Elisabeth Quincy Stebbins1

F, #16019, b. 10 April 1907, d. 1991
     Elisabeth Quincy Stebbins was born on 10 April 1907 in Watertown, New York. She was the daughter of William Cooper Stebbins and Grace Foster Sewall.2 Elisabeth Quincy Stebbins married firstly Dr. David Gilbert Gregor on 1 March 1927 in Watertown, New York.3 Elisabeth Quincy Stebbins married secondly Rosell Flower Taylor on 7 October 1955 in St. Thomas Episcopal Church, New York City.4 Elisabeth Quincy Stebbins died in 1991.5

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, 10 January 1921.
  2. [S207] 1910 US Census.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, ? February 1927.
  4. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, 22 January 1965.
  5. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, 26 Sep 1998.

Jean Reginald Stebbins

M, #16017, b. 14 September 1899, d. 21 August 1950
     Jean Reginald Stebbins was born on 14 September 1899 in Watertown, Jefferson County, New York.1 He was the son of William Cooper Stebbins and Grace Foster Sewall.2 Jean Reginald Stebbins married Kathleen Adele Heile on 2 May 1927 in Oak Park, Illinois.3 Jean Reginald Stebbins died on 21 August 1950 in Watertown, Jefferson County, New York, at the age of 504 and is buried in Brookside Cemetery, Watertown, Jefferson County, New York.5

Child of Jean Reginald Stebbins and Kathleen Adele Heile

Citations

  1. [S215] Anon, Genealogical history of the county of Jefferson, p. 1209.
  2. [S208] 1900 US Census.
  3. [S511] Harry F. Landon, The North Country, Vol. 3, part 20.
  4. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 72075809."
  5. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "#72075809."
  6. [S205] Newspaper, Syracuse Herald Journal, Syracuse, New York, Monday, June 21, 1954, Page 30.

Jean Reginald Stebbins1

M, #16190
     Jean Reginald Stebbins married Adelaide Cooper.

Child of Jean Reginald Stebbins and Adelaide Cooper

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times (date unreadable possibly 2 April 1922).

Katherine Sewall Stebbins1

F, #16018, b. 9 July 1904, d. 9 September 1998
     Katherine Sewall Stebbins was born on 9 July 1904 in Watertown, New York. She was the daughter of William Cooper Stebbins and Grace Foster Sewall.2 Katherine Sewall Stebbins married Dr. Murray MacGregor Gardner on 18 May 1937 in Watertown, New York.3 Katherine Sewall Stebbins died on 9 September 1998 in Davis, California, at the age of 943 and is buried in Brookside Cemetery, Watertown, Jefferson County, New York.4

Katharine Sewall Stebbins Gardner, 94, Davis, Calif., formerly of 202 Paddock St., died Sept. 9 in a Davis residential care home.
Born July 9, 1904, in Watertown, she was a daughter of William Cooper and Grace Foster Sewall Stebbins. Her father was an owner of W. C. Stebbins Co., a paper mill supply firm. He later was vice president of the Agricultural Insurance Co. until his death in 1923.
Her mother, who died in 1919, was related to Jabez Foster, one of the founders of Watertown.
Mrs. Gardner attended Miss Hall's School in Pittsfield, Mass., and received a bachelor of arts degree from Smith College, Northampton, Mass., in 1926.
She married Dr. Murray MacGregor Gardner on May 18, 1937, at the home of her brother and sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. G. Reginald Stebbins, 151 Mullin St.
Dr. Gardner, a prominent local surgeon and chief of staff at the House of the Good Samaritan for many years, died Oct. 16, 1957, at age 70.
Mrs. Gardner was elected to the board of directors of the Watertown Visiting Nurses Association in May 1940.
She began her long volunteer service with the Jefferson County Red Cross chapter in 1941 with the chapter's motor corps service. When the Canadian Red Cross began overseeing bloodmobiles in Watertown in 1942, Mrs. Gardner became a volunteer day chairman, continuing in that capacity until September 1945.
In June 1949, the Syracuse Regional Red Cross Blood Center began its bloodmobiles in Watertown. Mrs. Gardner became a volunteer day chairman for bloodmobiles here. She was chairman of volunteer staff coverage for the regional blood visits to Watertown from the late 1950s until 1992.
In May 1965, Mrs. Gardner, along with Mrs. Edward F. Wright, was co-recipient of the first David C. Knowlton blood program volunteer of the year award. She also was cited by the national American Red Cross for distinguished service to the blood program.
From 1949 to 1992 she oversaw the keeping of local chapter records of bloodmobile donations. She also was an officer in Northern Blood Bank District 4 of the Syracuse regional program. She was named to the board of directors of the county Red Cross chapter in February 1965 and served for several years.
Mrs. Gardner continued her more than 50 years of service with the local Red Cross chapter, now the Black River Valley Chapter, into the 1990s. In 1988, she received the George C. Cox Memorial Award as outstanding chapter volunteer.
In 1993, the Katharine Gardner Chapter Service Award was established to honor outstanding volunteers.
Mrs. Gardner was a member of the auxiliary to the Jefferson County Medical Society and was an avid golfer. She also was active in the House of the Good Samaritan Auxiliary.
She travelled in Europe on numerous occasions.
Mrs. Gardner had lived in Davis, Calif., for the past four years near her son, John M. Gardner.
Surviving besides her son are a stepdaughter, Helen "Polly" Gardner Herzer, Sun City, Ariz; a stepson, Dr. Murray H. Gardner, also of Sun City; two grandchildren; six stepgrandchildren, a nephew and two nieces.
Her brother, Reginald Stebbins, died in 1950 and her sister, Elisabeth Stebbins Taylor, died in 1991.5

