with the associations of these with Cornelis Aertsen inNew Netherland constitute a major link of circumstantial evidence tyingCornelis Aertsen to Aert Jansz van Schayck. Weaker links have connectedlines in many genealogies but work continues to seek even firmer and more positive evidence.

The Economic, Social and Religious Milieu

The great farmers of the Crooked Rhine region held their leases ofland from generation to generation, the family farnmtead passing from eldest son to eldest son. Inevitably there was partition of lands among family members but appropriate marriages mitigated the partitions,enhanced family wealth and increased land holdings. The wealthy purchased leases from the less fortunate who were forced into towns and cities.Warfare and religious strife strained economic and social ties andaltered land tenures and social position.

The de Reus family lost heavily in the civil warfare before the turnof the century. The family of Aert Jansz van Schayck suffered financial reverses and lost their lease on the Overdam farmstead in about 1600 after 18 years of occupancy.

With few exceptions the great farmers of the region clung to the old religion. Family members becoming Protestant found themselves atdisadvantage sometimes cut off from family benefits and forced to seek fortunes elsewhere. Thus while most farming families of the region were Catholic, most settlers to New Netherland were Protestant, many from families suffering financial reverses. Many settlers used no family name calling themselves only by patronymics and hometowns.

Cornelis Aertsen was Protestant. He married Reformed in Sloterdyckand with his wife was active in the church at New Amsterdam. 0n the otherhand, the Reformed church was the only church. witnesses at Aertsen baptisms included a church deacon's wife and two stepdaughters of the minister, Everardus Bogardus from Woerden. Belitje served as witness a tnumerous baptisms. As a lifelong Protestant, Cornelis had probably been baptized Reformed by his father at Woerden.

In contrast, all four of Aert Jansz van Schayck's brothers and two sisters remained Catholic, or married Catholics, as Kemp shows from therecords of their marriages; only Geertruy and Anichgen married Reformed.Anthonis Jansz, however, was buried Reformed in the Buurkerk in 1660, as were Hendrick Jansz in 1681, and Aertgen Aertsdr in 1685. The Buurkerkstands not far from the Thllesteeg gate on the road to Houten. There Willem and Gysbert Jansz van Schayck leased land in 1638 and near there Henrickgen Jansdr, wife of Ryck Stael, still lived in 1642 at Heemstele.

If religious differences in the mid-1600's in this family seem milder than in some familis, the differences may have been sharp when Aert was coming of age. Kemp cites one clear-cut case of a brotherdisinheriting his siblings for religious reasons and he suggests that religion may be why Aert left the family circle at Houten and why Cornelis Aertsen never used the family name Van Schayck.

Religion may have cost some farmers renewals of their leases on lands taken over by the Reformed church, but other factors were at work.For whatever reasons, by 1700 all the descendants of Aert Jansz vanSchayck's father (most of whom had remained Catholic) had left farming for other pursuits, and some, including the Protestant Annichgen and Aert's daughter Aertgen, had died in poverty.

All in all, the case Marcel Kernp makes for Aert Jansz van Schayck of Houten as the father of Cornelis Aertsen of New Netherland, while not conclusive is convincing. With most other possibilities ruled out, Aert Jansz van Schayck fits the picture well. Direct evidence shows he married and had at least one child and that religious differences may have caused him to leave the family circle. Circumstantial evidence shows that Protestant relatives of Aert Jansz van Schayck associates closely with Cornelis Aertsen in Manhattan. Finally, the evidence that Aert Jansz had issue much younger than Cornelis Aertsen, suggests new ways of explaining Cornelis Aertsen's family connections with Jan Aertsen van der Bilt and Hendrickje Aerts Breyandt, a problem which American genealogists have pondered for many years.

Work continues to confirm the descent of Cornelis Aertsen from AertJansz van Schayck though the chance remains that some other Aert or Adriaen with a Van Schayck mother or grandfather was Cornelis' father. Nevertheless, the Descendants of Cornelis Aertsen van Schaick, Inc.,consider this line of descent sufficiently likely that they proceed to describe the family of Aert Jansz van Schayck and the Overdam farmstead which that family occupied for 180 years.

Info on this family group from Sean Bagby -- seanb@pwrtc.com.

