Francis Larkins
(1686-1758)
Jane Sarah Braybook
(Abt 1700-1756)
John Daniel
(Abt 1703-)
Ann Abrahams
(1704-1737)
George Larkins
(1737-1800)
Elizabeth Daniel
(1732-1799)
Charles Larkins
(1756/1759-1786)

 

Family Links

Spouses/Children:
1. Sarah

Charles Larkins

  • Born: 1756 or 1759, Biggleswade, Bedfordshire England
  • Marriage (1): Sarah on 10 Oct 1780 in Biggleswade, Bedfordshire England
  • Died: 1786 at age 30 38

  Noted events in his life were:

fact. Information from Jeremy's tree @ genesunited
I also found the following. I guess that George , Blacksmith and J Vicutualler must be relatives. Will keep on digging. Can you send your gencom file over, can add it in !!
Universal British Directory, 1791
Biggleswade, Bedfordshire
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
Is situated on a level surface of the country; 45 miles from London, 11 from Bedford, 11 from St. Neot's, 20 from St. Ive's, and 24 from Cambridge. The soil around, and almost throughout the county, resembles a fine reddish gravel, yet very rich and desirable land for the growth of wheat and other grain, which its neighbouring counties produce. The air is allowed to be very pure, and the springs, which lie near the surface of the earth, very salubrious.
[vol. 2, page 377] Here was a terrible fire on June 16, 1785, which raged with astonishing fury, and in a few hours laid about 150 dwelling-houses in ashes, besides several malt-houses, corn-chambers, &c. all in the center of the town, around the market-place. The loss was estimated at 24,000l. Most of the houses are rebuilt with brick and tile, and in a more modern taste: but, the loss which the town experienced by the fire, it has not in general recovered; for it occasioned several substantial and independent inhabitants to quit the place, nor have they yet returned. However, it is thought the town, as it respects the trade, is increasing, and has been so ever since the civil war in 1745. At the time this article was in the press, (namely, on the 25th of February, 1792,) a smart shock of an earthquake was felt at this place, about half past eight in the morning, which threw down some old houses; but happily no lives were lost. It lasted several seconds, and considerably alarmed the inhabitants. The shock was felt Northward at Doncaster, and extended towards the sea-coast of Lincolnshire and Yorkshire. In June, 1770, a ploughman dug up here a pot of gold coins, of King Edward VI.
Here also is an inconsiderable manufactory of white thread-lace and edgings; which are made in some parts of this county in large quantities.
A navigable river comes to this place, but no further, called the Ivell; it joins the Bedford-river, called the Ouse, at Tempsford, and thence runs to Lynn Regis. It serves principally to bring up coals, timber, oats, and mechandise, from Lynn, to supply this and the neighbouring towns and villages, which it does with great convenience, being so situated in the centre, as to check and receive checks from the neigbouring towns. The freights and tolls are high.
Here is a market on Wednesday, which is one of the greatest in England, for barley, peas, and horse-corn, which is brought on teams, and pitched on the market for sale. There are four fairs annually, viz. February 13, Saturday in Easter-week, August 2, and November 8; the first for horses, the last for sheep, and the other two for toys; here is also a statute annually for hiring servants, about three weeks before Michaelmas.
