Gender Archives: Male

 

 

 

 

R. W. Ball

 

R. W. Ball, only child of Major Cyrus and Fedelia Ball of Lancaster County, Virginia.  Died February 17, 1826 Aged 17 years and 5 months.

Section -
ID -99



Birth -1808

Death - 1826

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] He was Raleigh William Ball
[2] Cyrus Ball [129261] ————-
b. after 1780

Cyrus Ball [129261] ————-
b. after 1780

Fidelia Downman [128955] ——–
b.20_Dec_1786
m.2_Nov_1807,
Lancaster Co. VA
wife of Cyrus Ball
d.1849

Son Rawleigh William Ball
| [129264]
| b. after 1808
|
[3] Photo: Rawliegh William Ball
Category: Portrait
Description: Headstone for Rawliegh Ball
Attached To: Rawleigh William Ball (1809-1826)

[4] Dad was Cyrus Ball
Born in Lancaster, Virginia, USA on 1784 to James Wallace Ball and Anne Ball. Cyrus married Fidelia Downman and had a child. He passed away on 1820 in Lancaster, Virginia, USA.

[5] Fidelia
December 1786 in Lancaster County, Virginia. She was baptized on 15 January 1787 in Lancaster County, Virginia. by Rev. John Leland, Spons. J. Chinn, J. B. Downman, J. Ball, Sarah Chinn, O. Downman and Fanny B Fidelia DOWNMAN and Cyrus BALL were marri ed on 2 November 1807 in Lancaster County, Virginia. 32,108
Cyrus BALL 23,101,108 (son of James Wallace BALL and Anne BALL) served in the military in 1812. Fidelia DOWNMAN and Cyrus BALL had the following children- Rawleigh William Ball

Sources -

[1] http://hdhdata.org/roots/c3020.html

[2] http://hdhdata.org/cgi-bin/showpage.pl?d3020&f00357

[3] http://search.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/sse.dll?gl=ROOT_CATEGORY&rank=1&new=1&so=3&MSAV=1&msT=1&gss=ms_r_f-2_s&gsfn=Rachel&gsln=Ball&msbdy=1808&msbpn__ftp=Hanover%2C+Morris%2C+New+Jersey%2C+USA&msddy=1825&msdpn__ftp=Hanover%2C+Morris%2C+New+Jersey%2C+USA&cpxt=0&catBucket=p&uidh=000&cp=0

[4] http://records.ancestry.com/Cyrus_Ball_records.ashx?pid=29031778
Dad was Cyrus Ball . Born in Lancaster, Virginia, USA on 1784 to James Wallace Ball and Anne Ball. Cyrus married Fidelia Downman and had a child. He passed away on 1820 in Lancaster, Virginia, USA.

[5] http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~decourcy/PDF%20files/wmdowngent1.pdf   page 12


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

Frederick Pilcher

 

“Sacred To the Memory of FREDERICK PILCHER  1833 Aged 33 years.”

Section -
ID -92



Birth -1769

Death - 1832

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] Wife died -Margaret Pilcher consort of Frederick Pilcher 57 years old .She was truly a good wife an affectionate parent and a kind mistress. Her uniform manners and exemplary conduct through life endured her to all that knew her.

Sources -

[1] Virginia Herald 12/29/1827 3×3


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

Hiram Pilcher

 

“In Memory of Hiram Pilcher who departed this life A.D. 1833. Aged 33 years.”

Section -
ID -91



Birth -1800

Death - 1833

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] MW. Committee 5/28/1831 critical of it – only 25 of them and no one from Falmouth
[2] Married Mary A. Beck 10/25/1828

Sources -

[1] Virginia Herald 5/28/1831 3×2

[2] Virginia Herald 10/25/1828 3×3


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

James Lucas

 

In Memory of JAMES W. LUCAS  Born March 4th 1799: Died August 23rd 1850: in the 52nd year of his age.”

Section -
ID -90



Birth -1799

Death - 1850

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] Married S. A. Richards

[2] 8/27/1850 not available at Libarypoint

[3] new flour inspector

Sources -

[1] Virginia Herald 8/10/1822 3×4

[2] FredNews  27 Aug 1850 3×1  “James Walker Lucas”

[3] FredNews 9/9/1847 2×2


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

John Coalter

 

“This stone is erected in Memory of JOHN COALTER of Chatham.  Of humble origin, he rose to eminence Less by the display of uncommon talents than by moral worth. By an integrity that none ever questioned. A fidelity that evaded no duty. A firmness that defied a like temptation and danger. And a sincerity simplicity and kindness of nature That won the hearts of all who approached him. The records of his country testify the honourable posts which he filled. Of his private virtues all who knew him can speak. But the Depth of his unpretending goodness is known only to God whom he worshipped in the secret of his own heart. While in every act of his life he served him openly. To him who gave it the Spirit has returned. The dust lies here. His children have placed this Stone To record his virtues to his children’s children. He was born in Rockbridge, Virga Aug, 20th 1769 And died at Chatham, near this place Feb. 2nd 1838.”

