Thomas Wilder1

M, b. 1618, d. 23 October 1667
Thomas Wilder|b. 1618\nd. 23 Oct 1667|p84.htm#i2092|Thomas Wilder||p84.htm#i2093||||||||||||||||
FatherThomas Wilder1
ChartsTaylor Vitti's ancestors
Brendan Williams' Ancestors
     Rev. Moses Wilder, and his successor, Dr. Edwin Wilder, cite family traditions relating the immigrants Thomas and Edward Wilder as brothers. Both authors offer the conjecture that Martha Wilder had sent two sons and a daughter to New England, with friends, before her departure with her remaining daughter. No document has been found to support this speculation, which may well be dismissed if the will of Thomas Wilder of Shiplake is considered to be that of the husband of this Martha who immigrated to Massachusetts

Thomas Wilder wrote his will 3rd January 1618/9 in Shiplake, Oxfordshire, England.(20) He made bequests to his wife, Martha, his sons, Isaac, Mathew, and Abraham, his daughters Elizabeth and Mary, "the child my wife now" [carries], his brother Richard, and his sisters Alice Wilder and Elizabeth Wilder. It was proved by the executrix, his wife, Martha.
Thomas's estate was probated April 1619 in Archdeacon Court, Oxford, England.(21)

There is NO mention of a son THOMAS in his will. or probate.

Thomas1 Wilder, son of Thomas Wilder (T), (#3182) was born in Sulham, Berkshire, England circa 1618. Thomas died October 23, 1667 in Lancaster, Worcester Co, MA, at 49 years of age.(1)
He married Anna (Wilder).(2) (Anna (Wilder) is #2181.) Anna was born about 1618 (if same age as spouse). Anna died June 10, 1692 in Lancaster, MA, at 73 years of age.(3)
Dr. Edwin Wilder declared her to be Anna Eames , sister of Elizabeth who married Thomas's supposed brother Edward Wilder. No record of her appears in any documents of the Eames family. Anthony Eames had arrived at Charlestown early, and was made freeman there in the first part of 1637, but in that same year was said to have removed to Hingham.
Dr. Edwin Wilder wrote that in 1640, he was made a freeman at Charlestown, Massachusetts, and was received into the church there, and was married.

1. Andrew H. Ward, Esq., of West Newton, Mass., "Lancaster Records," NEHGR, Vol. 16 (Oct 1862), 352-359. (hereafter cited as Ward, Lancaster Records). 2. Rev. Moses H. Wilder, Book of the Wilders, (New York, NY: E.O.Jenkins, 1878), (hereafter cited as Wilder, Rev. Moses, Book of the Wilders). 3. Edwin M. Wilder, M.D., Book of the Wilders (Revised), (Goshen, IN: J.E.Wilder, 1976), (hereafter cited as Wilder, Edwin M., Book of the Wilders). 4. Ibid.

If your would like to see this site, use a search engin and search for Richard Wilder of shiplake.

Thomas Wilder Jr. in Charlestown MA he became a freeman, was received into the Church and married. Around 1654 he removed to the town of Lancaster MA, then called Nashaway for the river on which it is located. His farm of 500 acres was near and easterly from the present town of Lancaster, as marked by the burial ground on his old farm in which he was the first one buried. His gravestone (modern) says that he settled first in 1651 in Himgham MA. This first Thomas was a selectman in Lancaster from 1660 until his death.1 Thomas Wilder married Anna (?).1 Thomas Wilder was born in 1618 at Sulham, Berkshire, England.1 He died on 23 October 1667 at Lancaster, Worcester, Massachusetts, American Colonies.1

Family

Anna (?) b. c 1614
Marriage*He married Anna (?).1 
Child
Last Edited7 Dec 2005

Citations

  1. [S321] Colleen J. Nielson, 21 Mar 2005.

Thomas Wilder1

M
ChartsTaylor Vitti's ancestors
Brendan Williams' Ancestors

Family

Child
Last Edited7 Dec 2005

Citations

  1. [S321] Colleen J. Nielson, 21 Mar 2005.

Nancy Elizabeth Wiley1

F, b. 1763, d. 25 July 1840
     Her married name was Pogue. Nancy Elizabeth Wiley was born in 1763. She married John Pogue, son of Joseph Pogue and Sarah Farmer, on 5 December 1780 at Gilford, North Carolina, United States. Nancy Elizabeth Wiley died on 25 July 1840. She was buried after 25 July 1840 at Greene, Tennessee, United States.

Family

John Pogue b. 3 Dec 1756, d. 1814
Marriage*She married John Pogue, son of Joseph Pogue and Sarah Farmer, on 5 December 1780 at Gilford, North Carolina, United States. 
Children
Last Edited4 Jan 2005

Citations

  1. [S95] Vernon K. Pogue Jr, et al Jim & Angela McArthur.

Ann Wilkinson

F, b. 16 November 1822, d. 27 June 1902
     Ann Wilkinson was born on 16 November 1822 at England. She married James Lyons Delahoy in 1846. Ann Wilkinson died on 27 June 1902 at age 79.

Family

James Lyons Delahoy b. Feb 1822, d. 17 Feb 1899
Marriage*She married James Lyons Delahoy in 1846. 
Child
Last Edited9 May 2006

Janice Evelyn Willhide1

F
Janice Evelyn Willhide||p84.htm#i2327|Paul Willhide||p84.htm#i2321|Helen Baker King|b. 10 Jan 1906|p46.htm#i1696|||||||Lowery B. King|b. 5 Mar 1865\nd. 12 Jul 1946|p46.htm#i1685|Martha A. Baker|b. 2 Oct 1873\nd. 30 Dec 1962|p6.htm#i1686|
FatherPaul Willhide1
MotherHelen Baker King1 b. 10 Jan 1906
ChartsBenjamine Drake Descendants
     Janice Evelyn Willhide married Roger Lewis.1

Family

Roger Lewis
Marriage*Janice Evelyn Willhide married Roger Lewis.1 
Children
Last Edited23 Mar 2007

Citations

  1. [S358] "Sullivan, Ethel-Genealogy memos."

