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Wilsey-Roberts plus others with notes

Living [Parents]

He had the following children:

  F i Mary Smith

Thomas (1st) or James (2nd) Smith [Parents].Thomas married Maria Wiltse about 1725.

Hi Don,

At 02:13 PM 1/17/98, you wrote:
>Hi John,
>I wonder if you could give me some help in this Smith/Schmidt line. My >sister has been working from some church records and put together the >following, but as you see we need help. If I remember correctly, you have >connections on Smith and Cornell to Wiltse. Thanks & best regards, Don >
Catharine Smith, supposedly the wife of Johannes Wiltsie, was baptized in the Jamaica Dutch Church on 21 Apr. 1737 to "James Smiet" and "Marya Smiet," with "Martyn Wielse" and "Catryna Wielse" as her sponsers. The transcribed baptisms of the Jamaica Dutch Church were published serialized in the New York Genealogical and Biographical Record some years ago. This entry is in Vol. 107 [Oct. 1976], p.203. Catharine's mother, Maria Wiltsie, was a daughter of Martin Hendricksen Wiltsie and Marytie Cornelis Van Wyck, and was baptized in the Jamaica Dutch Church on 19 Oct. 1702. Her father, however, is more difficult to trace. I believe he was the son of Jeremiah and Anna/Anne Smith, of Herricks, North Hempstead, L.I. The problem is, of course, that there were several different Smith families in Long Island in this period, and several of them had sons named James Smith. There was already an association established, however, between the family of Jeremiah Smith and Martin H. Wiltsie before the date of the marriage of James Smith and Maria Wiltsie because Jeremiah's daughter Ruth Smith had married Cornelius Wiltsie, eldest son of Martin H. Wiltsie, in ca. 1712.

The will of Jeremiah Smith, of Herrick's, Hempstead, dated 23 Oct. 1725 and proved 2 Apr. 1726, mentioned his wife Anne, eldest son Jeremiah, son John, son Richard, grandchildren Elizabeth and Ann, children of his eldest daughter Hannah Cornell, deceased; grandchildren Elizabeth and Hannah, children of his daughter Elizabeth Cornell, deceased; two youngest daughters Ruth Wiltsee and Ann Smith, son James, and son Thomas. Executors were to be his wife Ann, sons Thomas and James Smith.

The will of Anne Smith, widow of Jeremiah Smith, dated 3 Sept. 1728, and proved 13 Feb. 1728/9 by Micah Smith, Elly Thews and John Purdy, is odd.
She left L5 to Robert Clark, the dining table with benches to Cornelius Wiltsee, 10 shillings to John Cornell's wife, 10 shillings to James Smith's wife, and all the rest of her estate to Mary Cocks, of Monmouthshire, England. One of her executors was John Smith, presumably her son.

In any event, Jeremiah Smith mentions a daughter Ruth Wiltsee, and Anne Smith leaves the dining table to Cornelius Wiltsee, whose wife was named Ruth. Jeremiah Smith mentions son James Smith, evidently one of the younger sons, and Anne Smith leaves 10 shillings to the wife of James Smith, so he must have been married by 1728. Baptisms of 8 children to James Smith and Maria Wiltsie are in the Jamaica Dutch Church records, beginning in 1725, but there are no sons named either Martin or Jeremiah, as one would expect.

I found no probate records yet for this James Smith whose wife was Maria Wiltsie, so I cannot say for sure that their daughter Catharine was the wife of Johannes Wiltsie. In fact, I'm not sure where James and Maria Smith were living when they died.

>Johannes Wiltse & Catharine Schmidt had the following Schmidt's as >sponsors for their children:
>Elisabeth, Anna Maria, Conrad, Juren & wife Maria, Johannes.
Are these from the East Greenland Dutch Church records?

