Genealogy of the Goodwin Family
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Matches 101 to 150 of 2,359

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
101 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2826)
102 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I7479)
103 ? retained maiden name, 1983 Wiggins, Janice (I7554)
104 ?Possible wife of Joshua? [Note "birth" date may actually be death date.] Elizabeth (I4845)
105 ?same as G01352 Goodwin, Samuel (I1108)
106 A "Mary Follett, 1797" gravestone is at Kittery Point parish cemetery Unknown (I7236)
107 A "Mary Stevens, 1763" is in Kittery Point graveyard Trowbridge *Stevens (I7365)
108 A birth and another marriage are recorded for this name; ? same person? MANSIR, Samuel (I5106)
109 A child, prob. this one or John, died of smallpox 2 JAN 1721/2, C'town Goodwin, Timothy (I5000)
110 A child, prob. this or brother Timothy, died of smallpox 2 JAN 1721/2 Goodwin, John (I4997)
111 a Clergyman and the General Secretary of the national Young Mens' Christian Association (YMCA), "a gentleman eminently qualified by his winning personality and his activity..." (in section entitled The Churches of Newburyport). Hisphotograph is also shown in a group of portraits labeled Clergymen of Newburyport (#2 on page 18). Goodwin, Ralph C. (I242)
112 A detailed short biography for Carrie is in LA ELLIS' 1995 compilation. Goodwin, Carrie Lida (I7109)
113 a developer, an owner, and an operator of memorial parks. His primary location was across the road from the Veterans Administration Hospital in Fayetteville, Cumberland, NC Bosher, Ernest Sheridan Sr. (I1482)
114 a farmer, realtor, and public surveyor of land. He served in city, county, and state politics: Justice of the Peace, Eliot Postmaster, [Eliot] Board of Selectmen, and Maine Senate 1831-1832. He also was a leader in the MethodistEpiscopal Church. Goodwin, Honorable James Esquire (I129)
115 A Henry PHILLIPS, Esq. died in Charlestown, MA 14 DEC 1729 Phillips, Henry (I6137)
116 a land developer and merchant. "Wentworth enriched himself by a clever scheme of selling land now in the state of Vermont to developers, in spite of jurisdictional claims for this region by the Colony of New York. He often named the newtownships after famous contemporaries in order to gain support for his enterprises (e.g. Rutland after John Manners, 3rd Duke of Rutland; Bennington he named after himself). Ultimately this scheme led to a great deal of contentionbetween New York, New England, and the settlers in Vermont. It created friction between the northeast colonies, and the dispute was hardly settled by the fromation of Vermont as a state. Wentworth also gave important government positionsto relatives and gave them extensive grants of land. He was allowed to retire from office in 1766. (Wikipedia:

Benning was the first Royal Governor of the colony of New Hampshire and was governor for 26 years (1741 to 1767). He was born and died in Portsmouth, NH. He was one of 14 children sired by Massachusetts Lieutenant Governor JohnWentworth. His father "had responsibility for the Province of New Hampshire." Benning attended Harvard College (Class of 1715) and on his return to Portsmouth he entered the merchant aristocracy, shipping timber, livestock, andprovisions to the plantation economies in the Caribbean. Europe was at peace during the years 1713 to 1739, and the British Navigation Acts (which restricted the colonies' imports and exports to British-owned and operated ships) wereroutinely violated. Benning Wentworth had many Spanish customers, as did other British North Americans mechants.

"In 1739 France declared that all shipping to and from Spanish possessions in the Caribbean would henceforth be in French-owned and French-operated ships. The weakened Spanish Empire had requested protection from France, and France wasresponding.

"The British merchants who controlled Parliament were not about to allow France to freeze them out of Spanish markets. The War of Jenkins' Ear began. Proclamations of war against Spain were read throughout British North America. AndBenning Wentworth was left with unpaid Spanish Caribbean bills and unhonored contracts. He faced financila ruin

"If Benning Wentworth failed in business, his English creditors would also. They began a campaign to get Wentworth on the Royal payroll, as Surveyor of the King's Woods in North America and as Governor of New Hampshire. They succeeded.