“Touching this spot lie the Remains of St. George Tucker Coalter, Esq only son of John Coalter, who followed his Father to the grave before this tomb was completed. He died August 19, 1839, Aged 30 years 2 Months and 7 Days. A son worthy of such a father.”

Section -
ID -87



Birth -1769

Death - 1838

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] John Coalter (August 20, 1771 – February 2, 1838) was born in Rockbridge County, Virginia. He was a tutor in the family of Judge St. George Tucker in Williamsburg and studied law at the College of William and Mary in 1789. After graduation he settled in Staunton, Virginia and practiced law there. After being Commonwealth’s Attorney for several years, he was appointed to the General District court for Staunton in 1809. On May 11, 1811, he was appointed to the Supreme Court of Appeals of Virginia. He owned Chatham Manor near Fredericksburg, Virginia.[1] About 1821, he moved to Richmond, Virginia where he lived until his death on February 2, 1838.

Coalter died in Richmond and was buried at Chatham Manor, but his remains were later moved across the Rappahannock River to the cemetery of St. George’s Church in Fredericksburg.His and his last father-in-law’s demise led to legal complications, as his widow Hannah Coalter wanted to free the slaves she inherited, which was not permitted at the time, although was permitted in a will, which she had drafted and redrafted by acclaimed lawyers before she died in 1857.

[2] John COALTER Judge (Va.
Born August 20, 1769 [location unknown]
Son of Michael Coalter and Elizabeth Moore
[sibling(s) unknown]
Husband of Anne Frances Bland Tucker — married June 5, 1802 [location unknown]
Father of Elizabeth Tucker Coalter
Died February 2, 1838 in Chatham, VA

[3]William and Mary – John Tyler letter to him in 1834
John Tyler, Senate Chamber [Washington, D.C.], to John Coalter, Fredricksburg, Va. Appreciates the honor conferred upon him by the citizens of Fredericksburg which was sent by him [JC]; his motives in the public office have been to uphold the Constitution and the laws and to restrain executive power; those maintaining opposite opinions have been diminished due to “that event which has transpired since many of the elections took place”; regrets inability to meet with them. 2 pp. TCy of ALS.

[4] He attended Liberty Hall Academy (now Washington and Lee University). He became tutor to the children of St. George Tucker and studied law. He returned to Augusta County where he practiced law.  He was appointed sheriff in 1791 and clerk of the District Court in 1793, was appointed judge of the Circuit Superior Court of Law in 1809, and a judge of the Court of Appeals in 1811, serving until 1831. Coalter was a member of the Virginia Constitutional Convention of 1829-1830. He married first Maria Rind in 1790; second, Margaret Davenport in 1795; third, Anne Frances Bland Tucker June 5,1802; and fourth Hannah Harrison Jones February 14,1822. He had at least three children by his third wife.
Died at Chatham, his estate in Stafford County, Virginia.

[5] Virginia Herald
[6] Judge Coalter was born in Rockbridge County on August 20th, 1771.  He was the son of Michael Coalter and Elizabeth Moore, daughter of James Moore.

He was a tutor in the family of Judge Saint George Tucker in Williamsburg and  studied law in William and Mary College.  In 1789, he took a course under  Chancellor Wythe and Bishop Madison, president of institution.  After completing  his law course he settled near Staunton and practiced law.  He was very much reduced in circumstances and at first used to walk to his courts with clothes  and papers in a bag on his shoulders.

At first he was attorney for the commonwealth and in 1809, he was appointed a  Judge of the General Court.  On May 11, 1811, he was promoted to the Court of  Appeals.  About 1821, he went to Richmond to live and soon after purchased  “Chatham” in Stafford County, (opposite Fredericksburg) on the Kings Highway, Route #37.  Judge Coalter resided at “Chatham” until his death which occurred on  February 2, 1838.

Charles  Augustus Marray, grandson of Lord Dunmore has drawn in his “Travels” 1839 a flattering picture of Judge Coalter in these picturesque surroundings.   In this picture his face denoted frankness, energy and shrewdness.

Judge Coalter married three times (1) Maria Rind, daughter of William Rind of  Williamsburg, Editor of one of the Virginia Gazettes published in that City at  the time of the Revolution.

He married (2) Margaret Davenport of Williamsburg and (3) Frances Bland Tucker daughter of Judge Saint George Tucker.  By his last wife he left issue.

When Washington Irving was here collecting information for his “Life of   Washington” Judge Coalter took him to “Chatham” to dinner.  It was in the spring   and he had for dinner jowl, turnip salad, poached eggs and corn pone, and dried
cherry roll and hard sauce for desert.