Nancy Ann Willhide1

F
Nancy Ann Willhide||p84.htm#i2322|Paul Willhide||p84.htm#i2321|Helen Baker King|b. 10 Jan 1906|p46.htm#i1696|||||||Lowery B. King|b. 5 Mar 1865\nd. 12 Jul 1946|p46.htm#i1685|Martha A. Baker|b. 2 Oct 1873\nd. 30 Dec 1962|p6.htm#i1686|
FatherPaul Willhide1
MotherHelen Baker King1 b. 10 Jan 1906
ChartsBenjamine Drake Descendants
     Nancy Ann Willhide married Phil Stern.1

Family

Phil Stern
Marriage*Nancy Ann Willhide married Phil Stern.1 
Children
Last Edited23 Mar 2007

Citations

  1. [S358] "Sullivan, Ethel-Genealogy memos."

Paul Willhide1

M
     Paul Willhide married Helen Baker King, daughter of Lowery Buckner King and Martha Ann Baker, on 17 November 1925 at Visalia, Tulare, California, United States.1

Family

Helen Baker King b. 10 Jan 1906
Marriage*Paul Willhide married Helen Baker King, daughter of Lowery Buckner King and Martha Ann Baker, on 17 November 1925 at Visalia, Tulare, California, United States.1 
Children
Last Edited23 Mar 2007

Citations

  1. [S358] "Sullivan, Ethel-Genealogy memos."

Paulette Louise Willhide1

F, b. 13 January 1936
Paulette Louise Willhide|b. 13 Jan 1936|p84.htm#i2332|Paul Willhide||p84.htm#i2321|Helen Baker King|b. 10 Jan 1906|p46.htm#i1696|||||||Lowery B. King|b. 5 Mar 1865\nd. 12 Jul 1946|p46.htm#i1685|Martha A. Baker|b. 2 Oct 1873\nd. 30 Dec 1962|p6.htm#i1686|
FatherPaul Willhide1
MotherHelen Baker King1 b. 10 Jan 1906
ChartsBenjamine Drake Descendants
     Paulette Louise Willhide died at Tulare, California, United States.1 Her married name was Kirby.1 She married Ron Kirby.1 Paulette Louise Willhide was born on 13 January 1936 at Tulare, California, United States.1

Family

Ron Kirby
Marriage*She married Ron Kirby.1 
Children
Last Edited23 Mar 2007

Citations

  1. [S358] "Sullivan, Ethel-Genealogy memos."

(brother) Williams1

M
(brother) Williams||p84.htm#i2544|Solomon Williams|b. 17 Aug 1794\nd. 19 Aug 1863|p88.htm#i483|Aurilla Hawley|b. 3 Nov 1794\nd. 23 Sep 1873|p39.htm#i407|Solomon Williams (Sr.)||p88.htm#i1154|Abigail Cruppin||p16.htm#i604|Philo Hawley|b. 3 Jul 1759\nd. 2 Nov 1856|p40.htm#i485|Hannah Leonard|b. 12 Nov 1765\nd. 31 Dec 1858|p49.htm#i482|
FatherSolomon Williams1 b. 17 Aug 1794, d. 19 Aug 1863
MotherAurilla Hawley1 b. 3 Nov 1794, d. 23 Sep 1873
     (brother) Williams married Mary (?).1

Family

Mary (?)
Marriage*(brother) Williams married Mary (?).1 
Child
Last Edited5 Dec 2007

Citations

  1. [S372] See title unknown record type; unknown repository.

A Minor Williams1,2

M, b. 7 November 1916, d. 2009
A Minor Williams|b. 7 Nov 1916\nd. 2009|p84.htm#i1015|Arthur Minor Williams|b. 20 Jul 1877\nd. 2 Dec 1976|p84.htm#i174|Margaret May Swartz|b. 6 Dec 1881\nd. 5 Jan 1968|p73.htm#i1260|Eugene E. Williams|b. 22 Jul 1845\nd. 5 Nov 1914|p85.htm#i1012|Elizabeth M. Farrand|b. 16 Dec 1843\nd. 12 Jul 1921|p28.htm#i1013|James H. Swartz|b. 1837\nd. Nov 1881|p73.htm#i260|Sarah Swartz|b. 23 Jan 1843\nd. 3 Dec 1920|p74.htm#i261|
FatherArthur Minor Williams b. 20 Jul 1877, d. 2 Dec 1976
MotherMargaret May Swartz b. 6 Dec 1881, d. 5 Jan 1968
ChartsJ. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
      A Minor Williams also went by the name of Push Williams.1 A Minor Williams also went by the name of Minor Williams.2 He was born on 7 November 1916 at Clay Center, Nebraska, United States. He married Patricia Jane Williams in October 1937. A Minor Williamsserved in the military between 1944 and 1947 at Japan as Army of Occupation-Japan, US Army Sergeant, Motor Pool.1 He was Construction-Welder between 1947 and 1955 at Los Angeles and Seattle, California and Washington, United States.1 He married Dorothy Winifred Larimer on 17 August 1947 at Tulare, California, United States. A Minor Williams was Owner/Operator A&W Root Beer Restaurant between 1955 and 1990 at Seattle area, Washington, United States.1 He died in 2009 at Sun City West, Maricopa, Arizona, United States.

Family 1

Patricia Jane Williams
Marriage*He married Patricia Jane Williams in October 1937. 
Children

Family 2

Dorothy Winifred Larimer
Marriage*A Minor Williams married Dorothy Winifred Larimer on 17 August 1947 at Tulare, California, United States. 
Last Edited26 Dec 2011

Citations

  1. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.
  2. [S226] Interview, Minor & Dorothy Williams, 2002.

Abigail Williams1

F, b. 22 April 1721, d. 15 February 1791
Abigail Williams|b. 22 Apr 1721\nd. 15 Feb 1791|p84.htm#i648|Captain Ephraim Williams Esquire|b. 21 Oct 1691\nd. 11 Aug 1754|p85.htm#i644|Abigail Jones|b. 14 Sep 1694\nd. 4 Dec 1784|p44.htm#i681|Captain Isaac Williams (I )|b. 1 Sep 1638\nd. 11 Feb 1708|p86.htm#i651|Judith Hunt|b. 21 Apr 1648\nd. 7 Apr 1724|p43.htm#i652|Captain Josiah Jones Jr.|b. 20 Oct 1670\nd. 21 Dec 1734|p44.htm#i671|Abagail Barnes|d. 1 Jan 1710|p8.htm#i717|
FatherCaptain Ephraim Williams Esquire b. 21 Oct 1691, d. 11 Aug 1754
MotherAbigail Jones b. 14 Sep 1694, d. 4 Dec 1784
     Abigail Williams was born on 22 April 1721 at Newton, Massachusetts, United States. She died on 15 February 1791 at age 69.
Last Edited23 Apr 2006

Citations

  1. [S77] "Strictly Private."

