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1


Second wife was a "Camp" - Mother of children uncertain.

William was a dentist in Pittsburgh, PA. He moved to Oregon after his first marriage or during his second marriage. He had in 1895 all his children from Underwood in Indiana and from Camp in Oregon. 
Biddle, William (I295)
 
2 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I256)
 
3 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I28)
 
4 Immigrated to Barbadoes in 1680, then to New Jersey in 1681 aboard the ship "John and Sarah." His address in London was on Bishopsgate St. and he was a Shoemaker.
William was born in Birlingham, Co. Worcester, England in 1634. At the age of 16 he was apprenticed to Thomas Biddle of London for a period of 7 years. His apprentice papers are as follows:

"William Biddle the sonne of Edward Biddle of Burlingham in the Countie of Wigornia yoman bound to Thomas Biddle citizen & cordwainer of London to serve from the date hereof 7 years. Date ye 18th daie of July 1650."

Presumably, the 16-year-old William lived with his master Thomas and his wife Hester in their home during his seven years apprenticeship. The degree of their relationship has been impossible to determine, but it was obviously under their influence that William became a member of the proscribed religious Society of Friends, and all three were detained accordinly in London's Newgate Prison in 1660-61.
The "Register of Marriages" of London and Middlesex Quarterly Meeting of Friends, contains the following marriage certificate:

"William Biddle of Bishoppsgate without London Cordwinder the seaventh Day of the Twelfth month in the yeare 1665 before an Assembly of the people of God called Quakers in the publicke meeting place in Westbury street in or neare Spittle Feilds tooke Sarah Kempe of Bishoppsgate street aforesaid widdow to be his wife and the said Sarah Kempe did then take the said William Biddle to be her husband each promiseing to be faithfull one to the other as husband and wife soe long as they should live in the presence of
Thomas Biddle/Roger Bickerstaffe/John Oakely/Tho: Lawrence/Tho: Taylor/Wm Johnson/James Wasse/Geo: Ireland"

William and Sarah Biddle owned forty three thousand acres of New Jersey, purchasing some of the land from William Penn in 1676.

Coming to America, William and Sarah Biddle built a two story frame house on a bluff overlooking the Delaware River in view of Biddle's Island. They called their new home Mount Hope. One could look across the Delaware River and see William Penns home in Pennsylvania. They had a dispute with William Penn over the ownership of Biddle Island, and our ancestors won.

BIDDLE HOUSE SEARCH

Following is an account by Owen Picton of a search for the William Biddle home of Mount Hope, NJ. The book "Notes on the Genealogy of the Biddle Family" together with "Abstracts of Some Early Deeds" by Henry D. Biddle printed in 1895, has a picgture of the Biddle home and states that the William Biddle home is located at Mount Hope (Kinkora), NJ.

I made this search in about 1980. My family and I (2 sons and wife) drove across the bridge from Philadelphia and stopped at the first restaurant. I asked where Kinkora was. I showed the waitress a picture of the house. The waitress would not tell me but said another would. I asked her why and she said it was not a nice place. The other waitress said it was 3 stop lights down the road. I went 3 stop lights down the road and there was a nice motel and a restaurant. It was about 5 pm so we stopped and asked for a room for the night. The clerk said it was not aplace I would want my family to stay. Then I sawall these women around and realized it may be a house of prostitution. We stayed at the next town.

The next morning I came back and drove by the motel. I noticed a sign across the road which said William Biddle settled here in about 1682. I turned off the highway near the sign onto a road which went to a house that was the same as the picture in my book.

The house is located on a Delaware river bluff with a railroad track running between the house and the river. One could look across the river and see William Penn's house. I felt the house was in a good location that could easily be defended. Out in the river was an island that used to be called Biddle Island. Now the power company owns it. They had started to build an atomic power plant but had stopped. They had created a hugh ugly hill of dirt on the island and left. Near the house along the river was an abandoned factory and a large vacant weedy asphalt parking lot.

The house was in bad shape but people lived in it. The basement door had fallen off its hinges. The family who lived there owned the house. They said the rooms all used to have fireplaces and they had removed them. I walked over and looked in the basement doorway. There was still a very large fireplace in the basement and they asked me what it was. In the basement I could see the lumber was all cut in a different dimension than we use now. It appeared that there were no nails but just wooden pegs holding the house together.

I talked to them for a while and they said they owned the graveyard near the house which looked like a weed patch to me. I think it was the Biddle graveyard. They asked about possible tunnels and admitted doing some diggingnear the sidewalk.