>Conrad could be child #1, Maria #2, Elisabeth #4, Juren #6 and Johannes >#11, all brothers and sisters of a Catharina born Sep 1735. The >Catharina shown as the wife of Johannes Wiltse shows as Chr at Jamaica >NY in 1732 or 1737. Are their any church records showing either or these >dates and who shows as her parents? If not, would she be the Catharina >shown below?
With who you have found as sponsers to the children of Johannes Wiltsie and Catharine Smith, the following looks, to me, like a more likely identification for Catharine, the wife of Johannes Wiltsie. Did Johannes and Catharine Wiltsie have a son named Conrad Wiltsie?

>Descendants of Georg Adam SCHMIDT-15930
>First Generation
>1.Georg Adam SCHMIDT-15930 died about 1764 in Claverack, Columbia Co., >NY.
>Will dated 7 May 1747 & probated 4 Oct 1764

That's a large gap. Who was named in the will, and who was still alive at the probating of the will and distribution of the estate?

>Georg married (1) Christina (LAND) LANDT-15931, daughter of LANDT-15940.
>They had the following children:
>2Mi.Coenrad SCHMIDT-16328.
>Coenrad married (1) Jannetje HOGEBOOM-16329.
>3Fii.Maria SCHMIDT-16431.
>4Miii.Johann Valentin SCHMIDT-16432 was born 22
>Sep 1721 in Gospelhoeck, Albany, NY and was christened in NYC Luth Ch, >NY.
>Sp: Johan Hardick & wife Marytge
>5Fiv.Elisabetha (Elsche) SCHMIDT-16321.
>Elisabetha married (1) Henrich STOPPELBEEN-16322 on 12 Sep 1743 in >Loonenburg Luth, NY.
>6Mv.Jacob SCHMIDT-15976.
>Jacob married (1) Hilletje (KLERCK) CLERK-15977.
>7Mvi.Johan Adam SCHMIDT-15945.
>Johan married (1) Anna Maria STOPPELBEEN-15935.
>8Mvii.Johann Peter SCHMIDT-16373 was born 31 Dec
>1725 and was christened in West Camp Luth, NY.
>Sp: Peter Philip & his wife Magdalena
>Johann married (1) Elisabetha RAU-16464 on 1 Dec 1748 in Loonenburg Luth, >NY.
>9Mviii.Jeremie SCHMIDT-15932 was christened 13
>Feb 1727 in Dutch Ref, Claverack, Columbia Co., NY. >---------------------------------------
>Parents: Jurrie Adam Smit & Christina Smit
>Sp: Jeremie Muller & Elizabeth Muller
> ---------------------------------------
>10Mix.Georg Adam SCHMIDT-16476 was born about
>1729. He died 13 Aug 1806 and was buried in Claverack Ref Ce, Columbia >Co., NY.
>Georg married (1) Geesje (OPHEM) UPHAM-16478.
>11Fx.Christina SCHMIDT-15937 was christened 10
>May 1730 in Kinderhook Ref, NY.
>Sp: Stephans V Alen & Marytie V Alen
>Christina married (1) Frederick LANDT-15938, son of LANDT-15940 on 5 Jul >1747 in Germantown Ref, NY.
>12Mxi.Johannes (SMITH) SCHMIDT-16319 died 1796 in >Columbia Co., NY.
>Will dated 21 March 1796 & probated 1 Nov 1796 (Columbia Co. Will Bk. B) >Johannes married (1) Christyna (BITZER) BETZER-16318, daughter of Peter >BETZER-16662 and Anna Catharina PHILIPS-16668.
>13Fxii.Catharina SCHMIDT-15934 was christened 3
>Sep 1735 in Dutch Ref Ch, Claverack, Columbia Co., NY. >----------------------------------------
>Parents: Jurrie Adam Smit & Christina Land
>Sp: Cornelis Muller & Hilletje Muller >----------------------------------------
>14Mxiii.Anthonius SCHMIDT-16477.
>Anthonius married (1) Elisabetha CLARK-16487.
Another thing to look for is if Johannes and Catharine Wiltsie were sponsers to the baptisms of any Schmidt, Stoppelbeen, or Landt children, or if Johannes Wiltsie was a witness to any deeds executed by Georg Adam Schmidt, Conrad Schmidt, Johann Valentin Schmidt, Henrich Stoppelbeen, Jacob Schmidt, Johann Adam Schmidt, Johann Peter Schmidt, Johannes Schmidt, Frederick Landt, Anthony Schmidt, etc. With so many Johann's, I'll bet they used their middle names.