Abraham WILLIAMS

M, b. circa 1781
Abraham WILLIAMS|b. c 1781|p84.htm#i878|Ebenezer Williams|b. 9 Aug 1748\nd. 9 Jun 1793|p85.htm#i639|Sarah Marsh|b. 28 Jun 1752\nd. 23 Sep 1824|p52.htm#i640|Josiah Williams|b. 6 Feb 1723\nd. 6 May 1759|p86.htm#i642|Theoda Sergeant|b. c 1726\nd. a 9 Aug 1748|p66.htm#i643|Benjamin Marsh (Jr.)|b. 1725\nd. 16 Aug 1772|p51.htm#i895|Sarah Clarke|b. 1732\nd. 24 Jul 1772|p14.htm#i21|
FatherEbenezer Williams b. 9 Aug 1748, d. 9 Jun 1793
MotherSarah Marsh b. 28 Jun 1752, d. 23 Sep 1824
     Abraham WILLIAMS was born circa 1781.1
Last Edited27 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S33] David E. Kane, First Families of Westfield, New Jersey, Greaves Papers.

Alethea Marie Williams1

F
Alethea Marie Williams||p84.htm#i971|Ronald Edwin Williams||p88.htm#i960|Martha Irene Herma Koczy||p48.htm#i961|Ray E. Williams|b. 11 Jun 1912\nd. Nov 1980|p88.htm#i962|Ruby A. Walker|b. 18 Aug 1911\nd. 18 Feb 1944|p81.htm#i963|Ernst Koczy|b. 7 Mar 1900\nd. 17 Dec 1972|p48.htm#i176|Irene Seidler|b. 12 Jul 1908\nd. 5 Jan 1942|p66.htm#i1045|
FatherRonald Edwin Williams
MotherMartha Irene Herma Koczy
ChartsEdward Walker Sr.'s descendants
Thomas Downynge Descendants
J. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
Brendan Williams' Ancestors
     Alethea Marie Williams married Hunter Harding Williams, son of Louis Cleve Harding Williams and Barbara Anne Duncan, circa 1982. Alethea Marie Williams and Hunter Harding Williams were divorced circa 1996. Alethea Marie Williams married James Carlson circa 1998.

Family 1

Hunter Harding Williams
Marriage*Alethea Marie Williams married Hunter Harding Williams, son of Louis Cleve Harding Williams and Barbara Anne Duncan, circa 1982. 
Divorce* Alethea Marie Williams and Hunter Harding Williams were divorced circa 1996. 
Children

Family 2

James Carlson
Marriage*Alethea Marie Williams married James Carlson circa 1998. 
Last Edited28 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.

Alfred Trotter Williams1

M, b. 25 April 1891
Alfred Trotter Williams|b. 25 Apr 1891|p84.htm#i607|Thodore Alsop Evenden Williams|b. 3 Nov 1860\nd. 27 Oct 1933|p88.htm#i606|Millicent Maria White|b. 7 Apr 1862\nd. 1958|p83.htm#i608|John David (De Lamater) Williams|b. 6 Feb 1825\nd. 16 May 1890|p86.htm#i609|Hariett L. Evenden|b. 1826\nd. 21 Feb 1908|p27.htm#i612|||||||
FatherThodore Alsop Evenden Williams b. 3 Nov 1860, d. 27 Oct 1933
MotherMillicent Maria White b. 7 Apr 1862, d. 1958
     Alfred Trotter Williams was born on 25 April 1891.
Last Edited25 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S77] "Strictly Private."

Amy Erin Williams1

F
Amy Erin Williams||p84.htm#i985|Stephen Arthur Williams||p88.htm#i980|Joanne Borovey||p10.htm#i986|Ray E. Williams|b. 11 Jun 1912\nd. Nov 1980|p88.htm#i962|Martha . M. Sullivan|b. 19 Nov 1918\nd. 24 Dec 2006|p71.htm#i978|||||||
FatherStephen Arthur Williams
MotherJoanne Borovey
ChartsMichael Sullivan descendants
Benjamine Drake Descendants
J. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
     Amy Erin Williams married Clifford Hall in September 2002 at near Geyserville, California, United States.1

Family

Clifford Hall
Marriage*Amy Erin Williams married Clifford Hall in September 2002 at near Geyserville, California, United States.1 
Last Edited23 Feb 2007

Citations

  1. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.

Angeline Williams1,2

F, b. circa 1817
Angeline Williams|b. c 1817|p84.htm#i408|Solomon Williams|b. 17 Aug 1794\nd. 19 Aug 1863|p88.htm#i483|Aurilla Hawley|b. 3 Nov 1794\nd. 23 Sep 1873|p39.htm#i407|Solomon Williams (Sr.)||p88.htm#i1154|Abigail Cruppin||p16.htm#i604|Philo Hawley|b. 3 Jul 1759\nd. 2 Nov 1856|p40.htm#i485|Hannah Leonard|b. 12 Nov 1765\nd. 31 Dec 1858|p49.htm#i482|
FatherSolomon Williams b. 17 Aug 1794, d. 19 Aug 1863
MotherAurilla Hawley b. 3 Nov 1794, d. 23 Sep 1873
     Angeline Williams was born circa 1817.1,2
Last Edited6 Dec 2005

Citations

  1. [S73] Donald Williams, "Donald Williams' Papers."
  2. [S74] US Census 1850,www.ancestry.com.