The church is a strong ancient edifice, built in the year 1230. The parish of Biggleswade includes two small hamlets, viz. Stratton and Holme; the inhabitants of each being free tenants of this church, by reason of its being a peculiar vicarage. There are not more than three or four in England that are peculiar vicarage. There are not more than three or four in England that are peculiar. This living, some say, is in the gift of the king; others, the bishop of Lincoln, in whose diocese it is; but, it is generally said to be in the gift of the prebends. It is a vicarage, and worth about 150l. per annum. No one can lock up a pew in this church; all are free. The inhabitants are to repair or rebuild it, when necessary. The lord of the manor of Biggleswade is the king; and, his deputy, the Right Hon. Lord Spencer; and, the lord of the manor of Stratton, C. Barnett, Esq. Here also is a Baptist meeting-house, and two charity-schools. The inhabitants of this town and the two adjoining hamlets are computed to be about 1700.
The old North road, from London to Edinburgh, passes through this town.
The post comes in every morning, except Monday, about 9 o'clock: and goesout every evening, except Saturday, at 6. There is no mail-coach.
Six stage-coaches pass through this town upwards, and the same downwards, every day, for Lincoln, Newcastle, Stamford, Leeds, Rockingham, and York. Fares inside, some 12s. and some 15s. and half price outside, to London.
A regular stage-waggon sets out from hence every Friday morning, to the Cross-Keys, St. John's-street, Smithfield, London; and returns every Monday morning. Twenty-eight stage-waggons also pass through, up and down, every week.
Here are several very good inns for the accommodation of travellers; the first is the Sun, kept by William Knight, which stands at the back of the town; the accommodations at this inn are said to be equal to most on this road, between London and York. The Swan, by R. Saunders; the Crown, by W. Grigg; the Rose, by W. Race; and, the Foundation, late J. Scarborough.
[vol. 2, page 379] The following are the principal inhabitants:
GENTRY, &C.
Boston Turner, Esq.
Boston John, Esq.
Brawn --, Esq.
Hyde Mrs. widow
Wells Mrs. widow
CLERGY.
Bowers Rev. James, Dissenting Minister
Jones Rev. Mr. Vicar
PHYSIC.
Gall Lawrence, Surgeon
Gregory --, Surgeon
TRADERS, &c.
Barber --, Bookseller and Shoe-maker
Beaumont Charles, Coach-maker
Burton --, Farmer
Brichino John, Farmer
Brunt William, Draper and Hawker
Barret Charles, Wheelwright
Banks John, Victualler (Spread Eagle)
Barns --, Victualler (Red Lion)
Bryant Jeremiah, Draper
Bartlett Samuel, Hair-dresser
Barker Mrs. widow, Innkeeper
Brookes Robert, Draper and Grocer
Beaumont John, Maltster
Betts --, Butcher
Carrington Thomas, Baker
Carrington William, Shopkeeper
Carrington John, Shopkeeper
Carrington, Bricklayer
Coopers Miss, Mantua-makers
Croft --, Schoolmaster
Cooper George, Miller
Crook --, Victualler (Cross Keys)
Corbett --, Sadler
Collison John, Merchant
Dalton Thomas, Shoe-maker
Downs John, Farmer
Emery Richard, Shoe-maker
Firby Ellis, Baker
Fosters John and Wm. Merchants
Farrington William, Shoe-maker
Field --, Maltster
French Mrs. Dealer in Spirits
Gardiner Mrs. Schoolmistress
Griggs William, Innkeeper (Crown)
Goodman --, Victualler (Dolphin)
Goodman James, Horse-dealer
