Carney & Wehofer Family
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(1) farmer 
MAYO, Valentine B. (I4484)
MAYO, Jacob Maddux (I2658)
1900-farmer on own farm
1920-farmer, general farm 
MOSES, Martin Vincent "Dick" (I4456)
1910-farmer, general farming
1920-farmer, general farming 
CARNEY, George Washington (I23195)
1910-farmer, general farming 
CARNEY, Harry Valentine (I1403)
Family and Education
s. of Sir Nicholas Chetwode (d.1369) of Chetwode by Elizabeth, da. of Sir John Lyons? of Warkworth. m. (1) bef. 1371, Mary (fl. 1391), 1s. 1da.; (2) bef. 1393, Amabel (d. 8 Sept. 1430), da. of Sir Thomas Green of Green's Norton, Northants., 1s. 1da.1 Kntd. bef. Oct. 1386.

Offices Held
Commr. of inquiry, Northants. Oct. 1398 (lands of a deceased tenant-in-chief), Oct. 1402 (forfeited land).

Sheriff, Northants. 8 Nov. 1401-29 Nov. 1402.

Verderer of Whittlewood forest, Northants. at d.

From his father Chetwode inherited the manors of Chetwode in Buckinghamshire and Hockliffe in Bedfordshire (which, in 1392, were together estimated as worth ?40 a year), as well as land in Northamptonshire, and perhaps also the property at Great Stukeley in Huntingdonshire which he certainly held later. Of greater importance in Chetwode's own opinion, however, was his inheritance from his maternal uncle, Sir John Lyons (d.1385), for it included the valuable estate at Warkworth. In fact, he chose to style himself 'lord of Warkworth', and to seal his deeds with the arms of Lyons ? a lion rampant ? in preference to those of Chetwode.2

Although Buckinghamshire returned him to Parliament, Chetwode's career identifies him much more closely with the adjoining county of Northamptonshire, and it is clear that Warkworth was his principal place of residence. Yet he became a benefactor of Chetwode priory, near his family seat on the border of the two counties: in July 1389 he and his first wife obtained a royal licence to grant the canons in mortmain an acre of land and the advowson of the church at Chetwode ? a gift which was to be completed by formal conveyance in November 1391 ? and in the following year (1392) he and others obtained permission to grant 60 acres of wood in Lenborough near Buckingham to the same monastic house, for providing a light to burn daily before the high altar in the priory church.3

Like so many others made apprehensive by Richard II's autocratic rule, Chetwode took out a royal pardon in June 1398, even though in his case there would seem to have been no real cause for concern, since his second wife, Amabel, was a niece of Sir Henry Green*, one of the King's most trusted councillors. On the other hand, the connexion did not encourage Chetwode to seek preferment at Court, nor even to take an especially active part in local government: he served on only a single royal commission before Green's execution by Henry of Bolingbroke, and it was not until after the latter's accession to the throne that he was appointed sheriff. In May 1404 Chetwode was associated with John, Lord Lovell, as a witness to a local deed, but otherwise he would appear to have led a secluded life, taking little interest in even the affairs of his neighbours. At the end of the following year he and his wife secured an episcopal licence to have religious services celebrated privately at their home.4

At the time of his death, which occurred on 2 Apr. 1412, Chetwode was holding office as verderer of Whittlewood forest. The monumental brass placed over his grave in Warkworth church depicts him as wearing armour, his feet resting on a lion, his hands lifted as in prayer. The offspring of his first marriage ? John and Margery (the wife of John Browning (1397-1420), son of John Browning* of Melbury Sampford, Dorset) ? both died in 1420, leaving as heir to the Chetwode estates their half-brother (Sir) Thomas Chetwode. A few years after Sir John's death, his widow Amabel married Thomas Strange*.5

Ref Volumes: 1386-1421
Author: L. S. Woodger
Variant: Chitwode.