Ann Williams

F, b. before 7 September 1616
Ann Williams|b. b 7 Sep 1616|p84.htm#i860|STEPHEN Williams|b. bt 1583 - 1593\nd. 19 Sep 1625|p88.htm#i725|MARGARET COOKE|b. bt 1586 - 1596\nd. 13 Sep 1625|p15.htm#i726|Robert Williams|b. 1554\nd. 1609|p88.htm#i856|Jane Shephard||p66.htm#i672|Nicholas COOKE|b. c 1550|p15.htm#i857|Winifred Webster||p82.htm#i858|
FatherSTEPHEN Williams b. bt 1583 - 1593, d. 19 Sep 1625
MotherMARGARET COOKE b. bt 1586 - 1596, d. 13 Sep 1625
     Ann Williams was born before 7 September 1616 at Great Yarmouth, Norfolk, England.
Last Edited27 Oct 2004

Arthur Minor Williams1,2,3,4,5

M, b. 20 July 1877, d. 2 December 1976
Arthur Minor Williams|b. 20 Jul 1877\nd. 2 Dec 1976|p84.htm#i174|Eugene Earle Williams|b. 22 Jul 1845\nd. 5 Nov 1914|p85.htm#i1012|Elizabeth Malinda Farrand|b. 16 Dec 1843\nd. 12 Jul 1921|p28.htm#i1013|Martin M. Williams|b. 22 Mar 1822\nd. 1 Feb 1896|p87.htm#i298|Marriet E. Earle|b. 3 Jan 1823\nd. 9 Aug 1887|p25.htm#i259|Orrin Farrand|b. 28 May 1799\nd. 25 Apr 1868|p29.htm#i1107|Betsy Baker|b. 1806|p5.htm#i1108|
FatherEugene Earle Williams b. 22 Jul 1845, d. 5 Nov 1914
MotherElizabeth Malinda Farrand b. 16 Dec 1843, d. 12 Jul 1921
ChartsBenoni Farrand Descendants
Taylor Vitti's ancestors
Brendan Williams' Ancestors
      Arthur Minor Williams also went by the name of Archie or Art Williams. Arthur (Art) (Archie) Minor Williams was born on the Martin Minor Williams farm, a homestead, near Jefferson, So. Dakota. His parents had 3 other children, Leona May 1870, Effie Aurilla (Woodworth) 1871 and Ernest Farrand, 1879.

Their home was a 2 story log cabin, with a large downstairs room and single upstairs room, reached by a ladder type stairway. Times were hard for all farmers and about 1889 they moved to Sioux City, Iowa to find work. Art had finished the 6th grade at that time, and was fortunate to locate a job at age 14 working in a print shop for $3.00 per week , putting in 10 hours a day, 6 days a week.

He continued living with his folks and helped support the family all his teen years. He made the pressman's trade his lifetime work and loved his job, working at that trade for about 44 years. Wages improved to $9.00, $12.00 and in early 1900 he was earning $18.00 per week. In his mid-teens Art spent a lot of time bicycling with other young men; long rides were a common practice, overnight trips; hotel rooms 25 (cents); his bike was a $125.00 nickel-plated machine. He was a sort of man about town, saw a lot of life but always stayed away from trouble and booze. He danced a lot, loved rowboating, was a sharp dresser, had an eye for the ladies, witnessed a lot of the rough and loose activities of those days; stayed away from the beckoning ladies of the brothels.

In Sioux City in his early 20's Arthur courted Margaret May Swartz who was living with her sister, Cora Page. "Maggie" worked in a candy factory, dipping chocolates, in Sioux City. Art told his folks he hoped and was intent on marrying "Maggie". Hard times persisted for the folks and in 1902 his father, Eugene, and mother, Elizabeth, decided to go live with their daughter Effie, in Covina Calif. Shortly thereafter Maggie returned to her home in Albany, Missouri. Art often thought of "Mag", and decided to leave his job in Sioux City for Albany, Mo. He asked her to marry him and they were married at her home June 30, 1903.

Work was scarce but Art looked and found part-time employment in St. Joseph. Still searching for better work he decided to go to Calif in 1906 to visit his parents. Maggie remained in Missouri and stayed with her mother at Albany. He was in California at the time of the San Francisco earthquake, April 1906. He remained in California about a month, then returned east, looking for work in Denver on the way home and arriving back at Albany after an absence of 6 weeks.

Then he read an ad for a "Pressman Wanted" in Clay Center, Neb. (a small rural villlage), in Jessup's shop who was busy with an order to print State Statutes. He was hired for the job, and He and Maggie took up residence in Clay Center. Later, as worked slacked off, he joined the N.N. Johnson Co., manufacturers of "Old Trusty" poultry incubators. Art pursued the printing trade by operating the printing office, producing catalogs, forms, circulars and other related materials for the Johnson Co.

"Archie", as he was known in Clay Center, and "Maggie" made many friends, enjoyed life and became active in the community, eventually buying a home there.

Three sons were born to them in Clay Center: Donald, May 5 1909; Ray, June 11 1912; and A. Minor, Nov 7 1916. The post-war years of World War I were tough, jobs scarce and work slowed. The soldiers returning home to civilian life looked for and took some jobs; some at the M.M. Johnson Co. Art became discouraged and left the Johnson Co to start his own business in Clay Center, a tire and vulcanizing shop which promply failed. At that time there were no paved roads in Nebraska, and his thought was that the new automobile business would be lucrative. However, Clay Center was not on the normal (dirt) roads, and there wasn't enough local business to keep him busy. (In 1971 I visited Clay Center with my Father, Ray, and the sign for his tire shop was still visible under the fading paint on the building-Ron Williams) In Nebraska, relatives came to visit them occasionally; Evla and Gene Madison, Coreta Goodwin, Art's mother Elizabeth from Calif, Maggies mother from Missouri, Sara and her sister Cora and family Mildred and Walter Page of Sioux City. About 1911, Art and Maggie (and son Donald) took the train to visit Art's sister Effie Woodworth and his parents Eugene Earle and Elizabeth M. Williams who were making their home on the Woodworth place, an orange orchard near Covina. During a December visit to Clay Center, Mag's mother Sarah Swartz became seriously ill with pneumonia caused by exposure to cold during her train ride on the poorly heated R. R. cars of those days. She passed away Dec. 3 1920 and was placed to rest in the cemetary at Clay Center.

In 1921 his mother became seriously ill, and since business was very poor he sold the shop, sold their home, and decided to leave Clay Center. At the same time the decisions to leave Clay Center were made word was received that Art's mother was seriously ill and not expected to live. He bought a 1917 Model T Ford, loaded it with supplies and belongings and on Aug. 13 1921, left for Covina, Calif. (Irwindale) arriving there Aug. 30, 1921. (The route they took went North, then across Wyoming, then down to Utah and across to California).

The automobile purchased for the trip to Calif. was their first, and Art had no driving experience except a quick trip to visit the Page's in Sioux City just prior to heading west. With that driving experience, Art's great knowledge of machinery and his quick learning ability, the trip west was begun. He had a young man, Mr Schmidt who volunteered to help with driving for a ride to Calif, so there were 2 drivers at the onset. Due to many problems, Schmidt left them at Green River, Wyoming.