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, 10 January 1921.
  2. [S207] 1910 US Census.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, 26 Sep 1998.
  4. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "#114654144."
  5. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times (NY), 26 September 1998.

Ruth Stebbins

F, #26124
     Ruth Stebbins married Samuel Hitchcock.

Child of Ruth Stebbins and Samuel Hitchcock

William Cooper Stebbins1

M, #15480, b. 20 June 1866, d. 1 April 1923
     William Cooper Stebbins. Paper mill supply dealer.2 He was born on 20 June 1866 in Little Falls, Herkimer County, New York.2,3 He was the son of Jean Reginald Stebbins and Adelaide Cooper.2 William Cooper Stebbins married Grace Foster Sewall, daughter of Edmund Quincy Sewall and Catherine Norton Smith, on 9 October 1895 in Trinity Episcopal Church, Watertown, Jefferson County, New York.3,4,5 William Cooper Stebbins died on 1 April 1923 in New York at the age of 566 and is buried in Brookside Cemetery, Watertown, Jefferson County, New York.7

Children of William Cooper Stebbins and Grace Foster Sewall

Citations

  1. [S215] Anon, Genealogical history of the county of Jefferson, p. 765.
  2. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times (date unreadable possibly 2 April 1922).
  3. [S215] Anon, Genealogical history of the county of Jefferson, p. 1209.
  4. [S208] 1900 US Census.
  5. [S205] Newspaper, Watertown Daily Times, 10 January 1921.
  6. [S511] Harry F. Landon, The North Country, Vol. 3, part 20.
  7. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "#72075860."
  8. [S207] 1910 US Census.

William Cooper Stebbins1

M, #19001, b. 6 June 1929, d. 24 April 2015
     William Cooper Stebbins was born on 6 June 1929 in Watertown, Jefferson County, New York.2,3 He was the son of Jean Reginald Stebbins and Kathleen Adele Heile.1 William Cooper Stebbins graduated in June 1951 from Yale.4 He married Mary Kathryn Jones on 1 August 1953 in Schenectady, New York.4,2 William Cooper Stebbins died on 24 April 2015 in Ann Arbor, Washtenaw County, Michigan, at the age of 85.3