Gentle William, Taylor
Hunt William, Gardener
Hughs William, Butcher
Herbert Dennis, Merchant
Hill --, Victualler (Oak)
Hyde John, Potter
Huchell --, Bricklayer
Hyde John, Cooper
Hyde Chancellor, Cooper
Knight William, Stay-maker
Knight William, Innkeeper (Sun)
King Samuel, Farmer
Lindsell Mrs. Postmistress
Lancaster John, Draper
Larkins George, Blacksmith
Larkins Charles, Glover
Larkins J. Victualler (Catherine-wheel)
Lincoln William, Taylor
Malden John, Baker
Moses David, Jeweller and Hawker
Miles Mrs. Schoolmistress
Mentell William, Taylor
Marsham --, Woolstapler
Munn Benjamin, Schoolmaster
Malden Josiah, Broker and Auctioneer
Mase --, Victualler
Oney Benjamin, Taylor
Owen Mrs. Shopkeeper
Osborne William, Gingerbread-baker
Pepper --, Victualler (White Horse)
Pepper --, Watch-maker
Pope --, Whip-maker
Pope --, Victualler (White Lion)
Richardson --, Victualler
Ryland Benjamin, Draper
Rootham John, Butcher
Race William, Innkeeper (Rose)
Race James, Butcher
Robinson Thomas, Taylor
Read --, Victualler (Chequers)
Race Joseph, Baker
Sutton Samuel, Brasier and Auctioneer
Stewart --, Victualler (Yorkshire-Grey)
Sheffield --, Victualler (Ongley Arms)
Sabey --, Victualler (Half Moon)
Taylor --, Blacksmith
Taylor --, Collar-maker
Twelvetrees --, Carpenter
Tingay --, Victualler (Goat)
Underwood Mrs. Victualler (Bear)
Weston Joseph, Grocer and Chandler
Wheeler --, Farmer
Wynn John, Farmer
Wells Samuel, Common Brewer
Willis John, Woolstapler
Walker B. Blacksmith
Yarley --, Victualler (Two Brewers)
The following seats and villages are in the neighbourhood of Biggleswade:- Old Warden, 4 miles, the seat of Lord Ongley; near which are the ruins of [vol. 2, page 380] Worden-abbey, which was formerly a very extensive and considerable monastery, as the digging of the earth at different times demonstrates, where several very curious figured stones, subterraneous passages, &c. have been discovered; but, the devouring hand of time has almost demolished it; the only remains perfect are two rooms on a floor, and the stair-case; it is supposed to be near 1000 years since it was built. Samuel Whitbread, Esq. M.P. for Bedford, has purchased this estate, since which he is very desirous of preserving the ancient remains. - Southall-place, 3 miles, the seat of the Earl of Euston, M.P. for Cambridge University. - Sutton-place, 2 miles, the seat of Lady Burgoyne. - Stratton, the seat of C. Barnett, Esq. - Sandy-place, 3 miles, the seat of Sir Philip Monoux, Bart. near which is the pleasant village of Sandy, which is considerable, and the soil is agreeable to its name. Here is a very extensive warren of wild rabbits, the property of Sir Philip Monoux, which are reckoned to be some of the most delicate in the kingdom. It has some hills on it. Sandy is noted for producing large quantities of fine and forward garden herbage, as potatoes, carrots, onions, cabbages, cucumbers, &c. which grow in the open fields, in plentiful crops, around the parish. By hiring a few acres of this land, and thus cultivating these commodities, a number of families are supported. The above articles are sent to market-towns 50 miles distant. - Hasells, 3 miles, the seat of F. Pinnus, Esq. and, Ickwell, 3 miles, the seat of John Harvey, Esq.
--------------------------------------------------------------------------------
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Occupation. glover