In the year 1796, a petition was presented to the General Assembly of Virginia  for permission to build a toll bridge across the Rappahannock river to  Fredericksburg from the lower line of land of “Chatham”.  This was granted and  records indicate that it was a toll bridge and owned by private parties for  nearly a century, and yet when the city purchased the bridge it had been owned by only three people, William Fitzhugh, Judge John Coalter and Charles S. Scott.   The bridge was formerly known as the “Chatham Bridge” but it is now call the  Free Bridge as there is no longer any toll charge.

In 1861, the bridge was destroyed by fire.
In 1889, by a flood.
In 1890, the site was purchased by the City of Fredericksburg and they erected  the present iron bridge which is about 1000 feet long.

Sources -

[1] wikipedia http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/John_Coalter\
[2] wikitree http://www.wikitree.com/wiki/COaLTER-9
[3] https://digitalarchive.wm.edu/handle/10288/17938
http://scdb.swem.wm.edu/?p=creators/creator&id=472
[4] Findagrave
http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=8281285
[5] References in Virginia Herald
Married H. Williamson  16 Feb 1822  3×2
Posted Chatham  21 Jan 1824   3×4
‘Green Bottom’ For Sale  3 Aug 1825  3×5
Owner Of Chatham Bridge  20 Dec 1828  3×4
Chatham Bridge Repaired  25 Jun 1828  3×3
Owner Of Chatham Bridge  27 Jun 1829  3×5
Rappahannock Canal President  18 May 1833  3×3
Chatham Bridge Notice  19 Jan 1833  3×4
Political Committeeman  14 May 1834  3×2
U. S. Mine Director   20 Aug 1834  2×5
Bank Director  22 Jan 1834  3×4
Repaired Chatham Bridge  4 Feb 1835  3×3
Railroad Comm.  17 Oct 1835  3×3
Member Agri. Soc.   22 Apr 1835  3×3
Member Vigilance Comm.  23 Sep 1835  3×3
[6] Sue Gordon – http://files.usgwarchives.net/va/fredericksburg/cemeteries/stgeorgesch.txt


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

St. George Tucker Coalter

 

St. George Tucker Coalter Born June 2, 1809 Died August 19, 1839.  [Small stone near John Coalter’s.]

Section -
ID -86



Birth -1809

Death - 1839

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

St. George Tucker Coalter (2 June 1809-19 Aug. 1839) was the son of Virginia Court of Appeals Judge John Coalter (1769-1838) and his third wife, Ann Frances Bland Tucker (1785-1813). Ann was the daughter of St. George Tucker, a noted lawyer, jurist, and law professor in Revolutionary Virginia, and through her mother, Frances (Bland) Randolph Tucker, was the half-sister of Congressman John Randolph of Roanoke. John and Ann Coalter had 3 children, St. George Tucker, Frances, and Elizabeth, but only St. George Tucker and Elizabeth had children.

Coalter was born in Staunton, VA, during the early period of his father’s career, and then was educated in Richmond, VA, schools. He attended the University of Virginia in sessions 2-4 (1826-1828), and spent the rest of his life as a farmer at his father’s Chatham estate in King William County, VA.

On 16 Dec. 1829, St. George Tucker Coalter married Judith (Judy) Harrison Tomlin (1808-1859), and they had the following children: Walker Tomlin (d. young), John, Henry Tucker, Ann Frances Bland, Virginia Braxton, and St. George Tucker Coalter Jr. St. George Tucker Coalter Sr. died at the age of 30 of an unspecified illness that had plagued him all his life. He is buried at St. George’s Episcopal Church, Fredericksburg, VA. Though he has only a small stone marker, he is noted in the inscription on his father’s memorial:
Touching this spot lie the remains of St. George Tucker Coalter, Esq., only son of John Coalter, who followed his Father to the grave before this tomb was completed. He died August 19, 1839, Aged 30 years 2 Months and 7 Days. A son worthy of such a father.
St. George Tucker Coalter’s three sons also attended the University of Virginia, John Coalter in sessions 26-28 (1849-1852), Henry Tucker Coalter in sessions 26-30 (1849-1854), and St. George Tucker Coalter in session 36 (1859-1860).

[2] Mr. Coalter gave to the Presbyterian Church when it was completed in 1833, a very handsome organ.