William Cooper Stebbins, University of Michigan professor emeritus of otorhinolaryngology in the Medical School; professor emeritus of psychology in the College of Literature, Science, and the Arts; and retired associate dean of the Rackham Graduate School, died on Friday, April 24, 2015 in Ann Arbor. He was 85.
Dr. Stebbins was born in Watertown, New York on June 6, 1929 to Jean Reginald Stebbins and Kathleen Heile Stebbins. He graduated from The Hotchkiss School in 1947 and from Yale University in 1951. He served in the Medical Service Corps in the United States Army at Walter Reed Army Medical Center in Washington D.C. from 1951 until 1953. He was married to the former Kathryn Jones in 1953. He took his M.A. and Ph.D. degrees from Columbia in Experimental Psychology in 1957. He taught at Hamilton College from 1957 until 1961 when he was awarded a National Institutes of Health post-doctoral fellowship in Physiology and Biophysics in the Physiology Department at the University of Washington Medical School in Seattle. In 1963, at the completion of his fellowship, he accepted a faculty position at the University of Michigan in Ann Arbor jointly in the Department of Psychology and in the Kresge Hearing Research Institute where he remained until his retirement in 1996.
His research centered on Bioacoustics, specifically on laboratory studies of animal hearing and communication. He wrote or edited 7 books, 30 chapters, and more than 100 research papers in this area. As a member of the faculty at Michigan he taught undergraduate and graduate courses in Psychology and worked closely with his colleague Professor David Moody and his undergraduate students, graduate students and postdoctoral students in his laboratory. He also taught an interdisciplinary course in Primate Behavior for students in Biology, Anthropology, and Psychology.
He served on many faculty committees, was elected a member of the Senate Advisory Committee on University Affairs in 1984 and served as chair from 1986-1987. He also chaired the Tenure Committee and the University Budget Priorities Committee, and received the Distinguished Faculty Governance Award. In addition, he served as Associate Dean for Faculty Programs in the Rackham Graduate School for three years and was chair of the Graduate Program in the Department of Psychology. At the national level, Dr. Stebbins served as president of the Association for Research in Otolaryngology, was a consultant to the National Institute of Neurological Diseases and Blindness, and was active in the American Academy of Ophthalmology and Otorhinolaryngology. He also served on the external advisory committees for a number of institutions across the U.S., served on the editorial boards of numerous journals, and was a reviewer for several funding agencies.
He was elected a fellow in four national organizations: The American Association for the Advancement of Science, The Acoustical Society of America, The American Psychological Society, and The American Psychological Association. He was a member of Sigma Xi, the International Primatological Society, and the American Society of Primatologists. Dr. Stebbins participated in many local organizations and became a board member of three and president of two: The Barton Boat Club devoted to sailboat racing, and the Ann Arbor Figure Skating Club where he also served as a figure and dance judge. He was an avid bicycle rider and long-time member of the Ann Arbor Bicycle and Touring Society. He loved reading, hiking, and liked nothing better than "simply messing about in boats." In retirement, he joined the United States Power Squadron and took many courses on marine navigation and piloting.
At their second home on Drummond Island, Michigan, he and his wife Katie spent many summers cruising Lake Huron, Lake Michigan, and the North Channel. He and his dog, Rose, were members of Therapy Dogs International and spent a number of years visiting nursing homes in Michigan, Florida, and Canada. He is survived by his wife, Katie; his three daughters, Elisabeth, Leslie, and Rebecca; his son-in-law Tom Blumenthal; his three grandchildren, Anna and Will Blumenthal, and Ryder Mosby; his sister, Kathleen Gamble, several cousins and many nieces and nephews, and his beloved dog, Rose.3

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, Syracuse Herald Journal, Syracuse, New York, Monday, June 21, 1954, Page 30.
  2. [S638] E-mail from Rebecca Stebbins to John Rees, 7 July 2021.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Ann Arbor News, 27 April 2015.
  4. [S205] Newspaper, Syracuse Herald Journal, Syracuse, New York, Monday, August 03, 1953, Page 33.

Dr. John Stedman1

M, #9377
     Dr. John Stedman married Mary Quincy, daughter of Henry Quincy and Mary Salter, on 26 October 1773 in Boston, Massachusetts.2

Citations

  1. [S83] NEHGR, Vol. 11 p. 72.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Massachusetts, Marriages, 1633-1850.

Gordon Charles Steele

M, #21439, b. 1 November 1892, d. 4 January 1981
     Gordon Charles Steele was born on 1 November 1892 in Exeter.1 He was the son of Henry William Steele R.N. and Selina May Symonds. Gordon Charles Steele died on 4 January 1981 at the age of 88.1

Commander Gordon Charles Steele, VC, RN (retired). Captain-Superintendent of the Thames Nautical College, HMS Worcester, off Greenhithe, from 1929 to 1957, who was awarded the Victoria Cross for conspicuous gallantry, skill and devotion to duty during the attack on Kronstadt Harbour in August, 1919, died on January 4 at the age of 88.