1.S. Tucker, Ped. Fam. Chetwode, 5, 7; CCR, 1435-41, p. 355; G. Baker Northants. i. 739.
2.VCH Bucks. iv. 164-5; VCH Beds. iii. 384; Feudal Aids, vi. 397, 464; Baker, i. 739; J. Bridges, Northants. i. 194, 216-18; C143/413/15.
3.CPR, 1388-92, p. 89; 1391-6, p. 107; VCH Bucks, iii. 168; CP25(1)21/108/6.
4.C67/30 m. 12; CCR, 1402-5, p. 368; Reg. Repingdon (Lincoln Rec. Soc. lvii), 56.
5.CCR, 1409-13, p. 272; 1429-35, p. 227; Baker, i. 743-5; Bridges, i. 218. 
CHETWODE, Nicholas (I594766279)
Sir Philip le Depenser [l] b 6 Apr 1313, of Lincolnshire, England, d Aug 1349, Lincolnshire, England. He md Joan de Cobham 1339/40, daughter of Sir John de Cobham. She was b abt 1323, prob Cobham, Kent, England, d bef 15 May 1357.
Children of Philip le Despenser and Joan de Cobham were:

Sir Philip le Despenser b 18 Oct 1342, d 4 Aug 1401, Goxhill, Lincolnshire, England; md Elizabeth.

CP: Vol IV[259-278, 288-291], Vol XI[601]; AR: Line 8[30-31], Line 50[30], Line 58[30], Line 70[35-36], Line 74[31-34], Line 74A[31-34], Line 148A[31], Line 200[35-36]; SGM: Brad Verity 
LE DESPENSER, Sir Knight Philip (I25980)
8 748th Engineer Base Equipment Company De-Activated. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
9 Abigail is said to have aided the war effort of the revolution by
furnishing beef to the continental army. 
SCARTH, Abigail (I29044)
10 According to "Middle Tennessee Marriages". Family (F2686)
11 According to his son Louis, Sam Ogle was a hard working, well
thought of man, who had but one prayer, "an unbroken circle around
God's throne". 
OGLE, Samuel Thomas (I5376)
12 Arrived 7pm and boarded HMS Queen Elizabeth. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
13 Arrived at 11am and boarded USN Omar Bundy bound for Philippines. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
14 Arrived at 12 noon and the company was quartered in a bombed-out
school building. The United States armed forces were getting ready for
the invasion of Japan. 
OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
15 Arrived at 3pm and sailed at 6pm 1 August 1945, crossing the
equator again on 2 August 1945. 
OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
16 Arrived at 6am. Assigned to the 748th Engineers. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
17 Arrived at 8am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
18 Arrived Firth of Clyde Harbor at 10am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
19 Arrived Omaha Beach at 8am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
20 Arrived Panama Canal at 9am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
21 Arrived staging area at 7pm. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
22 Arrived U.S. Camp G18, near Darby at 4am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
23 Arrived Winchester-Camp 5, Southern England at 10pm. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
24 Because of the economics of Tennessee, at that time, Louis
decided to find better work in Oregon. About half way there he decided
to stop and see his brother Thomas, whose family indroduced him to
Evelyn McMillan. He never made Oregon, but made his life in Kansas. 
OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
25 Ceremony performed by Rev. Arends Family (F2691)
26 Crossed the Equator at 8am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
27 Crossed the International Date Line at 930 am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
28 Departed by train for Camp Kilmer OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
29 Departed New York Harbor at 10am. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
30 Discovery of a type written page on plain white paper, list the
children as: Permelia m. Jessie Mitchell
Burrel m. Mollie Hand
Diana m. Jackson
Louisa m. Hiland
MITCHELL, William Milton (I5359)
31 From an old newspaper clippling, Zilla's 83rd birthday was
celebrated with her friends at Brown's Chapel Church of Christ. She
received gifts and even a card from President and Mrs. Jimmy Carter. 
CARTER, Zilla (I5349)
32 From Cheatham County Records. Family (F2695)
33 From Dickson County Marriages 1850-1870. Family (F2672)
34 From the Dickson County Handbook:
Cumberland Furnace 37051 The village of Cumberland Furnace grew up
about the iron furnace operation, first built by General James
Robertson about 1793. Cannon balls used by Andrew Jackson's troops at
the battle of New Orleans were molded here under the supervision of
Montgomery Bell, who took over the iron works after Robertson.
About 1820, Anthony W. Vanleer purchased the furnace from Bell
and it continued in operation until 15 October 1862 when Fort
Donelson, in Stewart County, fell to the Federal troops. Cumberland
Furnace became a temporary refuge for Confederate soldiers retreating
before the Union Army's advance. 
OGLE, Samuel Thomas (I5376)
35 From the Dickson County Handbook: In April Christopher Robertson,
and Minor Bibb were permitted to keep ordinaries and William Parker
was given permission to operate a house of entertainment. In July
William Speight and William Ward were given permission to have
ordinaries at their dwelling houses......... 
SPEIGHT, William (I29041)
36 It is reported by family members that Levi was twice married, but
had no children. 
OGLE, Samuel Levi (I5368)
37 It states in the copy of the marrriage license #6583, that it was
issued by county clerk H.J. Larkins. The ceremony was done by H.T.
Sesler, J.P., and witnessed by J.M.Glasgow. 
Family (F2694)
38 Levi was married twice, his first wife died early. Family (F2689)
39 Listing is OGLE, Samuel, Sept 1866 33yrs; Sallie, June 1868 31
yrs (w); Minnie, June 1890 9yrs (d); Ula, May 1892 8yrs (d); Ed, Sept
1894 5yrs (s); Fred, Sept 1894 5yrs (s). Vol 16 Ed 9 Sheet 9 line
65, Dist 7. 
OGLE, Samuel Thomas (I5376)
40 Louis C. Ogle USA 37 729 889 Army Technician Fifth Grade
1944-1946 748th Engineer Base Equipment Company. He received European
African Middle Eastern Medal, World War II Victory Medal, Good Conduct
Medal, Asiatic Pacific Service Medal. 
OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
41 Louis quit school after finishing the 8th grade and took a mans
job in order to help support his father's family. His father, Samuel
had a stroke and had been incapacitated from a normal life. 
OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
42 Recorded in the book of "Middle Tennessee Marriages".