Children of Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick and Beltje Hendrickse

Beltje Hendrickse

F

Relationship=8th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=7th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover.
     Beltje married Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick, son of Adriaen Van Schaick, in 1635 at New Amsterdam, New York County, New York.
     Beltje Hendrickse was also known as Arabella Hendrickse.

Children of Beltje Hendrickse and Cornelis Aertsen Van Schaick

Adriaen Van Schaick

M, b. 1580

Relationship=9th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=8th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover.
      Adriaen Van Schaick was born in 1580.

Child of Adriaen Van Schaick

William Walker

M

Relationship=8th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=7th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.

Child of William Walker

Rev. John Mayo Sr.

M, b. 16 Oct 1597, d. 3 May 1676
Rev. John Mayo Sr.|b. 16 Oct 1597\nd. 3 May 1676|p106.htm#i42104|John Mayo|b. 1565\nd. 1629/30|p106.htm#i42105|Katherine (Unknown)|d. 1633|p106.htm#i42106|John Mayo|b. 1535|p251.htm#i134467||||||||||

Relationship=10th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=9th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
     Rev. John Mayo Sr. was baptized on 16-Oct-1597 at Farthinghoe Parish, Northamptonshire, England. He was the son of John Mayo and Katherine (Unknown). John married Tamisen Brike, daughter of Susanna Breyck, on 21-Mar-1618 at Reformed Church, Leiden, South Holland, Netherlands. John married Tamison (Unknown) between 1671 and 1676 at Yarmouth, Barnstable County, Massachusetts. Rev. John Mayo Sr. died on 3-May-1676 at Yarmouth, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, at age 78; intestate.
      On 28-Apr-1615 Rev. John Mayo Sr. matriculated at the age of 17 in Oxford University from Magdalen Hall. He removed to at Leiden, South Holland, Netherlands, before 1618. He was also known as Jan Meyer. He immigrated in 1638/39. Between 3-Mar-1639 and 1670 Rev. John Mayo Sr. was listed as a freeman at Barnstable, Barnstable County, Massachusetts. He ordained a Teaching Elder at Barnstable, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, 2-Apr-1640. He removed to at Eastham, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, in 1644. He ordained at Second Church, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 9-Nov-1655. He resided at at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, circa 1656; He lived in the house belonging to Bart. Bernard on the south side of Fleet St., and then bought a house on the west side of Hanover (Middle) St., between Parmenter and Prince Sts. Mr. Powell lived on one side and John Sunderland the other. He sold his house and lot on Middle Street to Abraham Gording for £210 in Mar-1672/73 at Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts. He he was dismissed as the Minister of the Second Church at Second Church, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, 15-Apr-1673. On Jun-1676 his estate was setted, his widow Mistress Tamsen Mayo reserving the goods and estate which she had before marriage. The sum total was small but a sume equal to the average at the Colonial period.
An Inventory of the estate of Mr Iohn Mayo late of yarmouth deceased

li s d

Impr: in siluer 35 00 00

Item a Cubberd & Cushen to it 24s 01 04 00

Item a Round table 12s a hanging Cubert 4s 00 16 00

Item 4 Ioyne stools 7 a Ioyned Cheres 8s 00 25 00

Item 3 Chayers 5a 3 Cushens 4s 00 09 00

Item a Great brasse kettle 20s a brasse kettle 4s 01 04 00

Item a brass pott 5s an Iron pott and pott hookes 8s 00 13 00

Item a warming pan 7s 2 brasse skilletts 6s 00 13 00

Item a Iacke spitt and weightes 20s 01 00 00

Item a fier Iron a driping pan 3 6d 00 03 06

Item a saddle and bridle 14s a paire of boots 7s 01 01 00

Item a pillian and pillian Cloth 25: a mare 35s 03 00 00

[166] a Curtains and vallence 29s 01 09 00

Item an apple Roster and a Cullender 00 02 00

Item a bed two bolsters a pillow 2 blanketts and a Courlid 06 10 00

Item in pewter 4li 10s 04 10 06

Item in wearing Clothes 11li 11 00 00

Item 2 hatts 20s in stockens 10s 01 10 00

Item a paire of shooes and a paire of slippers 5s 00 05 00

Item in shirts Capps bands and hankerchiffs 45s 02 05 00

Item a satten Capp 4s 2 paire of Gloues 18d 00 05 06

Item in sheets table Clothes Table Napkins and Towells 03 15 06

Item 2 pillow Coates 8s a wickar Chaire 10 a Chest 4s 01 02 00

Item a Carpett 10s and in plate 10li 10 10 00

Item a paire of Andjrons 20s and a paire of Andjrons 5s and a paire of Andjrons 4s 01 09 00