Born on November 1, 1892, at Exeter, Steele was the son of Captain H. W. Steele, RN. His mother was Selina May, daughter of the late Major-General Symonds, RMLI. After receiving his early education at Vale College, Ramsgate, he became a cadet in HMS Worcester, Nautical Training College. His early service at sea was in the ships of the P&O Steam Navigation Company. He obtained very early his master mariner's certificate, and in 1909 he received a commission in the Royal Naval Reserve. When the war broke out in 1914 he was serving in HMS Conqueror as acting sub-lieutenant, and in the following October was transferred to the submarine service, the ships in which he served being the DS and the E22. It was his good fortune to be appointed to the first Q boat, or mystery ship, commission, and for his part in sinking an enemy submarine in August 1915. he was mentioned in dispatches.

He was in charge of the concealed guns in the Q ship Baralong when his ship took by surprise the German submarine U27 which had attacked the steamer Nicosian. The U-boat was destroyed. As a reward for his gallantry he was transferred from the Royal Naval Reserve to the list of sub-lieutenants RN. Three months later he was promoted to lieutenant. In that rank he served in the Royal Oak at the Battle of Jutland, and later he was appointed to the Iron Duke. During the latter part of the war, Steele held independent commands. He was captain of HMS P63, a patrol boat, from 1917 to 1919, when he took over command of HMS Cornflower, a sloop. His great chance came, however, in August, 1919, when he was in command of a coastal motor boat during the raid on Kronstadt Harbour. The deeds of conspicuous gallantry and skill which won for Steele the Victoria Cross were performed on August 18, 1919. Lieutenant Steele (as he then was) was second-in-command of HM Coastal Motor Boat No 88. in the course of the operations against the Bolsheviks it was necessary for the motor boat to enter Kronstadt Harbour. Soon after entering, the commanding officer. Lieutenant Dayrell-Reed, RN, was shot through the head, and in consequence the boat was thrown off her course. Immediately Steele became aware of what had happened he took the wheel and steadied the boat. After lifting his commanding officer away from the steering wheel, he got his boat in a convenient position for launching a torpedo at the Bolshevik battleship Andrei Pervozanni. He fired at a range of one hundred yards, and had the satisfaction of seeing his torpedo find its mark. Not content with that, he turned his attention to the battleship Petropavlovsk which was overlapped by the Andrei Pervozanni, and was partly obscured by smoke which was coming from the stricken ship. To get a clear view of the Petropavlovsk, he had an extremely difficult manoeuvre to perform, but the evolution was skilfully and successfully carried out, and the Petropavlovsk was torpedoed. It became imperative that Steele should make his way from the harbour as quickly as possible if he were to save his boat. He had only just room enough to turn in order to regain the entrance of the harbour, but he managed to do so with success. All this time his motor boat was drawing a heavy and concentrated fire from the line of forts. Nevertheless he passed close to the forts firing his machine guns all the way, and passing out of the harbour he saved his ship. The award to him of the Victoria Cross was notified in the London Gazette of November 11, 1919. After that gallant exploit he returned to more peaceful duties, and in 1923, when in command of Patrol Boat No 31, at Portland, he was promoted to the rank of lieutenant-commander. He always had an aptitude for languages, and it was after this that he fulfilled an ambition by becoming a Naval Interpreter in Russian. In March, 1925, as a specialist in anti-submarine duties, he was selected for duty on the staff of the Rear-Admiral of Submarines at Gosport. His next appointment was to the new cruiser Cornwall in which he served as first lieutenant-commander from 1927 to 1928 on the China station. His last appointment in the Navy was to HMS Egmont for duty at Malta. He served there for four months, when he was selected to be Captain-Superintendent of the Thames Nautical Training College, HMS Worcester, off Greenhithe, the ship in which he himself received his early training for the sea. He published several books including Electrical Knowledge for Ships' Officers; The Story of the Worcester; To me, God is real; About My Father's Business and In my Father's House.1

Citations

  1. [S117] The Times Newspaper, 7 January 1981.