fact. Universal British Directory, 1791 Biggleswade, Bedfordshire -------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Is situated on a level surface of the country; 45 miles from London, 11 from Bedford, 11 from St. Neot's, 20 from St. Ive's, and 24 from Cambridge. The soil around, and almost throughout the county, resembles a fine reddish gravel, yet very rich and desirable land for the growth of wheat and other grain, which its neighbouring counties produce. The air is allowed to be very pure, and the springs, which lie near the surface of the earth, very salubrious. [vol. 2, page 377] Here was a terrible fire on June 16, 1785, which raged with astonishing fury, and in a few hours laid about 150 dwelling-houses in ashes, besides several malt-houses, corn-chambers, &c. all in the center of the town, around the market-place. The loss was estimated at 24,000l. Most of the houses are rebuilt with brick and tile, and in a more modern taste: but, the loss which the town experienced by the fire, it has not in general recovered; for it occasioned several substantial and independent inhabitants to quit the place, nor have they yet returned. However, it is thought the town, as it respects the trade, is increasing, and has been so ever since the civil war in 1745. At the time this article was in the press, (namely, on the 25th of February, 1792,) a smart shock of an earthquake was felt at this place, about half past eight in the morning, which threw down some old houses; but happily no lives were lost. It lasted several seconds, and considerably alarmed the inhabitants. The shock was felt Northward at Doncaster, and extended towards the sea-coast of Lincolnshire and Yorkshire. In June, 1770, a ploughman dug up here a pot of gold coins, of King Edward VI. Here also is an inconsiderable manufactory of white thread-lace and edgings; which are made in some parts of this county in large quantities. A navigable river comes to this place, but no further, called the Ivell; it joins the Bedford-river, called the Ouse, at Tempsford, and thence runs to Lynn Regis. It serves principally to bring up coals, timber, oats, and mechandise, from Lynn, to supply this and the neighbouring towns and villages, which it does with great convenience, being so situated in the centre, as to check and receive checks from the neigbouring towns. The freights and tolls are high. Here is a market on Wednesday, which is one of the greatest in England, for barley, peas, and horse-corn, which is brought on teams, and pitched on the market for sale. There are four fairs annually, viz. February 13, Saturday in Easter-week, August 2, and November 8; the first for horses, the last for sheep, and the other two for toys; here is also a statute annually for hiring servants, about three weeks before Michaelmas. The church is a strong ancient edifice, built in the year 1230. The parish of Biggleswade includes two small hamlets, viz. Stratton and Holme; the inhabitants of each being free tenants of this church, by reason of its being a peculiar vicarage. There are not more than three or four in England that are peculiar vicarage. There are not more than three or four in England that are peculiar. This living, some say, is in the gift of the king; others, the bishop of Lincoln, in whose diocese it is; but, it is generally said to be in the gift of the prebends. It is a vicarage, and worth about 150l. per annum. No one can lock up a pew in this church; all are free. The inhabitants are to repair or rebuild it, when necessary. The lord of the manor of Biggleswade is the king; and, his deputy, the Right Hon. Lord Spencer; and, the lord of the manor of Stratton, C. Barnett, Esq. Here also is a Baptist meeting-house, and two charity-schools. The inhabitants of this town and the two adjoining hamlets are computed to be about 1700. The old North road, from London to Edinburgh, passes through this town. The post comes in every morning, except Monday, about 9 o'clock: and goesout every evening, except Saturday, at 6. There is no mail-coach. Six stage-coaches pass through this town upwards, and the same downwards, every day, for Lincoln, Newcastle, Stamford, Leeds, Rockingham, and York. Fares inside, some 12s. and some 15s. and half price outside, to London. A regular stage-waggon sets out from hence every Friday morning, to the Cross-Keys, St. John's-street, Smithfield, London; and returns every Monday morning. Twenty-eight stage-waggons also pass through, up and down, every week. Here are several very good inns for the accommodation of travellers; the first is the Sun, kept by William Knight, which stands at the back of the town; the accommodations at this inn