Item in bookes 10 00 00

Item in sheep and lambes 45s in horse kind 5li 07 05 00

Item in wine and the Caske 11s 6d mault ten shillings Currans 2s 01 03 06

Item a barrell 2s 6d in spice 2s 00 04 06

Item in Mistris bacons hand a paire of tonges spitt Gridjron and smoothing Iron sunffers a seiue payle and Iuggs 11s a bredgrater and 2 trayes 2 platters 2 shillings; a Chamber pott and a Glace bottle 6d a Carpett 18d 09 19 06

Sum totalis 111 04 00

Aprissed this 1 of Iune 1676 by vs

Edmond hawes

Thomas huckens

Mistris Tamasin Mayo the Relict of Mr Iohn Mayo aboue mensioned Made oath to the truth of this Inventory soe farr as shee knowes; excepting onely the goods and estate which shee had before theire Intermarriage, which hee had not Claimed Right nor power to dispose of but onely to vse while they liued together as, as shee affeirmeth and to bring in what further shee may know the 2cond of Iune 1679

Before mee Thomas hinckley Assistant.
Occupation21-Mar-1618a baize worker
Occupationbetween 1640 and 1644Barnstable, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, teacher
Occupationbetween 1644 and 1655Eastham, Barnstable County, Massachusetts, Revrend Teacher
Occupationbetween 1655 and 1673Second Church, Boston, Suffolk County, Massachusetts, the first minister

Children of Rev. John Mayo Sr. and Tamisen Brike

John Mayo

M, b. 1565, d. 1629/30
John Mayo|b. 1565\nd. 1629/30|p106.htm#i42105|John Mayo|b. 1535|p251.htm#i134467||||||||||||||||

Relationship=11th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=10th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      John Mayo was born in 1565 at West Orchard, Dorsetshire, England. He was the son of John Mayo. John married Katherine (Unknown) circa 1594 at Shaftesbury, Dorsetshire, England. John Mayo died in 1629/30 at Thorpe Mandeville, Northamptonshire, England. John was buried at Churchyard, Thorpe Mandeville, Northamptonshire, England. John's estate was proved on 20-Mar-1629/30.
     John's left a will on 18-Jan-1629/30 at Thorpe Mandeville, Northamptonshire, England.

     I John Mayo of Thorpe Mandeville in the County of Northampton do make my last will and testament bequeathing my soul unto God and my body to be buried in the churchyard at Thorp. And for my temporal goods I do bequeath as follows, I make the executors Katherine Mayo my beloved wife and Elizabeth Mayo my daughter and further my will is that my two executors shall divide my goods equally between them and also shall equally be enforced to pay my debts for the rent of the house and close and also those legacies hereafter named.
     To my son Mr. John Mayo I by legacy bequest a coffer of ash standing over the kitchen. Item to my son Thomas Gilbert of Slapton I give all those tools which he have now with him in his keeping. Item I give to my daughter Anne Gervice one pewter platter as my executrix shall please to give. In witness hereafter I have subscribed my hand the eighteenth of January 1629. Item I make my overseer Daniel Gervice my son in law.
     Signed John Mayo
     Witnesses William Gardener, Hannah Jarvis.

Children of John Mayo and Katherine (Unknown)

Katherine (Unknown)

F, d. 1633

Relationship=11th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=10th great-grandmother of Virginia Ailene Swift.
     Katherine married John Mayo, son of John Mayo, circa 1594 at Shaftesbury, Dorsetshire, England. Katherine (Unknown) died in 1633 at Thorpe Mandeville, Northamptonshire, England. Katherine was buried at Churchyard, Thorpe Mandeville, Northamptonshire, England.