Henry William Steele R.N.1

M, #21438, b. circa 1856, d. 4 January 1916
     Henry William Steele R.N. was born circa 1856.2 He married Selina May Symonds, daughter of Maj. Gen. Jermyn Charles Symonds RMLI and Susan Campbell Kennedy, on 2 May 1889 in St. Helier Parish Church, Jersey.1 Henry William Steele R.N. died on 4 January 1916
Captain Steele entered the Royal Navy in April, 1869, and received his lieutenant's commission in November, 1880. He was the navigating sub-lieutenant of the Shah, flagship of Admiral de Horsey, the Commander-in-Chief on the Pacific station, when that vessel, with the Amethyst, engaged the Peruvian rebel turret ship Huascar in May, 1877, off the town of llo. He served in two torpedo attacks on the rebel ship, and was mentioned in dispatches. In December, 1895, he was made commander, and for some time was in command of the Racer, the tender of the Britannia training ship, when he had charge of the instruction of the naval cadete in navigation. He retired from active service with the rank of captain in November, 1903, and afterwards became captain superintendent of the training ship Cornwall at Purfleet.2

Child of Henry William Steele R.N. and Selina May Symonds

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, The Morning Post (London, England), May 07, 1889.
  2. [S117] The Times Newspaper, 6 January 1916.

Ida M. Steele1

F, #1644
     Ida M. Steele was born in Ottumwa, Indiana.2 She married William Sherburne Osgood, son of Rev. Joseph Osgood and Ellen Devereux Sewall, on 16 November 1881 in Denver, Colorada.

Child of Ida M. Steele and William Sherburne Osgood

Citations

  1. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  2. [S130] Massachusetts Vital Records.

Commander Oliver Fox Steenman

M, #23979, b. 8 May 1913, d. 8 June 2004
     Commander Oliver Fox Steenman was born on 8 May 1913 in Michigan.1 He married Edith Marion Sewall, daughter of John Marrett Sewall and Edith Mae Bridge, on 2 August 1940 in District of Columbia.2 Commander Oliver Fox Steenman died on 8 June 2004 in Newport News, Virginia, at the age of 91.

Commander Oliver Fox Steenman, USN Ret., 91, widower of Edith S. Steenman, died Tuesday, June 8, 2004.
A native of Grand Rapids, Mich., he was a Newport News resident since 1959.
Mr. Steenman retired from the U.S. Navy as Commander after 27 years of service. He was a veteran of Pearl Harbor and served aboard submarines during World War II. After retiring from the Navy, he was a Quality Inspector for Newport News Shipbuilding for 20 years.
Survivors include his son, John Steenman and his wife, Frances, of Redford, Mich., and numerous nieces and nephews.
A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. on Saturday, June 12, at Ivy Farms Baptist Church by the Rev. Marshall Mason. Inturnment, with full military honors, will be held at 11 a.m., Monday, Aug. 2, in Arlington National Cemetery.3

Citations

  1. [S210] Social Security Death Index.
  2. [S89] Family Search, District of Columbia Marriages, 1811-1950.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Daily Press (Newport News, VA), 11 June 2004.

Martha Steese

F, #6809, b. 21 May 1863, d. 1949
     Martha Steese was born on 21 May 1863 in Pennsylvania.1 She married Dr. Franklin Hedrich Garverich, son of Augustus Garverich.2 Martha Steese died in 19491 and was buried in Dauphin Cemetery, Pennsylvania.1

Children of Martha Steese and Dr. Franklin Hedrich Garverich

Citations

  1. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 59302662."
  2. [S62] William Richard Cutter, New England Families.

Alexander William Stein1

M, #22775
     Alexander William Stein married Eugenia Bethune Weisse.1

Child of Alexander William Stein and Eugenia Bethune Weisse

Citations

  1. [S89] Family Search, New York, Marriages, 1686-1980.

Rev. Alexis William Stein1,2

M, #1870, b. 31 August 1871, d. before 19 August 1910
     Rev. Alexis William Stein was born on 31 August 1871.3 He was the son of Alexander William Stein and Eugenia Bethune Weisse.2 Rev. Alexis William Stein married Mabel Bonner, daughter of George Thomas Bonner and Isabel Grace Sewell, on 14 January 1903 in St. George's Church, Stuyvesant Square, New York.1 Rev. Alexis William Stein and Mabel Bonner appear on the census of 1910 at Colorado Springs, Colorado.4 Rev. Alexis William Stein died before 19 August 1910 in Saranac Lake, New York, after four years of tuberculosis.5 He was buried on 20 August 1910 in the Adirondack woods.6

Child of Rev. Alexis William Stein and Mabel Bonner

Citations

  1. [S160] New York Times, 15 January 1903.
  2. [S89] Family Search, New York, Marriages, 1686-1980.
  3. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 140095500."
  4. [S207] 1910 US Census, Colorado Springs Ward 2, District 35.
  5. [S205] Newspaper, Colorado Springs Gazette, 19 August 1910.
  6. [S205] Newspaper, Colorado Springs Gazette, 10 October 1910.
  7. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 140095533."