Good luck with your research.

John A. Maltby
Redwood City, CA

Maria Wiltse [Parents] was born about 1702 in Jamaica, , New York. She was christened on 19 Oct 1702 in Jamaica Dutch Ch, Jamaica, New York. She married Thomas (1st) or James (2nd) Smith about 1725.

They had the following children:

  F i Anatie Smith was born about 1726 in Jamaica, Queens, New York. She was christened on 29 May 1726 in Jamaica, Queens, New York.
  M ii Jan Smith ?? was born about 1728 in , , New York. He was christened on 29 May 1728 in , , New York.
  F iii Maryita (Margrita) Smith was born about 1732 in , , New York. She was christened on 6 Sep 1732 in Jamaicadc, Queens, New York.
  F iv Marya Smith was born about 1725 in Jamaica, Queens, New York. She was christened on 21 Mar 1725 in Jamaica, Queens, New York. She died in died infant, , New York.
  F v Marya Smith
  F vi Elizabeth Schmitt or Smith
  F vii Margrieta Smith was born about 1732 in Jamaica, Queens, New York. She was christened on 6 Sep 1732 in Jamaica, Queens, New York.
  M viii James Smith was born about 1734 in Jamaica, Queens, New York. He was christened on 3 Nov 1734 in Jamaica, Queens, New York.
  F ix Catharine Schmitt or Smith
  M x Hendrick Smith was born about 1742 in Jamaica, Queens, New York. He was christened on 25 Dec 1742 in Sucess Dut. Ch., Queens, New York.

Matthys Ten Eyck.Matthys married Jannetje Roosa on 10 Nov 1679 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York.

Other marriage date of 14 Oct 1679, Hurley, Ulster Co., NY given.

Jannetje Roosa [Parents] was born in 1656 in Herwynen, Gelderland, Netherlands. She died on 23 Jun 1726 in Hurley, Ulster County, New York. She married Matthys Ten Eyck on 10 Nov 1679 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York.

Other marriage date of 14 Oct 1679, Hurley, Ulster Co., NY given.

Aert Roosa [Parents] was born about 1658/1661 in Herwynen, Gelderland, Netherlands. He was christened in 1658. He married Petronella Van Etten on 21 Jun 1696.

Other marriages:
D'ong, Wyntie Aundreum

Petronella Van Etten.Petronella married Aert Roosa on 21 Jun 1696.

Aert Roosa [Parents] was born about 1658/1661 in Herwynen, Gelderland, Netherlands. He was christened in 1658. He married Wyntie Aundreum D'ong.

Other marriages:
Van Etten, Petronella

Wyntie Aundreum D'ong.Wyntie married Aert Roosa.

Albert Heymans Roosa [Parents] was born about 1610/1621 in of Herwynen, Gelderland, Holland. He was christened in Herwynen, Gelderland, Holland. He died on 27 Feb 1678/1679 in Hurley, Ulster County, New York. He married Wyntie Ariens De Jonge in 1642 in Holland.

Aldert Heymans Roosa from Herwynen, Gelderland, Netherlands, founder of the Roosa family in American arrived New Netherland with nine children arrived at New Netherland April 1660 on the "De Bonte Hoe." The Spotted Cow. This is the same ship said to have brought Jan Bastiaensen and his brother Michiel in 1663.