Children of Katherine (Unknown) and John Mayo

Patience Brewster

F, b. circa 1600, d. before 12 Dec 1634
Patience Brewster|b. circa 1600\nd. before 12 Dec 1634|p106.htm#i42107|William Brewster|b. circa 1567\nd. 10 Apr 1644|p110.htm#i56866|Mary Wentworth|b. circa 1569\nd. 17 Apr 1627|p110.htm#i56867|||||||||||||
      Patience Brewster was born circa 1600 at Probably, Scrooby, England. She was the daughter of William Brewster and Mary Wentworth. Patience married Gov. Thomas Prence, son of Thomas Prence Sr. and Elizabeth Todlerby, on 5-Aug-1624 at Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts. Patience Brewster died on 27-Mar-1633 at Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts; died in the small pox epedemic. She died before 12-Dec-1634 at Plymouth, Plymouth County, Massachusetts; she is called deceased in a letter from Gov. Winthrop ot the Bay Colony to his son.
     She immigrated in Jul-1623; came in the Ann.

Children of Patience Brewster and Gov. Thomas Prence

Uriah Hawkins

M, b. 1731, d. 10 Apr 1809
Uriah Hawkins|b. 1731\nd. 10 Apr 1809|p106.htm#i42108|Elijah Hawkins|b. 12 Sep 1705\nd. 11 Sep 1754|p194.htm#i104694|Abigail Vallet|b. circa 1706|p194.htm#i104695|William Hawkins Jr.|b. circa 1679\nd. 8 Oct 1712|p194.htm#i104696|Elizabeth Arnold|b. circa 1679\nd. 11 Jul 1758|p194.htm#i104697|Phillip Vallet||p217.htm#i117725|Possible Sarah (Unknown)||p224.htm#i120476|

Relationship=4th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=3rd great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      Uriah Hawkins was born in 1731 at Glocester, Providence County, Rhode Island. He was the son of Elijah Hawkins and Abigail Vallet. Uriah married Deborah Winsor circa 1749. Uriah married Elizabeth (Unknown). Uriah Hawkins died in 1808. He died on 10-Apr-1809 at Gloucester, Providence County, Rhode Island. Uriah's estate was proved on 24-Apr-1809. He died on 10-Jul-1813 at Glocester, Providence County, Rhode Island.
     He was also known as Uriah Hawkins. He he served in the Revolutionary War from RI circa 1777.








Uriah's left a will on 20-Jan-1809

mentions his sons Stephen, Elijah, Uriah, Benoni, Rufus, Asahel, Duty, Peter, George W. and daughters Sarah, Susanna, Deborah Cole, Wealthy Andrews, Hosanna, Lydia Irons, Drccas Bishop, and Oranda; grandsons Andrew Cole son of Ebenezer and Uriah Hawkins son of George W.

He wrote a codicil on 23-Jan-1809.

Children of Uriah Hawkins and Deborah Winsor

John Worrilow

M, b. circa 1604, d. 20 Mar 1634/35
John Worrilow|b. circa 1604\nd. 20 Mar 1634/35|p106.htm#i42109|Christopher Worrilow|b. 1574\nd. 4 Apr 1605|p106.htm#i42111|Margery (Unknown)|b. 1578\nd. 4 Apr 1605|p156.htm#i96177|||||||||||||

Relationship=8th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=7th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      John Worrilow was born circa 1604 at Houghton, Staffordshire, England. He was the son of Christopher Worrilow and Margery (Unknown). John married Alice (Unknown) in 1632 at Haughton, Staffordshire, England. John Worrilow died on 20-Mar-1634/35 at Houghton, Staffordshire, England.

Children of John Worrilow and Alice (Unknown)

Alice (Unknown)

F

Relationship=8th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=7th great-grandmother of Virginia Ailene Swift.
     Alice married John Worrilow, son of Christopher Worrilow and Margery (Unknown), in 1632 at Haughton, Staffordshire, England.

Children of Alice (Unknown) and John Worrilow

Christopher Worrilow

M, b. 1574, d. 4 Apr 1605

Relationship=9th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=8th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      Christopher Worrilow was born in 1574 at Houghton, Staffordshire, England. Christopher married Margery (Unknown) at Haughton, Staffordshire, England. Christopher Worrilow died on 4-Apr-1605 at Haughton, Staffordshire, England.

Children of Christopher Worrilow and Margery (Unknown)

Robert Chamberlin Sr.

M
     Robert married Elizabeth Woolston.