Alexis William Stein Jr.1

M, #24483, b. 17 March 1904, d. 12 April 1907
     Alexis William Stein Jr. was born on 17 March 1904.1 He was the son of Rev. Alexis William Stein and Mabel Bonner.1 Alexis William Stein Jr. died on 12 April 1907 at the age of 3.1

Citations

  1. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 140095533."

Nannie Werner Steinbrecher1

F, #16624, b. 17 May 1850, d. 16 November 1914
     Nannie Werner Steinbrecher was born on 17 May 1850 in Cincinnati, Hamilton County, Ohio.1 She married George Walter Worcester, son of David Worcester and Ellen Shaw Sewall, on 9 April 1878 in Cincinnati, Ohio.1 Nannie Werner Steinbrecher died on 16 November 1914 probably in Louisiana at the age of 64.

Children of Nannie Werner Steinbrecher and George Walter Worcester

Citations

  1. [S278] John P. Worcester, The Worcester family, p. 187.

Mary E. (Dolly) Steingrabe1

F, #24291, b. 15 December 1918, d. 25 July 2018
     Mary E. (Dolly) Steingrabe was born on 15 December 1918 in Lackawannock Township, Mercer County, Pennsylvania.2 She was the daughter of Paul Steingrabe and Luella Root. Mary E. (Dolly) Steingrabe married firstly James Floyd "Newt" Sewall, son of James Clarence Sewall and Eva Viola Angell, on 29 March 1939.1 Mary E. (Dolly) Steingrabe married secondly C. Dale Miller on 12 October 1985.2 Mary E. (Dolly) Steingrabe died on 25 July 2018 at UPMC Mercy Hospital, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, at the age of 99.2

Child of Mary E. (Dolly) Steingrabe and James Floyd "Newt" Sewall

Citations

  1. [S205] Newspaper, New Castle News, 10 March 1983.
  2. [S205] Newspaper, The Herald (Sharon, PA), 26 July 2018.
  3. [S205] Newspaper, Lancaster Eagle-Gazette, 15 July 2010.

Paul Steingrabe

M, #26288
     Paul Steingrabe married Luella Root.

Child of Paul Steingrabe and Luella Root

Gretta Steinholf1,2

F, #2322
     Gretta Steinholf married Arthur St. Clair Gordon.1

Child of Gretta Steinholf and Arthur St. Clair Gordon

Citations

  1. [S5] William Darcy McKeough, McKeough Family Tree.
  2. [S232] Ancestry.com, Canadian Soldiers of World War I, 1914-1918.

Isabella Stephen1

F, #22251
     Isabella Stephen married William Warwick Garlick.1

Child of Isabella Stephen and William Warwick Garlick

Citations

  1. [S89] Family Search, Massachusetts Marriages, 1841-1915.

Dorothy Stephens1

F, #7704
     Dorothy Stephens married Robert Parker.2

Children of Dorothy Stephens and Robert Parker

Citations

  1. [S75] Frederick Lewis Weis, Colonial Clergy, p. 158.
  2. [S21] Various editors, Dictionary of National Biography.

Louisa Augusta Stephens1

F, #12663, b. 1817, d. 29 April 1889
     Louisa Augusta Stephens was born in 1817.2 She married David Sewall, son of Rev. Samuel M. Sewall and Mary Lambard, on 2 April 1840.3 Louisa Augusta Stephens and David Sewall appear on the census of 1850 where her name is spelt Loiza. David Sewall's occupation is that of shoemaker.4 Louisa Augusta Stephens died on 29 April 1889 in Iowa3 and is buried in Exira Cemetery, Audubon County, Iowa.2

Children of Louisa Augusta Stephens and David Sewall

Citations

  1. [S364] Eben Graves, The descendants of Henry Sewall. Vol. II (Unpublished).
  2. [S392] Website findagrave.com (http://www.findagrave.com/) "# 55058740."
  3. [S153] Charles Nelson Sinnett, Sinnett's Sewall genealogy, p. 48.
  4. [S154] 1860 US Census, Sumner, Oxford, Maine.
  5. [S364] Eben Graves, The descendants of Henry Sewall. Vol. II (Unpublished), #325.