Archie and Maggie left much behind them when they left Clay Center. While there they made many friends and enjoyed some of the happiest years of their lives. "Maggie" was a generous loving mother and was well liked by all. She carried her generosity and compassion her entire life. She was always active in church and community affairs, both of them attended churches in Clay Center. Archie joined the Masons and Knights of Pythias lodges. Donald was active in a 4-H group led by Dent Holcomb; a poultry club. Among their many friends at Clay Center were the John Ferguson's, Tobe Robinson's, Charles Nagel's, M.M. Johnson's, and the Sanderson's.

The journey to Calif. had all the problems of the '20's. The route was old DLD, route 6, going through Sidney Nebr, McCook, Medicine Bow, Cheyenne and Green River Wyoming, Provo Utah, Las Vegas Nevada, Searchlight, Ludlow (Baker?), Barstow, Cajon Pass, San Bernadino and finally to Covina California.

The trip was plagued with heavy rains and deep mud at McCook, mostly all dirt or gravel roads; a broken rear axle at Sidney, Neb., delays, poor mountain roads, sandy and rutted desert roads, primitive or no campsites, hot August desert weather, desert wind storms, heating of engine and boiling radiator, poor spark plugs that had to be changed often, 3 noisy kids, long hours of driving and 17 days on the road before arriving in Covina.

Art had to hock his gold watch in Baker, Calif. (may have been Barstow) to buy gasoline and food.

Donald E Williams 2/17/79

Edited by Ron Williams, September 2004.6

He was born on 20 July 1877 at Union, Dakota Territory, United States.4 He appeared on the census of 1880; Entry in US Census for Dakota Territory. Father Eugene Williams,Laborer, born in NY, father born in NY, mother born in VT, Age 34 in 1880. Mother Lizzie (actually Elizabeth), born in NY, age in 1880 was 36. Sister Effie, 8 years, brother Earnest, 1 year old. All children born in Dakota Territory.7
ARTHUR M. WILLIAMS on his marriage and life

As written by Arthur M. Williams June 1972

I first seen the girl that later became my wife at church on Sunday morning in Sioux City. I had taken my mother there and in the seat-ahead she and her boy friend were seated. She was nudging up to the guy so happily that I told mother that I was going to have that girl some day, so I made it a point to do just that. Much happiness over those courting days of several month. I had got rid of the bike, not so much dancing and Maggie did not dance at that time, there were but a few cars, we walked a lot. I had quite a hobby of boating, and we just went so much, I had learnt to feather the oars and loved that, it did look so graceful. I had watched some boat-racing crews, there so often. Of course there were parking places along the banks of that Big Sioux river. One night there was a muskrat got in our boat; well you might know that that would cause moveing around! Another night a heavy wind storm came up and we were drove to the opposite shore, well we drifted into a partly submerged barb wire fence, well we got out; quite alarmed, tore my pants good in the back.

But we got the last-car, going in! Later on account of finances I tried to ditch this little lady two times. She worked in town, had to pass a certain street corner and I did too, but her shoes always happened to come untied there. Isn't that queer? And you cant make it! But I guess things just cant-go on forever and the time came that she must go to her home in Albany, MO. I was a bit lonely and living alone as my parents were in Calif. All the young folks were getting married, give me the bug. In time I woke up and finally proposed marriage. We were married in her home there at about noon, June 30th 1903. We boarded the train back, same afternoon, then to work again at our jobs next day. So we had started out a new life together. And it was always happiness. For a period of some three years we couldn't just get things all together, we boarded with a married couple for some time, lived in three different houses, and all of the household furnishings that I packed away in storage that belonged to father and mother, burn up in a big fire at Sioux City. I did not carry any insurance!

At some date in those last three years, my parents being there as I say, my sister wrote me from Covina, Calif. That dad was very sick and that I should come to see him, not using very good judgement, I made some arrangements and left my wife with friends. How foolish I was, passing up a job, everything and to be gone 10 weeks there. I hunted for work in Los Angeles that was about 25 miles from Covina, but nothing doing, now this is 1906 and the big earthquake in San Francisco every one was frantic there-even in Los Angeles. As time went on I planned to get back to Sioux City and my wife, and I got a Railroad ticket out. I got a stop over in Denver for one night and one day, knew an old friend there, run a bowling alley. I had my Union card in the Pressmans Union t Sioux City, but as there was strike there in that craft I was put on the strike road?? And paid $7 a week. The union gave me car fare-0cash-and told me to go back. At a later date, I heard that that union secretary was sent to the pen for emblezesment???. Getting out of Denver and back to the wife where I belonged made me real happy. Found her well, no complaints, I was lucky there. But I fell?? Pretty sure all the time I was away that she really was in good company. But no work in S.C. so we had to try other places. We went to Albany, MO. I left the wife again with her mother there and went to St. Joe. Found work there for two weeks as he wanted to take a vacation from that presswork. While in St. Joe I read in the want adds where a pressman was wanted in Clay Center, I applied and got it! In correspondence I was asked but a few questions. My age, weight heighth??, wages-nothing. His name was J.G. Jessup he had a contract for printing the state statues, had a cylinder press in a basement. So I was going to work again, and in that little place-County seat Clay County Neb was my home for 14 years. After a couple of weeks of boarding there I sent for my wife, and we were together again. I worked long hours for Jessup-sometimes till 1 oclock in the morning, straight time - I averaged 4 hrs sleep a night for four months there I was with Jessup only about a year and a half, contract running out, no real future. I had asked him for a vacation; in the main time a M.M Johnson manufactured the Old Trusty Incubator and was installing a print shop, new building, quite a shop. I hadnt really known all this, as I worked, had no time to look and not interested much. But when the time came for a vacation J.G. told me if I could get another job, I had better take it so I went and seen Mr Johnson, "he had a pretty nice" set up and told him I would probably have to look for a job, and Mr Williams he says, I have been wanting to get your right along but did not want to take you away from Jessup, and he says after your vacation, take your coat off here. It was much different, I was pleased, not so much trouble getting help. The cylinder press he had was out of time, every revolution a half inch differant??. He told me the man he had couldn't fit it and trying all the time under the press to adjust it. Well when I went to work, I at once adjusted that in about five minutes. He was much pleased, but I didn't let him see me do it.