Sources -

[1] http://uvastudents.wordpress.com/2011/09/05/coalter-family-king-william-county-va/
[2] Sue Gordon on St. George Tucker Coalter
http://files.usgwarchives.net/va/fredericksburg/cemeteries/stgeorgesch.txt


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

Larkin Johnston

 

In Memory of LARKIN JOHNSTON who departed this life April 25th 1831
Aged 34 years. As a slight tribute of affection for departed worth & piety, this humble monument is erected. And I heard a voice from Heaven saying, with me, Write, Blessed are the dead which die in the Lord from henceforth Yee, saith the spirit, that they may rest from their labours and their worries do follow them.  Rev. 14:13

Section -
ID -85



Birth -1797

Death - 1831

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] 8/16/1823  Store opposite that of Farmers Hotel “Old Madeira, Port, Sherry, Claret and cheap wine, cognac, brandy of superior quality
Request all his friends indiscriminately who are indebted to him to come forward and show their friendship by their respective balance as he is experiencing loss and inconvenience  by not having his friends at command .”

[2]  4/27/1831 obituary – merchant 33 years old “favorably regarded for the general propriety and correctness of his deportment he was distinguished by the purest integrity and principle uprightness of conduct benevolence of feeling in his intercourse with his fellowman. To these virtues were added those of a sincere and uniform piety, exemplified for some years past as a member of the Episcopal church in the fulfilment of the diversified obligations of life.”

[3] Married J. S. Pearson
[4] Member Hope Fire Company

Sources -

[1] Virginia Herald 16 Aug 1823  35
[2] Virginia Herald 27 Apr 1831 3×2
[3] Virginia Herald 4/1/1820 3×2
[4] Virginia Herald 2/1/1823 3×3


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

Samuel Duffel

 

In Memory of Samuel Leonard Duffel son of Edwd. & Elizabeth Duffel

Section -
ID -82



Birth -1801

Death - 1803

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] Edward was a tailor

[2] “There is a much natural description. Simplicity, filial piety in the following lines.”
“The child who can read them without feeling aglow of affection for his parent has but little sensibility or humanity in his breath.””

[3] Edward Duffel paid $15 business license

Sources -

[1] Virgnia Herald 9 Nov 1802   1×1
Virginia Herald 18 Jun 1802 3×2
[2] Virginia Herald 7 May 1805  3×4
[3] http://resources.umwhisp.org/Fredericksburg/merchants/fburgml1804.htm
List of business licenses  List of licenses granted by Adam Darby, commissioner of the Revenue for the Town of Fredericksburg to merchants and Pedlars to sell merchandise of Foreign Growth or manufacture from 1st May 1804 to the 1st day of September, agreeable to the receipts of Robt Crutchfield, Deputy Sheriff of Spotsylvania County, given for respective sums and to the persons whose names are annexed.


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

Seth Barton

 

Here lies an affectionate parent & sincere friend. SETH BARTON  Was born near Warren, Rhode Island July 29 A.D. 1755, and died at his seat near Fredericksburg, December 29 A.D. 1813, Aged 58 years and 5 months.

Section -
ID -81



Birth -1755

Death - 1813

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1]Letter Paula Felder to Vernon Edenfield.

Barton purchased Fielding Lewis estate 1799 and brought 5 children to live them. Originally from RI and served in the Revolution War army and afterwards became a successful shipping merchant in Baltimore. In 1802 tried make grounds as a subdivision, including the mansion itself.

1812 helped develop Liberty town at the intersection of Barton and Liberty Street.

Then a 3rd subdivision intersection Hanover and Kirkland Streets, including  both sides of Hanover Street extended and included the 10 acre tract which became the Brompton estate.

Married Sarah Emerson Maxwell.

Sources -

[1] Clipfile Virginiana Room Rappahannock Regional Library


Notes - N/A;

 

 

 

 

 

William Allen

 

“William Allen Died 1866 and his wife Ann Turner Allen Died 1875.

Section -
ID -79A


Birth- Unknown

Death - 1866

Age -

Gender -

Profession- Unknown

Veteran- N/A

Data -

[1] 2 Sept 1812 he was secretary and treasurer of the Swift Run Gap Turnpike
[2] 10/15/1828 from outbuilding in rear of tenement occupied by Mr. Thomas Curtis as confectioner and Mrs. William Smock’s Saddle Shop. Wind forced fire to main street. Warehouse between them owned by Allen.
[3] 2/2/1831 salt, plaster and iron. Such salt in large clean bags, 50 tons plaster of Paris of the most approved kind and a well
Assorted supply of bar iron, plough plates.  He received flour on storage” from such of his customers as many choose to instrust him there ”
[4] 1/6/1858 Such salt and Saltpetere, Irish and Scotch whiskeys, Old Jamaican Rum, sweeping brooms
[5] 9/15/1832 secretary at meeting at Orange courthouse

Sources -

[1] Virginia Herald 9/2/1812 3×5
[2] Virginia Herald 10/15/1828 3×1
[3] Virginia Herald 2/2/1831 3×3
[4] Virginia Herald 1/6/1858 3×6
[5] Virginia Herald 9/15/1832 3×3


Notes - N/A;

 

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