are said to be equal to most on this road, between London and York. The Swan, by R. Saunders; the Crown, by W. Grigg; the Rose, by W. Race; and, the Foundation, late J. Scarborough. [vol. 2, page 379] The following are the principal inhabitants: GENTRY, &C. Boston Turner, Esq. Boston John, Esq. Brawn --, Esq. Hyde Mrs. widow Wells Mrs. widow CLERGY. Bowers Rev. James, Dissenting Minister Jones Rev. Mr. Vicar PHYSIC. Gall Lawrence, Surgeon Gregory --, Surgeon TRADERS, &c. Barber --, Bookseller and Shoe-maker Beaumont Charles, Coach-maker Burton --, Farmer Brichino John, Farmer Brunt William, Draper and Hawker Barret Charles, Wheelwright Banks John, Victualler (Spread Eagle) Barns --, Victualler (Red Lion) Bryant Jeremiah, Draper Bartlett Samuel, Hair-dresser Barker Mrs. widow, Innkeeper Brookes Robert, Draper and Grocer Beaumont John, Maltster Betts --, Butcher Carrington Thomas, Baker Carrington William, Shopkeeper Carrington John, Shopkeeper Carrington, Bricklayer Coopers Miss, Mantua-makers Croft --, Schoolmaster Cooper George, Miller Crook --, Victualler (Cross Keys) Corbett --, Sadler Collison John, Merchant Dalton Thomas, Shoe-maker Downs John, Farmer Emery Richard, Shoe-maker Firby Ellis, Baker Fosters John and Wm. Merchants Farrington William, Shoe-maker Field --, Maltster French Mrs. Dealer in Spirits Gardiner Mrs. Schoolmistress Griggs William, Innkeeper (Crown) Goodman --, Victualler (Dolphin) Goodman James, Horse-dealer Gentle William, Taylor Hunt William, Gardener Hughs William, Butcher Herbert Dennis, Merchant Hill --, Victualler (Oak) Hyde John, Potter Huchell --, Bricklayer Hyde John, Cooper Hyde Chancellor, Cooper Knight William, Stay-maker Knight William, Innkeeper (Sun) King Samuel, Farmer Lindsell Mrs. Postmistress Lancaster John, Draper Larkins George, Blacksmith Larkins Charles, Glover Larkins J. Victualler (Catherine-wheel) Lincoln William, Taylor Malden John, Baker Moses David, Jeweller and Hawker Miles Mrs. Schoolmistress Mentell William, Taylor Marsham --, Woolstapler Munn Benjamin, Schoolmaster Malden Josiah, Broker and Auctioneer Mase --, Victualler Oney Benjamin, Taylor Owen Mrs. Shopkeeper Osborne William, Gingerbread-baker Pepper --, Victualler (White Horse) Pepper --, Watch-maker Pope --, Whip-maker Pope --, Victualler (White Lion) Richardson --, Victualler Ryland Benjamin, Draper Rootham John, Butcher Race William, Innkeeper (Rose) Race James, Butcher Robinson Thomas, Taylor Read --, Victualler (Chequers) Race Joseph, Baker Sutton Samuel, Brasier and Auctioneer Stewart --, Victualler (Yorkshire-Grey) Sheffield --, Victualler (Ongley Arms) Sabey --, Victualler (Half Moon) Taylor --, Blacksmith Taylor --, Collar-maker Twelvetrees --, Carpenter Tingay --, Victualler (Goat) Underwood Mrs. Victualler (Bear) Weston Joseph, Grocer and Chandler Wheeler --, Farmer Wynn John, Farmer Wells Samuel, Common Brewer Willis John, Woolstapler Walker B. Blacksmith Yarley --, Victualler (Two Brewers) The following seats and villages are in the neighbourhood of Biggleswade:- Old Warden, 4 miles, the seat of Lord Ongley; near which are the ruins of [vol. 2, page 380] Worden-abbey, which was formerly a very extensive and considerable monastery, as the digging of the earth at different times demonstrates, where several very curious figured stones, subterraneous passages, &c. have been discovered; but, the devouring hand of time has almost demolished it; the only remains perfect are two rooms on a floor, and the stair-case; it is supposed to be near 1000 years since it was built. Samuel Whitbread, Esq. M.P. for Bedford, has purchased this estate, since which he is very desirous of preserving the ancient remains. - Southall-place, 3 miles, the seat of the Earl of Euston, M.P. for Cambridge University. - Sutton-place, 2 miles, the seat of Lady Burgoyne. - Stratton, the seat of C. Barnett, Esq. - Sandy-place, 3 miles, the seat of Sir Philip Monoux, Bart. near which is the pleasant village of Sandy, which is considerable, and the soil is agreeable to its name. Here is a very extensive warren of wild rabbits, the property of Sir Philip Monoux, which are reckoned to be some of the most delicate in the kingdom. It has some hills on it. Sandy is noted for producing large quantities of fine and forward garden herbage, as potatoes, carrots, onions, cabbages, cucumbers, &c. which grow in the open fields, in plentiful crops, around the parish. By hiring a few acres of this land, and thus cultivating these commodities, a number of families are supported. The above articles are sent to market-towns 50 miles distant. - Hasells, 3 miles, the seat of F. Pinnus, Esq. and, Ickwell, 3 miles, the seat of John Harvey, Esq