"In a 19th century copy of Wentworth's 1760 portrait, the Governor stands before white pines, the source of his wealth as Surveyor of the King's Woods in North America. His girth is supplemented by heavy cotton padding, to help show hiswealth (fat = wealth). He sports a fashionable Malacca cane, and stands on "marbelized" canvas floorcloth. 
Wentworth, Benning (Governor) (I7488)
117 a landscape architect employed by Landscape Department, J. Van Lindley Nursery Co., Pomona (now Greensboro), Guildford, North Carolina. Goodwin, Malcolm Noyes (I789)
118 a lawyer in [L] and drew up the papers for incorporation of the city of Portsmouth, New Hampshire in 1849. He also served in the New Hampshire legislature. Badger, Samuel Augustus (I6858)
119 a member of the Air Force Sergeants' Association, the NCO Association and the Veterans of Foreign Wars Franks, Therman Arthur Jr., MSgt USAF (Ret) (I4105)
120 A noted poetess. Buried on Isle of Shoals, [? York Co. ME?] Celia *Thaxter (I7402)
121 a patriot of the Revolutionary War from Herrick, Andrew (I34)
122 a popular Conductor on the B & M Railroad

Mildred HODGDON Goodwin (G00511), 24 JAN 1984 letter to me (Doc. 3-26): He was a . 
Goodwin, Jeremiah Jordan (I499)
123 a postmaster for 27 years
Family Journal of Sarah Marion NOYES Cook Slayton. Document 2-2: Occupations:
? years apprentice in grocery business in Portsmouth, NH
ca. 1811 in mercantile business in Alfred, ME
30 APR 1813 1st Lieutenant in 33rd Infantry; paymaster.
1812 Postmaster (for 27 years) in Alfred, ME.
1816 elected Register of Deeds, York Co. ME (for 20 years).
1839 State Treasurer of ME. 
Goodwin, Honorable Jeremiah (I484)
124 A Sarah Smith (AFN LZKY-4FT) born 1665 in Weathersfield, Windsor [sic] Connecticut Colony, British Empire is on 29 MAY 2014 in FamilySearch Tree shown as wife of Sarah's (I5237) husband John (I5238) and is sealed to him.

Age of John's wife (John born 24 MAR 1683 in Charlestown), Sarah LZKY-4FT, is given in FST as 1665 which would make her 18 years older than her husband and age 49 at birth of daughter Sarah KV2T-37Z. I think the Sarah Smith we want hereis the one that died in Rowley, Essex County, Province of Massachusetts Bay, British Empire, in 1753. She also married John on 29 MAR 1711 in Rowley. I do not trust identity of her or of her parents as presented currently in FST. Iestimate the correct Sarah's birth year was c. 1691.

Incidently, Sarah LZKY-4FT in the current FST record is said to have been born in Weathersfield [sic, Wethersfield] in Windsor County [never was any Windsor County in Connecticut, and original counties in Connecticut were initiallyestablished in 1666]. In 1666 Wethersfield was in Hartford County. When Windham [well, it starts with a W...] County was formed in 1762 from Hartford County and New London County, Wethersfield was still in Hartford County. 
Smith, Sarah (I5237)
125 a school-master also at Choulderton where he taught Mr. Robert Parker. He had much of his education and tutorage under Mr. Thomas Parker who later, from Brazen Nose College in Oxford, requested that he come to help him in teaching theFree School at Newbury, where they taught school together until the time they came to New England. The reason of his coming to New England was because he could not comply with the ceremonies of The Church of England. Noyes, Reverend James (I244)
126 a sea Captain