We got acquanited fast. We just associated all together, all those county elected people, Sheriff, Co. Attorney, lawyers, doctors, all. There were sure nice people. In a short time, we had bought a home, for all of $1,600. Lived there most of time untill Aug of 1921. Our family of three boys raised there in Clay Center. Life was interesting, we couldn't ask for more. What a difference from big city life! Wages not too good in those times, 1st World War came on. I lost some good help in the pressroom. Trying some work for myself that I thot Would pay me beter, was a failure. Concluded it might be better for my growing up boys and maybe better pay for myself it-was decided that we should try for something, or just get to another location. My pay in C.C. was only $22.00 a week, went to California 1921 and immediately got $40.00 and shorter hours. All things it seems have happened so fast in life; looking back it was all to much to cope with, but after the move, I once again started all over when we started out on that Aug 13th for a new life or a diffeant?? life when we piled into a old Ford car and left for Covina Calif where my sister had her home. My mother made a trip to visit us at C.C. in 1908. (Wrong date for death, should be 1914.) She was alone as father had died. My wife's mother also came up from Albany M. to visit, in the same year. Her name was Sarah Swartz, was taken sick and died there Dec. 1920. Our life living here in C.C. was a very important point in our lives, and I would not attempt to put it in any book form. Since being here in a nursing home I live it every day! "Its both sweet and sad." That print shop of Jessups Also had a ground floor, bindery and lineotypes. There was a newspaper published there also called the C.C. Sun- I had never worked there! Our trip to Calif in Aug by car, over unpavd roads and with the three boys, all born in C.C. panned out quite unhappy in some ways, weather delays, tires and broken axel. But we made it in five weeks. But a few cars trying that trip then. Impossible to tell all in words at this time. I'll just say that I never regretted that choice, and it tried my courage.

Now to Baldwin Park Calif my third attempt to live. You will know some of it; but probably you too would like to forget some of it? Later, just thought of something else. [Insert] Working at Johnsons. A partly paid vacation. We took you and Ray to California, to show you up??. Ray was but five weeks old, we were at San Jose and schedule bad I think, cause we were switched to a side track just the one coach we were in, told to say a day thay would pick us up later. They did, but I cant remember a thing about the trip back to clay Center. Such a nut! [end of insert] Might be of some interst for you to know? Must have been early in Aug 1912.

People just do crazy things!4
This, transcribed as handwritten by Arthur M. Williams at age 95!
                                                  April 1972


I was born in a log cabin in Union County, So. Dakota in 1977 on July 20th. It was a two story home, and not-divided into rooms, wide stairway right in the middle. This land, a homestead grant to Martin Minor Williams, secured in the civil war days or before, probably 160 acres or more, and located a short ways from a little settlement - then called Jefferson. My dad Eugene Earl Williams made that his home after the civil war also, after being married to my mother Elizabeth Farrand. Four children born, one child died in infancy, so I had a sister and a brother living. When I was 11 ½ or 12 years old my folks moved to Sioux City, Iowa. Dad got work there as storekeeper for the Chicago & Milwaukee R.R. and one time a cable car operator or motorman.

I had went to work at an early age there, after about 2 or three years of schooling, and graduating from the sixth grade. My work at a print shop there paid $3.00 a week for then 10 hrs a day and for six days. Over a period of time I was paid nine to twelve dollars.

I had bought a bicycle. That was my life! I just rode most of the time I had to myself. A bunk of us kids rode the streets of Sioux City nightly. I trained for races and was in one road race from LaMars, Ia to Sioux City a 25 mile race, and I didn't win, but I beat the last rider in for the finish. Rode to Omaha to the exposition there, it was 90 miles. Forgot the year! A bunch of us kids rode to La Mars often, got a nice dinner there for 25 cts, then back home.

As time run on into the later 90s guess I didn't change much. I was just a dumb, happy kid, never thought of the future, and seemed I did about as I pleased. As the years or time rolled on I got to playing billiards, some pool and bowling and dancing. Seen a lot and learned a lot those days, as things in general was pretty wild. I did not drink but had seen aplenty. Once I seen one of gang throw his gold watch against the wall, broke it all to pieces. Seen a guy dive under a pool table with delerian treamers one night. Another had a swell job as a traffic manager there in town, got to drinking in six months he was asking me for money for a drink. ? morphine fiends, ? ladies in the windows motioning. Pretty wild at times! Once I met a girl, alone, and coming up the street from the depot; she asked me if I could tell her where a street and certain number could be, said she had been offered a job. Well I knew what it was and I just sent her down the street to the police station, to the matron there, I knew the polich chief Geo Young. Hoped I helped some there!

Early one morning - maybe 3 oclock, I was on the street going home, met a woman chasing a man down the street with a big butcher knife, swearing and calling him names. A time or two I had stopped, ate breakfast and went to work. No rest and I wondered why my mother worried about me! Seems funny, I was never afraid, but today I would dislike to be on some of these city streets after dark.

I have no record of exact time and places, but it was all in my days up to when I was 26 years old. Had seen Pres. McKinley a big man, looked quite serious in a tall silk hat, they rode in hacks, and drawn by horses those days. Political parades ? and noisy. Also saw Little Egypt right direct from the Worlds Fair in Chicago. You see, I was interested in dancing could you blame me? From a horse and wagon on the streets they sold bananas for ten cents a dozen. Could you believe that - its true but that was 70 years ago.

Street corner lights was kerosene, filled, trimed and serviced every day from a small cart drawn by a horse. Indians at times would call from the Winnebego reservation, across the Missouri in Nebraska, they sold gooseberries. They never would knock, but just peek in the window; some times it would scare mom. But they never would hurt anyone. As I had work, all the time, no paid vacations those days, was making from twelve to sixteen dollars a week.

At the time I was married my check was $18.00 a week. Had always helped the folks, but by the time I was married had saved $90.00. Probably in 1902 they had left me alone and went to Calif as I had informed them of getting a wife. Well then was when I really cried, the packing up of the household goods, my eating and rooming out. I just cannot remember it al, and I don't want too! Can sleep better if I can just forget. Those household goods were put in storage, had no insurance, all burnt up in a big fire downtown.