ALEARDT, Aldert or Albert Heymanse Roose came to this country from Harwyen, also spelled Herweyen, in Gelderland, Holland, on Waal river, five miles west of Bommel. Or it may be the present Heywennen, a short distance east of Bommel in Gelderland or the present Herwen in Gelderland twelve miles sontheast of Arnhem. With him came his wife, Wyntje (Lavinia) Allard or Ariens, and eight children in the ship Bontekoe (Spotted Cow), Captain Peter Lucas April 15, 1660; and settled in the Wildwyck district of Esopus, now Kingston, Ulster County, New York. Of these eight children: Heyman, born in 1643, married Maritje Roosevelt. Arie, born in 1645, married Maria Pels. Jan, bom in 1651, married Hellegond Williamse Van Buren. lkee or Aaghe married Dr. Roelof Kiersted. Maritje married Laurens Jansen. Neeltje married Hendrick Pawling after Nov. 3, 1676. Jannetje married Mattys TenEyck at Hurley Nov. 16, 1679. Aert. Two other children were born to him and his wife after coming to New Netherland, viz; Annatje and Guert.
From the fact that in Gelderland at the present time the language of its people is interspersed with Spanish words and idioms it has been supposed that many religious refugees from Spain during the first years of the Inquisition settled in this particular Province of Holland, among whom may have been ancestors of Albert Heymanse; if so, this can account for the spelling of the name, by the Hollanders-Roose -which to them would produce the same sound as Rosa, his name in Spanish.
On December 25, 1660, Aldert Heymanse Roosa and his wife, with Anna Blom, Jacob Joosten, Jacob Burhans, Mathias Blanchan and wife, Anton Crespel and wife, Andries Barentse and wife, Margaret Chambers, Gertruy Andries, Roelof Swartwout and wife, and Cornelise Sleght and wife participated in the first administration of the Lord's Supper at the Esopus or Wildwyck. Aldert Heymanse Roosa was a wealthy man for those days, bringing with him considerable property from Holland, and he speedily occupied an influential position in the early making of Kingston, in all of which he appeared as a leader and director of events. On the fourth of March, 1661, he joined with Thomas Chambers, Cornelis Barentse Sleght. Gertruy Andries, Roe of Swartwout and Jurian Westvael in a contract guaranteeing a salary to the Reverend Hermanus Blom, who had been called as pastor of the Dutch church at Wildwyck. Of this church he was for many years an elder; and because of the energy with which Domine Blom and he sought to conserve the surplus of the estates of deceased parents for the benefit of the poor of the village he was sometirnes called " the consistory " of the church.
On the 5th day of May, 1661, Evert Pels, Cornelis Barentse Sleght and Aldert Heymanse Roosa were appointed commissaries at Wildwyck and took their oath of office, and on the 16th day of the same month Peter Stuyvesant, in behalf of the Mighty Lords, the States General of the United Netherlands, and the Lord Directors of the Privileged West India Company granted its first charter to Wildwyck, in which Evert Pels, Cornelis Barentse Sleght and Aldert Heymanse Roosa were appointed schepens, and therein designated as '- interested, intelligent persons, possessing Real Estate, peaceable men, professors of the Reformed religion as it is now preached in the, United Netherlandish Churches in conformity through the Word of God, and the orders of the Synod of Dordrecht." And new lots were then laid out at Wildwyck, Of which Aldert Hymanse Roosa was allotted No. 24 and his son Jan No. 30.
On April 6th, 1662 permission was given by the Director-General to lay out a new village at the Esopus. It was called Nieuw Dorp, now Hurley, at which place Matthew Blanshan and his sons-in-law, Anthony Crespel and Louis DuBois settled the same year. Directly after this warnings were received and sent to New Amsterdam of pending troubles from the Indians at the Esopus. (Col. Hist. N. Y., Vol. XIII., pages 227-228). On the 11th of October, 1662, Aldert Heymanse Roosa was commissioned to proceed to New Amsterdam to obtain one hundred pounds of powder and two hundred pounds of lead for the protection of the old and new settlements. (Col. Hist. N. Y., Vol. XIII., page 231.)
Aldert Heymanse Roosa must have been among the earliest settlers of the new village because on March 30, 1663, he, Jan Joosten and Jan Garretsen were appointed by Director-General Stuyvesant commissaries to lay out and fortify it with palisades for protection against attacks of savages. (Sylvester's Hist. Ulster county, page 36).