In the courthouse at Trenton, NJ is an inventory of the personal estate of William Biddle. One of the items on the list which he owned at death is the value for one old Negro man, one Indian and 2 children with a valuation of 100 English pounds.

Sarah Smith was the second wife and widow of Roger Kemp. At the time of her marriage to Roger Kemp, he was three times the age of his bride. Sarah's parents, John Smith and Ann Wright, were apparently fairly well to do, and that the source of William Biddle's fortune, with which he bought land in New Jersey actually belonged to his wife and was inherited by her from her family.
In all, William held almost one eighth of the Province of West New Jersey, nearly forty three thousand acres.


WILLIAM BIDDLE DESCENDENTS


The Biddle family is very prominent in American history. John Biddle, a son of William and Lydia Biddle moved to Philadelphia in 1730 where he engaged successfully in the mercantile business for many years. He married Sarah Owen, daughter of Owen Owen, whose Welsh lineage can be traced back to the early kings and princes of ancient Britain. John was one of the most ardent patriots of the Revolution, serving on the provincial Committee and Council of Safety, delegate to the several provincial conventions and conferences, member of the Board of War, and constantly one of the most prominent members of special committees of these several organizations.
Clement Biddle, the second son of John and Sarah, engaged in the shipping and importing business until the outbreak of the Revolution, after which he gave practically his whole time to the service of his country. He assisted in organizing, and was one of the officers of the "Quaker Light Infantry" later known as the "Quaker Blues", originally formed to defend the town against the threatened invasion of the "Paxtang Boys" at the time of the killing of the Conestoga Indians in 1763-64, which was re-organized in 1775, for the defense of American liberties, and served in the Jersey campaign.
In July 1776, Clement was appointed quartermaster-general of the Flying Camp, comprised of Pennsylvania, New Jersey and other bodies of militia, with the rank of colonel, and as such took part in the battles of Trenton, Princeton, Brandywine, and Germantown. He was delegated by Washington to receive the swords of the surrendered Hessian officers at the Battle of Trenton. During the encampment at Valley Forge he was active in securing supplies for the suffering soldiers. The next winter he was with the army at Morristown, New Jersey. In October 1776, Colonel Biddle was appointed by General Greene, as an aide de camp, and member of his staff, and during the remainder of that month and November was with General Greene at Fort Lee, on the Hudson. He returned to the Delaware with the retreating army across New Jersey, and participated in the heroic crossing of the Delaware on Christmas night, and the capture of the Hessians.


WILLIAM BIDDLE AND SARAH SMITH KEMP BIDDLE


William Biddle was born in Birlingham, Co. Worcester, England in 1634. At the age of 16 he was apprenticed to Thomas Biddle of London for a period of 7 years. His apprentice papers are as follows:

"William Biddle the sonne of Edward Biddle of Burlingham in the Countie of Wigornia yoman bound to Thomas Biddle citizen & cordwainer of London to serve from the date hereof 7 yeares. Date ye 18th daie of July 1650."

Presumably, the 16-year-old William Biddle lived with his master Thomas Biddle and his wife Hester Biddle in their home during his seven years apprenticeship. The degree of their relationship has been impossible to determine, but it was obviously under their influence that William Biddle became a member of the proscribed religious Society of Friends, and all three were detained accordingly in London's Newgate Prison in 1660-61.

The "Register of the Marriages" of London and Middlesex Quarterly Meeting of Friends, contains the following marriage certificate:

"William Biddle of Bishoppsgate without London Cordwinder the seaventh Day of the Twelfth month in the yeare 1665 before an Assembly of the people of God called Quakers in the publicke meeting place in Westbury street in or neare Spittle Feilds tooke Sarah Kempe of Bishoppsgate street aforesaid widdow to be his wife and the said Sarah Kempe did then take the said William Biddle to be her husband each promiseing to be faithfull one to the other as husband and wife soe long as they should live in the presence of
Thomas Biddle/Roger Bickerstaffe/John Oakely/Tho: Lawrence/Tho: Taylor/
/Wm Johnson/James Wasse/Geo: Ireland"

Sarah Smith was the second wife and widow of Roger Kemp. At the time of her marriage to Roger Kemp, he was three times the age of his bride. Sarah's parents, John Smith and Ann Wright, were apparently fairly well to do, and that the source of William Biddle's fortune, with which he bought land in New Jersey actually belonged to his wife and was inherited by her from her family.