Dads pension from the Civil War service was $6.00 a month. He had served with the 23 Wis vol Infantry and was in thirteen battles, never got a scratch! Said he was in that last big Getsburg Penn. He was married on a July 5th but I don't know the year. Some of my parents, the records I had dates and places of, given to others, now gone from my mind, and I guess it doesn't mater now. Dad had a drinking problem which made it unpleasant at times, but we got along. He was good to me, never an unkind word, he did not swear - read a lot of history. His height was about 5 ft 6 in. and weighted, I'd say about 160.

He had a sister "very charming too" she was my Aunt Frank. Married to a Mr. Beggs and moved to Milwaukee. Mother had a brother Abe Farrand then living in Corvalis, Oregon. There was a Hiram Hawley - he was Eale's dad, and she had married to Gene Madison. Relation, well there was so much and I was never any good at understanding them. There was Tadd's, Hopkins's, Davis's Stockwells - Don't know what year my sister was married, but it was to a Mr. Will Woodworth. I think my mind was a little overcrowded with so much. I just lived day by day as it came, so much to do, so much to see, and learn, and what I learned was not out of a book, I could see and I got around, and I'm glad to have lived in those late 80s and 90s.

The dancing was a large part of my life. I enjoyed it much - the gracefullness it required, the music, the very friendship, and I loved all that, and danced in public untill I was almost 93 years old. The World was young, and growing. I thank God for the strength He had given me to go through that battle! Life to me had been facinating and I've tried to keep it clean. I had always liked the line of work I choosed, ? the press work at the printing plants around, and had followed that line for 44 years. The color work today is beautiful!

As a youngster, I had been sent out to another shop to pick up the Paper Stretcher, well of course they had loaned it to another shop. I didn't get it! What would you have done?

Is some of that steamboat age, good days! At an earlier age - just going back some and too just fint out, father had a large birth mark, down his left side and over his hand, well I had noticed it so much and one day I asked him what it was, and he told me. "I was hit with a cannonball." Well I never asked anymore questions, and to this day it really makes me laugh, the answer I got.

Me, always a bright kid? Have two more but will tell but one of them - like this. There were a pair of twins, girls. I met them every day when I went to work and I could see no differance in their looks whatever. My brother was dating one and I asked him! How he could tell them apart - and he told me that one of them "had a wart behind her ear!" Hope he didn't have to push them around, and you can see how interesting things can be. More of this later 1900-03006-21c

Written by Arthur M. Williams, Apr. 1972
               
Arthur M. Williams is my father Donald E. Williams (signature).4                              
He was Pressman and Tire Repair. During a visit to Clay Center in 1970, the building and 'painted over' sign were still visible between 1900 and 1910 at Clay Center, Nebraska, United States.5 He married Margaret May Swartz, daughter of James Henry Swartz and Sarah Swartz, on 13 June 1903 at Albany, Missouri, United States. Arthur Minor Williams was Odd laborer and carpenter jobs, semi-retired after 1910 at California, United States.5 He died on 2 December 1976 at Port Orchard, Washington, United States, at age 99. He was buried after 2 December 1976 at Visalia, California, United States.

Family

Margaret May Swartz b. 6 Dec 1881, d. 5 Jan 1968
Marriage*He married Margaret May Swartz, daughter of James Henry Swartz and Sarah Swartz, on 13 June 1903 at Albany, Missouri, United States. 
Children
Last Edited21 Dec 2011

Citations

  1. [S11] "Arthur Williams' Diary."
  2. [S73] Donald Williams, "Donald Williams' Papers."
  3. [S71] Beverly Johnson, "Farrand-Williams Group Sheet."
  4. [S94] Arthur Williams Letter.
  5. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.
  6. [S73] Donald Williams, "Donald Williams' Papers", Transcribed from Donald Williams written material.
  7. [S61] US Census 1880,www.ancestry.com.

Aurelia Williams1

F, b. 14 December 1851, d. 8 February 1852
Aurelia Williams|b. 14 Dec 1851\nd. 8 Feb 1852|p84.htm#i368|Martin Minor Williams|b. 22 Mar 1822\nd. 1 Feb 1896|p87.htm#i298|Marriet E. Earle|b. 3 Jan 1823\nd. 9 Aug 1887|p25.htm#i259|Solomon Williams|b. 17 Aug 1794\nd. 19 Aug 1863|p88.htm#i483|Aurilla Hawley|b. 3 Nov 1794\nd. 23 Sep 1873|p39.htm#i407|Calvin Earle|b. 20 Sep 1778\nd. 1 Oct 1857|p24.htm#i300|Eunice Whipple|b. 1789\nd. 21 Aug 1866|p83.htm#i180|
FatherMartin Minor Williams b. 22 Mar 1822, d. 1 Feb 1896
MotherMarriet E. Earle b. 3 Jan 1823, d. 9 Aug 1887
     Aurelia Williams was born on 14 December 1851 at Elk Point Tnshp, Union, South Dakota, United States. She died on 8 February 1852 at Elk Point Tnshp, Union, South Dakota, United States.
Last Edited29 Aug 2005

Citations

  1. [S188] Williams family online database.

Barbara Jean Williams1

F
Barbara Jean Williams||p84.htm#i1072|A Minor Williams|b. 7 Nov 1916\nd. 2009|p84.htm#i1015|Patricia Jane Williams||p88.htm#i1071|Arthur M. Williams|b. 20 Jul 1877\nd. 2 Dec 1976|p84.htm#i174|Margaret M. Swartz|b. 6 Dec 1881\nd. 5 Jan 1968|p73.htm#i1260|||||||
FatherA Minor Williams b. 7 Nov 1916, d. 2009
MotherPatricia Jane Williams
ChartsJ. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
     Barbara Jean Williams married Roger Leonard Cochran.

Family

Roger Leonard Cochran
Marriage*Barbara Jean Williams married Roger Leonard Cochran
Children
Last Edited2 Nov 2004

Citations

  1. [S226] Interview, Minor & Dorothy Williams, 2002.

Benjamin Franklin WILLIAMS

M, b. 27 September 1802, d. 1888
Benjamin Franklin WILLIAMS|b. 27 Sep 1802\nd. 1888|p84.htm#i684|Marsh WILLIAMS|b. 6 Jun 1775\nd. 1853|p87.htm#i682||||Ebenezer Williams|b. 9 Aug 1748\nd. 9 Jun 1793|p85.htm#i639|Sarah Marsh|b. 28 Jun 1752\nd. 23 Sep 1824|p52.htm#i640|||||||
FatherMarsh WILLIAMS b. 6 Jun 1775, d. 1853
     Benjamin Franklin WILLIAMS was born on 27 September 1802.1 He died in 1888.1
Last Edited26 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S33] David E. Kane, First Families of Westfield, New Jersey, Greaves Papers.