John Warrilow

M, b. 9 Aug 1664, d. 1726
John Warrilow|b. 9 Aug 1664\nd. 1726|p106.htm#i42121|Thomas Worrilow|b. 26 Dec 1636|p76.htm#i33049|Grace Joan Perkes|b. 1640\nd. between 1678 and 1700|p76.htm#i33050|John Worrilow|b. circa 1604\nd. 20 Mar 1634/35|p106.htm#i42109|Alice (Unknown)||p106.htm#i42110|||||||

Relationship=6th great-granduncle of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=5th great-granduncle of Virginia Ailene Swift.
     John Warrilow was baptized on 9-Aug-1664 at Haughton, Staffordshire, England. He was the son of Thomas Worrilow and Grace Joan Perkes. John Warrilow was born on 9-Oct-1664 at England. John married Ann Maris, daughter of George Maris and Alice Wilsmith, on 14-Aug-1690 at Springfield, Chester County, Pennsylvania. John married Ann Maris, daughter of George Maris and Alice Wilsmith, on 14-Oct-1690 at Springfield, Delaware County, Pennsylvania. John Warrilow died in 1726 at Edgemont, Delaware County, Pennsylvania. He died on 1-Dec-1726 at Chester County, Pennsylvania, at age 62. He died on 2-Jan-1727 at Chester County, Pennsylvania, at age 62.

Goodwin Walter

M, b. circa 1675

Relationship=7th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=6th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      Goodwin Walter was born circa 1675 at Of, Concord, Chester County, Pennsylvania. Goodwin married Elizabeth Sanghurst on 9-Nov-1693 at Concord, Chester County, Pennsylvania. Goodwin married Elizabeth Sanghurst on 2-Sep-1696 at Wiltshire, England.
     Goodwin Walter was also known as Goodwin Walters.

Children of Goodwin Walter and Elizabeth Sanghurst

Rev. Johannes Theodorus Polhemus

M, b. 1598, d. 9 Sep 1676
      Rev. Johannes Theodorus Polhemus was born in 1598 at Bavaria. Johannes married Catharina Vanderverven in 1643. Rev. Johannes Theodorus Polhemus died on 9-Sep-1676 at Flatbush, Kings County, New York.
     He was also known as Rev Theodorus Polhemus.
Occupationfirst clergyman of Brooklyn

Children of Rev. Johannes Theodorus Polhemus and Catharina Vanderverven

Catharina Vanderverven

F, d. 1702
     Catharina married Rev. Johannes Theodorus Polhemus in 1643. Catharina Vanderverven died in 1702 at Flatbush, Kings County, New York.
     She was also known as Catherine Van Werven.

Children of Catharina Vanderverven and Rev. Johannes Theodorus Polhemus

Edward Barter

M, b. circa 1526, d. 6 Oct 1574
Edward Barter|b. circa 1526\nd. 6 Oct 1574|p106.htm#i42154|James Barter|b. circa 1500\nd. 1 Sep 1565|p106.htm#i42156|Margaret (Unknown)|b. circa 1506|p106.htm#i42157|||||||||||||

Relationship=9th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=8th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      Edward Barter was born circa 1526 at Favent, Wiltshire, England. He was the son of James Barter and Margaret (Unknown). Edward married Edith (Unknown). Edward Barter died on 6-Oct-1574 at Favent, Wiltshire, England.

Child of Edward Barter and Edith (Unknown)

Edith (Unknown)

F, b. circa 1530, d. 9 Aug 1576

Relationship=9th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=8th great-grandmother of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      Edith (Unknown) was born circa 1530 at England. Edith married Edward Barter, son of James Barter and Margaret (Unknown). Edith (Unknown) died on 9-Aug-1576 at Fovent, Wiltshire, England.

Child of Edith (Unknown) and Edward Barter

James Barter

M, b. circa 1500, d. 1 Sep 1565

Relationship=10th great-grandfather of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=9th great-grandfather of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      James Barter was born circa 1500 at Fovent, Wiltshire, England. James married Margaret (Unknown). James Barter died on 1-Sep-1565 at Fovent, Wiltshire, England.

Child of James Barter and Margaret (Unknown)

Margaret (Unknown)

F, b. circa 1506

Relationship=10th great-grandmother of David Kipp Conover Jr.
Relationship=9th great-grandmother of Virginia Ailene Swift.
      Margaret (Unknown) was born circa 1506 at England. Margaret married James Barter.

Child of Margaret (Unknown) and James Barter

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