Capt. John Stephenson1

M, #12287
     Capt. John Stephenson married Tabitha Longfellow.

Child of Capt. John Stephenson and Tabitha Longfellow

Citations

  1. [S106] Maine Families in 1790, Vol. 1 p. 189.

Mary Stephenson1

F, #13880, d. after 1748
     Mary Stephenson married Nicholas Schuyler, son of Philip Schuyler and Elizabeth Meyer, say 1745.1 Mary Stephenson died after 1748.1

Citations

  1. [S176] Cuyler Reynolds, Hudson-Mohawk memoirs.

Capt. Samuel Stephenson1

M, #12286
     Capt. Samuel Stephenson was the son of Capt. John Stephenson and Tabitha Longfellow.1 The marriage intention of Capt. Samuel Stephenson and Abigail Longfellow, daughter of Hon. Stephen Longfellow and Patience Young, was published on 30 October 1801.1

Citations

  1. [S106] Maine Families in 1790, Vol. 1 p. 189.

Adele Livingston Stevens1

F, #21733, b. 3 October 1863, d. 13 July 1939
     Adele Livingston Stevens was born on 3 October 1863 in New York.1 She was the daughter of Frederick William Stevens and Adele Caroline Livingston Sampson.1 Adele Livingston Stevens married Frederic Hobbes Allen on 30 June 1892 in New York.1 Adele Livingston Stevens died on 13 July 1939 in Newport, Rhode Island, at the age of 75.2,3

Citations

  1. [S576] Eugene R. Stevens, Erasmus Stevens, p. 39.
  2. [S205] Newspaper, Mount Vernon Daily Argus, 31 March 1941.
  3. [S89] Family Search, Rhode Island Deaths and Burials, 1802-1950.

Almira Stevens1

F, #12815
     Almira Stevens married firstly Silas F. Sewall, son of John Sewall and Cynthia A. Fickett, on 29 September 1844 in Bangor, Maine.1 Almira Stevens married secondly Ira Allen on 26 August 1858 in Bangor, Maine.2

Child of Almira Stevens and Silas F. Sewall

Citations

  1. [S89] Family Search, Town and vital records 1819-1891 Bangor (Maine). City Clerk.
  2. [S89] Family Search, Maine, Marriages, 1771-1907.
  3. [S89] Family Search, Maine, Births and Christenings, 1739-1900.

Arthur Joseph Stevens1

M, #12498, b. 18 April 1882, d. 17 December 1943
     Arthur Joseph Stevens was born on 18 April 1882 in West Waterville, Kennebec County, Maine.2 He was the son of George Washington Stevens and Olive Viola Eaton.1 Arthur Joseph Stevens graduated in 1901 from Roswell High School, New Mexico.2 He married Grace Redman.3 Arthur Joseph Stevens died on 17 December 1943 in Roswell, Chaves County, New Mexico, at the age of 61.3

Citations

  1. [S153] Charles Nelson Sinnett, Sinnett's Sewall genealogy, p. 28.
  2. [S153] Charles Nelson Sinnett, Sinnett's Sewall genealogy, p. 29.
  3. [S89] Family Search, New Mexico Deaths, 1889-1945.

Dionis Stevens1

F, #5860, b. 4 March 1609, d. 1682
     Dionis Stevens was christened on 4 March 1609 at Plymouth, Devon.2 She was the daughter of Robert Stevens.3 Dionis Stevens married Judge Tristram Coffin, son of Peter Coffin and Joan Thember, circa 1629 in Brixton, Devon.1 Dionis Stevens and Judge Tristram Coffin emigrated in 1642 and settled in Newbury, Mass. in 1648.1 Dionis Stevens died in 1682 in Nantucket.4

Children of Dionis Stevens and Judge Tristram Coffin

Citations

  1. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 2 p. 296.
  2. [S34] Unverified internet information, http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.com/~silversmiths/4/…
  3. [S62] William Richard Cutter, New England Families.
  4. [S68] Unknown author, One hundred and sixty allied families, p. 167.
  5. [S18] Various editors, Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans, Vol. 2 p. 299.