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"Historica_ Sketche_ oµ Glenwoo_ an_ th_ Argyle_ ...ó Documen_ ¦-18¦ Fro_ ì
186_ át_ 186¦ h_ wa_ on_ oµ fiv_ youn_ me_ volunteer_ [fro_ thi_ area¦ áfo_ ì
th_ Norther_ nav• i_ th_ U« S« Civi_ War« I_ 186_ 
Goodwin, James Jr. (I312)
127 a sea captain who commanded the British brig Roebuck which he owned along with about 25 other vessels. Eve, Captain Oswald (I5361)
128 a sea captain. He commanded a great many ships, including the Kittery-built Granite State. In a Kittery-built bark, Apphia Maria, he transported troops to Mexico during the Mexican War. His ship was the first American vessel to sail upthe Seine River to Rouen; it carried cotton from New Orleans Billings, Captain Samuel (I6943)
129 A second IGI entry gives date as 8 NOV 1826. Nason, Nathan (I6460)
130 A Sheffield, MA exists, but official abstract of record states ENGLAND Mary J. (I7692)
131 a successful Portsmouth, NH lawyer who handled the legal and financial business of the Pepperrell's most of his life. He owned extensive property in Conway, NH with Sparhawk family members Humphreys, Daniel (I5708)
132 A summary of his duty follows:
Service/branch United States Navy
Years of service1858–1917
Admiral of the Navy
US Naval Academy, June 1858
Midshipman, January 1861
Master, February 1861
Lieutenant, April 1861
Lieutenant Commander, March 1865
Commander, April 1872
Captain, September 1884
Commodore, February 1896
Rear Admiral, May 1898
Admiral, March 1899
Admiral of the Navy, March 1899
Commands heldAsiatic Squadron
General Board of the United States Navy
American Civil War
Battle of Forts Jackson and St. Philip
Battle of New Orleans
Battle of Port Hudson
First Battle of Fort Fisher
Second Battle of Fort Fisher
Spanish–American War
Battle of Manila Bay
SignatureGeorge Dewey signature.jpg 
Dewey, Admiral George Admiral of the Navy, United States Navy (I187)
133 a tavern keeper, a Selectman for 28 years, a surveyor at times, and a constable and deputy for "the Massachusetts General" Crosby, Simon (I726)
134 a tomb Pepperrell, Mary Bray (I7773)
135 A twin.
Place name included Maine, but until 1820, it was still part of Massachusetts 
Goodwin, James Madison (I434)
136 a twin.
Place name included Maine, but until 1820, it was still part of Massachusetts 
Goodwin, Thomas Jefferson (I1189)
137 a very successful lawyer, and a Legislator and Candidate for US Senate and President of the York County Bar Goodwin, John Monroe (I3598)
138 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1549)
139 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5504)
140 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5505)
141 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5508)
142 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5509)
143 according to one non-primary source. Otis Dale Anthony gives birth place as Devonshire, England. IGI British Isles also has an entry with birth about 1626 "of of Oxford [sic, Yoxford, Suffolk], , , England". FamilySearch Ancestral File19 SEP 2004 gives 1633 South Berwick, York, ME. Spencer, Margaret (I213)
144 according to some of the cited sources, however, the record is Not in the original Yoxford Parish Register between 1559 and 1602. Chapman, Gentleman Edmund (I252)
145 Actual entry reads "Chas. A. GOODWIN." Goodwin, Charles A. (I2600)
146 Admitted as Widow Goodwin to the church in Berwick on -- APR 1703 Sanders, Sarah (I776)
147 After cremation, his ashes were scattered at Franks, Therman Arthur Jr., MSgt USAF (Ret) (I4105)
148 AG Franks has her birth as before about 1839 in New Hampshire, and her marriage to Samuel Hill GOODWIN as after 1855. Hamblet, Myra S. (I952)
149 Age "about 60" at death Frothingham, Nathll. (I5583)
150 age "about 68 years 5 mos." at death Carter, Sarah (I6764)

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