On the 7th of April, 1663, Aldert Heymanse Roosa and his fellow commissaries reported to Governor Stuyvesant that the savages would not allow the building of palisades or fortifications at the new village, because the land was not included in the treaty made with them in the year 1660, and had not been fully paid for; and praying that the gifts promised the savages the previous autumn be sent at once, and that the new place and village be assisted with a few soldiers and ammunitions of war, at least, until the new settlement should be put into a proper state of defense and inhabited by a good number of people; that 'your humble and faithful subjects may remain without fear and molestation from these barbarous people, and with some assurance for the peaceful, undisturbed and unhindered continuation of the work begun, for if rumors and warnings may be believed, it would be too anxious, if not too dangerous an undertaking for your humble petitioners and faithful subjects to continue and advance their work otherwise." (Col. Hist. N. Y., Vol. XIII., pages 242-3).
These warnings were not heeded and these earnest requests were not complied with, and on June 7th, 1663, the Indians attacked the New Village and Wildwyck. At Wildwyck they burned twelve dwelling houses; murdered eighteen persons, men, women and children, and carried away ten persons more as prisoners. The New Village was burned to the ground and its inhabitants mostly taken prisoners or killed. Only a few of them escaped to Wildwyck, among wnom were Roosa, Blanchan, Crespel and DuBois. So there were sixty-five persons missing in general, either killed or captured, besides nine pesons who came to Wildwyck, severely wounded. Among those taken prisoners at the New Village were the wife and two children of Louis DuBois; wife and one child of Anton Crespel; two children of Matthew Blanshan; two children of Aldert Heymanse Roosa and wife and three children of Lambert Huybertse Brink. (Col. Hist. N. Y. Vol. Xlll., pages 245-6, 256- 372).
An account of the massacre was sent to New Amsterdam on the 10th of June, and written instructions were received from the Director-General, under date of June 14th for the guidance of the officers at Wildwyck. Martial law was proclaimed and a council of war formed to consist of Ensign Niessen, Captain Chambers, Lieutenant Hendrick Jochem Schoonma ker of the Burgher Guard and the schout and commissaries of the village to deliberate and decide what might be necessary for the welfare of the village after the massacre. Mattys Capito was appointed secretary of the council. Aldert Hermanse Roosa was one of the commissaries. He was also corporal of the Burgher Guard of which Hendrick Jochem Schoonmaker was lieutenant.
Captain Martin Cregier reached Esopus on the 4th day of July, 1663, and proceeded to Wildwyck, where he found that the magistrates had examined some Esopus Indians and the wife of Dr Gysbert van Imbroeck, who had been a prisoner, and had practically located the place where the prisoners were held. On the 7th day of July, Aldert Heymanse Roosa and some other farmers, being indignant at the neglect of those in authority at New Amsterdam in sending them relief when requested in the early part of April, and sorely vexed at the delay of Captain Cregier in conducting the organization of the expedition against the Indians for the rescue of the prisoners, appeared armed before the council, who were examining two Wappinger Indians and upon being asked what they were doing there with their guns, gave answer: "We intend to shoot these Indians " Upon being told that they must not do that, they replied to Captain Cregier that they would do it, even if he stood by.
On July 26th an expedition about two hundred strong, of which one hundred and forty-five were inhabitants of Wildwyck, set out for the Indian "old fort" at Kerhonkson where the captives were reported to be. Reaching it on the 26th they found it deserted. Cregier destroyed about two hundred and fifteen acres of maize and burned about one hundred pits of corn and beans. A second expedition guided by a young Wappinger Indian started on September 3rd for the Indian entrenchment known as "new fort," which was situated in Shawangunk. Besides the troops, on this expedition, seven of the citizens of Wildwyck accompanied it. Although the names of the citizens are not given in Captain Cregier's report the seven, probably, were Matthew Blanshan, Louis DuBois, Anton Crespel, Cornelis Barentse Sleght, Tjerck Claesen DeWitt, Aldert Heymanse Roosa and Lambert Huybertse Brink, members of whose families were among the captives of June 7th, and each of whom must have accompanied either the first or second and, possibly, both expeditions.
Here at the "new fort" the Indians were attacked and a chief, fourteen warriors, four women and three children were killed, probably many others were wounded, who escaped. Of Cregier's forces three were killed and six wounded Twenty-three Christian prisoners were rescued. " New Fort" was situated in the town of Shawangunk on the east bank of the Shawangunk kill, two miles south of Bruynswick and twenty-eight miles from Kingston (Schoonmaker's Hist. of Kingston, page 39. OLDE ULSTER, Vol II, pages 1-9).