Location of divorce was Williamson County, Tennessee A bill for divorce was signed by Mary on July 11, 1876, charging
Andrew with abandonment and taking up with another woman, a Mattie
Heathcock. According to the Williamson County records, Andrew did not
answer the subpoena. Mary was granted the divorce and was awarded
custody of their children. 
Family (F13268)
43 Sailed at 9pm. OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
44 Soundex is listed OGLE, Sam 53, Anna (w) 34, Bernie (d) 13, Homer
(s) 12, Slayden (s) 9, Lewis (s) 7, Woodrow (s) 5, Thomas (s) 1 6/12.
Vol20, Ed 10, Sheet 6, line 40. 
OGLE, Samuel Thomas (I5376)
45 The listing is as follows: MITCHELL, Milton 33, Serene 24,
Wm. D. 10, James M. 8 Albert S. 7, John W. 3, TT, Di-41-184. 
MITCHELL, William Milton (I5359)
46 The listing is: MITCHELL, Jessee 27', Permeallia 30, Benjamin 6,
Mary 5, Emly 3 (341). 
MITCHELL, Jesse Milton (I5365)
47 The listing is: MITCHELL, Milt 63', Louisa 40, Robert 6 (345) MITCHELL, William Milton (I5359)
48 The listing is: Spright, Jessee 00001-1001, page 342. This
location would have to be just down the road from the Mitchell,
Joslin, and Rooker families. Jesse is listed next door to his brother
Albert and just down the road from Alsey. Also listed on the same page
is Shaderick Bell and James Robertson. Robert Duke and Burwell Jackson
are shown living in the same neighborhood. 
SPEIGHT, Jesse M. (I29038)
49 United States Army basic training #37729889 OGLE, Louis Colman (I5371)
50 Thomas Rogers of Dedham, Essex, England immigrated to New England by 1634, with his first residence in the colonies being in Watertown, Massachusetts.[1][2] With him was his wife Grace, his daughter Elizabeth, and his stepson John Sherman and (probably) a second stepson, Richard Sherman.

On the 28th of February 1636, Thomas was granted five lots in the Plowlands at Beaverbroke Plaines.[3] On the 25th of July 1636 he was granted five acres in the Remote Meadows.[1] The land was allotted by household members. This implies that there could have been five people in the household. Four of those would have been Thomas, his wife Grace, his stepson John Sherman, and his daughter Elizabeth. The fifth was probably his other stepson, Richard Sherman. In the Watertown Inventory of Grants he held a eight acres. All eight parcels held by Thomas were granted to him, and not acquired by purchase from earlier settlers. In order for Thomas to receive the eight land grants, he must have been in Watertown by 1634.[1]

He was admitted to the Watertown church prior to the 17th of May 1637, when he was admitted as a freeman. 
ROGERS, Thomas (I241492)

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