Benjamin U. Williams1

M
     Benjamin U. Williams married Nancy Pogue, daughter of John Pogue and Nancy Elizabeth Wiley.1

Family

Nancy Pogue b. 1792, d. 1835
Marriage*Benjamin U. Williams married Nancy Pogue, daughter of John Pogue and Nancy Elizabeth Wiley.1 
Child
Last Edited16 Feb 2012

Citations

  1. [S402] e-mail address, "Nancy Pogue," e-mail to unknown recipient.

Brendan Scott Williams1

M
Brendan Scott Williams||p84.htm#i977|Hunter Harding Williams||p86.htm#i1155|Alethea Marie Williams||p84.htm#i971|Louis C. H. Williams||p87.htm#i1156|Barbara A. Duncan||p24.htm#i1157|Ronald E. Williams||p88.htm#i960|Martha I. H. Koczy||p48.htm#i961|
FatherHunter Harding Williams
MotherAlethea Marie Williams
ChartsEdward Walker Sr.'s descendants
Thomas Downynge Descendants
J. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
Brendan Williams' Ancestors
Last Edited28 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.

Bridget Williams

F, d. 1604
Bridget Williams|d. 1604|p84.htm#i866|Robert Williams|b. 1554\nd. 1609|p88.htm#i856|Jane Shephard||p66.htm#i672|||||||Samuel Shephard|b. c 1534|p66.htm#i867||||
FatherRobert Williams b. 1554, d. 1609
MotherJane Shephard
     Bridget Williams died in 1604.
Last Edited7 Jul 2004

Bruce Charles Williams1

M
Bruce Charles Williams||p84.htm#i615|Harold Silva Williams II||p86.htm#i611||||Harold S. Williams|b. 4 Jan 1890\nd. 12 Feb 1941|p86.htm#i605||||||||||
FatherHarold Silva Williams II
Last Edited25 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S77] "Strictly Private."

Caitlin Williams1

F
Caitlin Williams||p84.htm#i975|Hunter Harding Williams||p86.htm#i1155|Alethea Marie Williams||p84.htm#i971|Louis C. H. Williams||p87.htm#i1156|Barbara A. Duncan||p24.htm#i1157|Ronald E. Williams||p88.htm#i960|Martha I. H. Koczy||p48.htm#i961|
FatherHunter Harding Williams
MotherAlethea Marie Williams
ChartsEdward Walker Sr.'s descendants
Thomas Downynge Descendants
J. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
Last Edited28 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.

Carrie Louise Von Britton Williams1

F, b. 17 December 1854, d. 20 October 1892
Carrie Louise Von Britton Williams|b. 17 Dec 1854\nd. 20 Oct 1892|p84.htm#i625|John David (De Lamater) Williams|b. 6 Feb 1825\nd. 16 May 1890|p86.htm#i609|Hariett Loud Evenden|b. 1826\nd. 21 Feb 1908|p27.htm#i612|Isaac F. Williams|b. 26 Dec 1800\nd. 1 May 1836|p86.htm#i633|Martha E. Ostrander|b. 21 May 1802\nd. 3 Nov 1829|p58.htm#i628|||||||
FatherJohn David (De Lamater) Williams b. 6 Feb 1825, d. 16 May 1890
MotherHariett Loud Evenden b. 1826, d. 21 Feb 1908
     Carrie Louise Von Britton Williams was born on 17 December 1854 at Brooklyn, New York, United States. She died on 20 October 1892 at age 37.
Last Edited25 Oct 2004

Citations

  1. [S77] "Strictly Private."

Carroll Lewis Williams1

M

Family

Child
Last Edited20 Dec 2011

Citations

  1. [S229] Interview, Judith Williams, 2003.

Daniel Williams

M, b. 22 October 1695
Daniel Williams|b. 22 Oct 1695|p84.htm#i1171|Isaac Williams (ii)|b. 11 Dec 1661\nd. 27 Jun 1739|p86.htm#i694||||Captain Isaac Williams (I )|b. 1 Sep 1638\nd. 11 Feb 1708|p86.htm#i651|Martha Parke|b. 2 Mar 1642\nd. 24 Oct 1675|p59.htm#i653|||||||
FatherIsaac Williams (ii) b. 11 Dec 1661, d. 27 Jun 1739
     Daniel Williams was born on 22 October 1695 at Newton, Middlesex, Massachusetts, United States.
Last Edited27 Feb 2003

Daniel Ernst Williams1

M
Daniel Ernst Williams||p84.htm#i959|Ronald Edwin Williams||p88.htm#i960|Martha Irene Herma Koczy||p48.htm#i961|Ray E. Williams|b. 11 Jun 1912\nd. Nov 1980|p88.htm#i962|Ruby A. Walker|b. 18 Aug 1911\nd. 18 Feb 1944|p81.htm#i963|Ernst Koczy|b. 7 Mar 1900\nd. 17 Dec 1972|p48.htm#i176|Irene Seidler|b. 12 Jul 1908\nd. 5 Jan 1942|p66.htm#i1045|
FatherRonald Edwin Williams
MotherMartha Irene Herma Koczy
ChartsEdward Walker Sr.'s descendants
Thomas Downynge Descendants
J. Conrad Geil Descendants
Benoni Farrand Descendants
     Daniel Ernst Williams married Kimberly Kinnard, daughter of Donel Clifford Kinnard and Hannelore (?), in 1988 at Virginia Beach, Virginia, United States. Daniel Ernst Williams and Kimberly Kinnard were divorced in 1997.1 Daniel Ernst Williams married Tina Hall in 2000.1

Family 1

Kimberly Kinnard
Marriage*Daniel Ernst Williams married Kimberly Kinnard, daughter of Donel Clifford Kinnard and Hannelore (?), in 1988 at Virginia Beach, Virginia, United States. 
Divorce* Daniel Ernst Williams and Kimberly Kinnard were divorced in 1997.1 
Child

Family 2

Tina Hall
Marriage*Daniel Ernst Williams married Tina Hall in 2000.1 
Last Edited29 Mar 2007

Citations

  1. [S10] Personal Statement of Ron Williams documented herein.
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