After the Dutch had surrendered New Netherland to the English in 1664 and Richard Nicolls had become governor, Captain Daniel Brodhead, with a company of English soldiers was sent to Wildwyck. Against the arbitrary conduct of Captain Brodhead and the indignities put upon the Dutch settlers by the English soldiers, Aldert Heymanse Roosa led the revolt of the burghers in 1667 against the military authorities, which is referred to historical books as the " Mutiny at Esopus."
Marius Schoonmaker, in his history of Kingston, commenting on this revolt writes: Mutiny is resistance to the exercise of lawful power. If an officer invades the house of a subordinate to steal, commit an assault or a trespass, resistance is not mutiny; and much more, the moment a military officer or soldier steps outside of his military calling and wilfully commits an assault or a trespass against a citizen, or unlawfully deprives him of his liberty, the military character or privilege is at once doffed and thrown aside, and resistance is not mutiny. It was justifiable resistance to tyranny and oppression-an outburst of the same spirit which subsequently threw off the oppressor's yoke in 1776, and carried this country triumphantly through the Revolution.
For instigating this revolt Aldert Heymanse Roosa and other burghers were tried before Cornelis van Ruyven, one of the king's justices of the peace, and on May 3, 1667, he was sentenced to be banished from the colony for life, and a fine of one hundred bushels of wheat, or the value thereof, was levied on his estate in Esopus for charges of the Court; and his son Arie, Antonio Delba and Cornelis Barentse Sleght were banished out of Esopus, Albany and New York for shorter terms.
The report and findings of this trial show that the matter was prejudged under secret instructions to carry out private orders, and not governed by the merits or the evidence in the case. The trial however resulted in the suspension of Captain Brodhead from his command and in less than three months, on July 14th he died at Esopus leaving his widow and three sons -Daniel, Charles and Richard -- surviving him (History of Kingston, page 57).
The sentences of the burghers participating in this revolt were subsequently modified and Aldert Heymanse Roosa was permitted to retum to Wildwyck, and with Louis DuBois was appointed by Governor Francis Lovelace September 16th, 1669, overseer for Hurley (Col. Hist. N. Y. Vol. XIII., page 436).
On the 30th day of March, 1670, he set over to Governor Lovelace eight acres of land as part of " the Transport" to satisfy the inhabitants of the town of Marbletown for the grant given to them under the authority of the governor (Col. Hist. N. Y. Vol. XIII., page 445). At this time he received a patent tor ten acres and four hundred and fifty rods at Hurley, and was commissioned sergeant of the militia directed to be present at the rendezvous at Marbletown April 5th, 1670.
On April 7th, 1670 he was appointed overseer of Hurley and Marbletown and on October 25th, 1671, in an order of Governor Lovelace " Regulating the Civil and Military affairs of Kingston," Aldert Heymanse Roosa was appointed commissary for Hurley, and the eldest commissary for Kingston (Col. Hist. N. Y. Vol. XIII., pages 448, 450, 460).
When Charles II. of England joined Louis XIV. of France in a compact to destroy Dutch freedom, war broke out again. In Holland the Dutch cut the dykes, put their country under water and drove out the French invaders. The news of a Dutch fleet approaching New York was received with joy and on the 7th of August, 1673, twenty three Dutch war-ships with 1,600 soldiers entered New York Bay and on the 9th of August the flag of Holland floated again over Manhattan, and Captain Anthony Colve was made governor. In this state of war delegates from Esopus, under date of September 1st,1673, presented a petition to the Dutch governor, praying that certain persons be appointed to govern the village of Esopus, formerly Wildwyck, then called Swanenburgh, Hurley and Marbletown, with a military organization and the necessary ammunition. The petition was granted on condition that no one should be nominated who was not of the Reformed religion, nor " who was not well inclined towards the Dutch nation." Aldert Heymans Roosa was on October 6th, 1673, appointed captain of Hurley and Marbletown by Governor Colve, and described as " Captain Aldert Heymans, who had been prominent in the riot of 1667." (Col. Hist. N. Y. Vol. XIII., page 475. Vol. II., page 626 Report State Historian New York, Colonial Series (1896) page 384).
Aldert Heymanse Roosa died at Hurley, New York, February 27th 1679. (See New York Gen. and Biog. Record, Vol. VXXI., pages 163-166, 235-237. Anjous Ulster County Wills, Vol. I., page 74).