connection. Roger W. Ward's links to me are as follows:

Roger Ward (c1960)
His father was William Ward (c1915) who married Edith Wagstaff (c1915)
Her father was David Wagstaff (c1890)
His father was William Wagstaff (c1850)
His father was John Wagstaff (1822)
His father was Joseph Wagstaff (1797)
His father was John Wagstaff (1760) who married Elizabeth Larkins (1757)
Her father was George Larkins (1729) & he also had Charles Larkins (c1756)
He had George Larkins (1789)
He had George Larkinson @ Malster (1817)
He had Frederick Larkinson (1865)
He had Winthrop Larkinson (1889)
He had Dulcie Larkinson (1926) who married Colin Davies (1925)

connection. Dulcie Larkinson's connection to Thomas Jefferson (3rd President of the USA)

Thomas Jefferson (1743)
President Thomas Jefferson (1743) married Martha Wales (1748) in 1772
They had Martha Jefferson (1772) & who married Thomas Randolf (1768)
They had Virginia Randolf (1801) who married Nicholas Trist (1800)
They had Martha Trist (1826) who married John Burke (1825)
They had Edmund Burke (1870) who married Gertrude Storey (1872)
Her father was Moorefiled Story (c1844) who married Anna Cutts (1848)
Her father was Richard Cutts (c1812) who married Martha Hackley (c1816)
Her father was Richard Hackley (1781) & he also had Harriet Hackley (1810) who married Andrew Talcott (1797)
They had George Talcott (1841)
He had George Talcott (1882) who married Leisa Archer (c1894)
Her father was William Archer (1843)
His father was Peter Archer (1798) & he married Martha Michaux (1801)
Her father was Jacob IV Michaux (1768)
His father was Jacob III Michaux (1741)
His father was Jacques Michaux (1700) & he also had Joseph Michaux (1739)
He had Joseph Michaux (1771) who married Anne Randolf (1787)
Her father was Brett Randolph (1760) who married Anne Randolf (1764)
Her father was Richard Randolf (1725) & he also had Brett Randolf (1766)
He had Robert Randolf (1793) who married Anne Beverley (c1807)
Her father was Carter Beverley (1777) & he also had Rebecca Beverley (1803) who married John Meade (1792)
They had Charlotte Meade (1833) who married Julian Ruffin (1821)
They had Elizabeth Ruffin (1859) who married Roland Broaddus (1856)
They had Louise Broadduss (1894) who married Harry Miller (1893)
His father was Joseph Miller (1850)
His father was Jacob Miller (1812) & he also had Emeline Miller (1856) who married Thomas Bacon (1836)
They had Richard Bacon (1889) who married Florence Catron (1892)
Her father was Johnson Catron (1869)
His father was Peter Catron (1839) & who also had James Catron (1861)
He had Albert Catron (1885) who married Laura Funk (1885)
Her father was Lewis Funk (1850) & he also had Carl Funk (1883) who married Lura Harrigan (1888)
Her father was Aaron Harrigan (1860) & he also had James Harrigan (1897) who married Rhetta Cornett (c1899)
Her father was Wiley Cornett (1877)
His father was Rufus Cornett (1856) & he also had Marvin Cornett (1886) who married Zollie Livesay (1894)
Her father was Ellis Livesay (1871) & he also had Mintie Livesay (1892) who married Herbert Harrington (1884)
They had Edmund Harrington (1914) who married Ora Stone (1906)
Her father was Walter Stone (1882)
His father was William Stone (1830) & he also had Sarah Stone (1856) who married George Vaught (1845)
His father was John Vaught (1819) & he also had Matilda Vaught (1837) who married Michael Delp (1836) who also married Comfort Comber (1841)
Her father was John Comber (1814) & he also had Nancy Comber (1847) who married William Shuler (1846)
His father was Abraham Shuler (1827) & he also had Ludema Shuler (1843) who married George Cornett (1837)
His father was Loyd Cornett (1810)
His father was David II Cornett (c1788) & he also had Juliann Cornett (1826) who married Hiram Lumpkin (1824)
His father was George Lumpkin (1800) who married Abagail Cleghorn (c1803)