Wyntie Ariens De Jonge [Parents] was born about 1600/1623 in of Herwynen, Gelderland, Holland. She died in 1678/1679 in Hurley, Ulster County, New York. She was buried in Kingston, Ulster County, New York. She married Albert Heymans Roosa in 1642 in Holland.

Other marriages:
Chierstide, Roelof

They had the following children:

  M i Arien(Albertse) Heymanse Ary Roosa Capt.
  M ii Heyman Aldertse Roosa
  M iii Jan (Johan) Aldertse Roosa
  F iv Eyke or Ilka Roosa
  F v Mary Maritje Roosa
  F vi Neeltje Roosa
  F vii Jannetje Roosa
  F viii Wyntje Roosa.
  M ix Aert Roosa
  M x Guert Roosa was born about 1660 in Herwynen, Gelderland, Netherlands. He died in died young.
  F xi Annatje Roosa was born about 1662 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York.
  M xii Guert Roosa was born on 15 Jun 1664 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York. He was christened on 15 Jun 1664 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York. He died on 15 Jun 1664 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York.

Hendrik Pels [Parents] was born about 1643/1644 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York. He married Indian Girl.

Indian Girl.Indian married Hendrik Pels.

Hendrick Cornelisse Van Nes.Hendrick married Jannetje Pels on 21 Oct 1663.

Jannetje Pels [Parents] was born about 1646 in Kingston, Ulster County, New York. She died on 16 Nov 1688. She married Hendrick Cornelisse Van Nes on 21 Oct 1663.

Evert Evertszen Pels Jr. [Parents] was born about 1648 in PApscanee Island, , New York. He died before 30 May 1678. He married Brechtje Elswaert on 13 Sep 1670 in NY, ny, New York.

Brechtje Elswaert.Brechtje married Evert Evertszen Pels Jr. on 13 Sep 1670 in NY, ny, New York.

Gerret Aertse Van Wagenen.Gerret married Clara Pels.

Clara Pels [Parents] was born in Greenbush, , New York. She was christened on 10 Sep 1651 in New Amsterdam, New York. She died in , , New York. She married Gerret Aertse Van Wagenen.

Other marriages:
Aartsen, Gerrit

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