Her father was John Cleghorn (c1784) who married Abagail Scott (c1782)
Her father was John Scott (1725) who also had James Scott (c1750) who married Jane Cleghorn (c1762)
Her father was William snr Cleghorn (c1725) & he also had William jnr Cleghorn (1757)
He had William Cleghorn (1798) who married Nancy Storey (1804)
Whose father was Edward Storey (1772) & he also had William Storey (1800)
He had Georgia Storey (1830) who married Orman Nimmons (1827)
They had Anna Nimmons (1858) who married John Powell (1857)
They had Lutie Powell (1889) who married John Burckhardt (1893)
His father was John Burckhardt (1859) who married Katherine Bunker (1872)
Her father was Frank Bunker (1842)
His father was Alfred Bunker (1813)
His father was Rememberance Bunker (c1785)
His father was Zechariah Bunker (c1732) & he also had Abigail Bunker (1780) who married Stephen Brock (c1780)
They had Stephen Brock (1808)
He had John Brock (1834)
He had Charles Brock (1869) who married Caroline Doust (1869)
Her father was Ozem Doust (1825)
His father was John Doust (1790)
His father was John Doust (1762)
His father was Ozem Doust (1737) & he also had Hannah Doust (1777) who married John McCrullis (1773)
They had Sally McCrullis (1798) who married Benjamin Ayer (1795)
They had Addison Ayer (1839) who married Sarah Barnard (1841)
Her father was Winthrop (1810) who married Lucinda Flanders (1810)
Her father was Benjamin Flanders (1784) & he also had Moody Flanders (1813) who married Louisa Bailey (1812)
Her father was Benjamin Bailey (1789)
His father was Dudley Bailey (1754)
His father was John Bailey (1721) who married Elizabeth Corliss (1719)
Her father was Jonathan Corliss (1695) who married Elizabeth Moore (1700)
Her father was Benoni Moore (1669) & he also had Mehitable Moore (1702) who married Ebenezer Merrick (1703)
They had Thomas Merrick (1738) who married Deborah Lawrence (1750)
Her father was Gideon Lawrence (1717) who married Eunice Parkhurst (1717)
Her father was Timothy Parkhurst (1689)
His father was Joseph jnr Parkhurst (1661)
His father was Joseph Parkhurst (1629) & he also had Mary Parkhurst (1657) who married Joseph Blodgett (1689)
They had Abigail Blodgett (1723) who married Samuel Greeley (1721)
They had Hannah Greeley (1747) who married Ashby Morgan (1749)
They had Mary Morgan (1785) who married Thomas Lovett (1793)
They had Catherine Lovett (1823) who married George Wilkins (1822)
They had Lucy Wilkins (1858) who married Carl Marcusen (1847)
They had Lucy Marcusen (1883) who married Ammon Tuttle (1878)
They had Helen Tuttle (1910) who married William Jex (1910)
His father was John Jex (1867) & he also had Horace Jex (1896) who married Jenny Lewis (1903)
Her father was David Lewis (1880) who married Martha Beagley (1880)
Her father was John Beagley (1844) who married Elizabeth Edgehill (1849)
Her father was Thomas Edgehill (1816) & he also had Sarah Edgehill (1845) who married Herbert Horsley (1845)
They had Sarah Horsley (1870) who married Daniel Rowley (1865)
They had Lillis Rowley (1901) who married William Larkins (1898)
His father was William Larkins (1856)
His father was William Larkin (1830)
His father was James Larkins (1803)
His father was William Larkins (1778)
His father was George Larkins (1757)
His father was George Larkins (1737) & he also had Charles Larkins (1756)
He had George Larkins (1789)
He had George Larkinson @ Malster (1817)
He had Frederick Larkinson (1865)
He had Winthrope Larkinson (1889)
He had Dulcie Larkinson (1926) who married Colin Davies (1925)
They had me - Robyn Bray (nee Davies) (1950)


Charles married Sarah on 10 Oct 1780 in Biggleswade, Bedfordshire England. (Sarah was born in 1763 in Biggleswade, Bedfordshire England and died on 14 Apr 1793.)


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