In all, William Biddle held almost one eighth of the Province of West New Jersey, nearly forty three thousand acres.


THE WILL OF WILLIAM BIDDLE


I William Biddle of Mount Hope in the County Of Burlington in the Western division of the Province of New Jersey being at present in good health of body and of a sound and well disposing mind and memory do make and ordain this my last will and testament in manner and form following That is to say--

First my Will is that all my just debts and funerall charges be paid and discharged by my Executors hereafter named as soon as may be after my decease.

Also I give and devise and bequeath all that my messuage or dwelling house and plantation wherein I now dwell comonly called or known by the name of Mount Hope with the five hundred acres of land and all the improvements hereditaments and appurtenances whatsoever to my said plantation commonly called Bidles Island unto my son William Biddle and Lydia his wife for and during the term of their natural lives and of the life of the longer liver of them without impeachment of waste and from and imediately after the decease of the survivor of them the said William and Lydia then I give and devise my said messuage plantation land and Island with their and every appurtenances unto my grandson William Biddle (the son of my said son William Biddle) and to the heirs and assigns of him my said grandson forever.

Also I give and bequeath unto my cousin Thomas Biddle and to his heirs and assignes forever the number and quantity of five hundred acres of land to be by him taken up and surveyed in part of my right to take up lands in the said western division of Province of New Jersey.

Also I give unto Thomas Biddle and Sarah Biddle and Rachell Biddle the children of my said cousin Thomas Biddle the summ of seven pounds and ten shillings lawful money of America to each and every of them to be paid by my Executors to them at their respective ages of twenty and one years or day of marriage which shall first happen.

Also I give unto my said grandson William Biddle the full summ of seventy five pounds money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandson and to his use and to be paid to him at his full age of twenty one years.

Also I give unto my grandaughter Elizabeth Biddle the daughter of my said son William Biddle the full summ of thiry seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandaughter Elizabeth Biddle and to her use and to be paid to her at her full age of twenty one years or day of marriage which shall first happen.

Also I give unto my grandaughter Sarah Biddle another of the daughters of my son William Biddle the full summ of thirty seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandaughter Sarah Biddle and to her use and to be paid to her at her full age of twenty one years or day of marriage which shall first happen.

Page 163



Also I give unto my grandaughter Penelope Biddle another of the daughters of my said son William Biddle the full summ of thirty seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandaughter Penelope Biddle and to her use and to be paid to her at the full age of twenty one years or day of marriage which shall first happen.

Also I give unto my grandaughter Lydia Biddle another of the daughters of my said son William Biddle the full summ of thirty seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandaughter Lydia Biddle and to her use and to be paid to her at the full age of twenty one years or day of marriage which shall first happen.

Also I give and bequeath unto my grandson Joseph Biddle his heirs and assigns forever the number and quantity of five hundred acres of land to be taken up and surveyed in part of my right to take up land within the sd western division of the Province of New Jersey. Also I give unto him the said Joseph the full summ of thirty seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandson Joseph Biddle and to his use and to be paid to him at the full age of twenty one years.

Also I give and devise unto my grandson John Biddle his heirs and assignes forever the number and quantity of five hundred acres of land to be taken up and surveyed in part of my right to take up lands within the sd western division of the Province of New Jersey. And also I give unto him the said John Biddle the full summ of thirty seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be put forth at interest by my Executors at the proper risqe of my said grandson John Biddle and to his use and to be paid to him at the full age of twenty one years.

Also I ordain constitute and appoint my said son William Biddle together with my friends Samuel Bunting of Chesterfield and John Wills of Northampton to be the Executors of this my last Will hereby revoking and makeing null and void all other Wills and Testaments by me formerly made or published And I do declare this to be my last Will And also I do give unto my said friends Samuel Bunting and John Wills both of them the full summ of seven pounds ten shillings money aforesaid for their speciall care and trouble business.

And lastly all the rest and residue of my estate both reall and personall of what kind or quality soever and wheresoever I give devise and bequeath unto my said son William Biddle and to his heirs Executors and Assignes forever. In Witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal the twenty third day of the fourth month called June in the year of our Lord One thousand seven hundred and eleven.

Signed sealed published and declared by the within named William Biddle to be his last will and testament in the presence of

Page 164



_________

Memorandum that these legacies followed was entered before the above written was sealed and published

Also I give unto William Plumstead the son of Clement Plumstead of Philadelphia the summ of seven pounds and ten shillings money aforesaid to be paid to him by my Executors at his full age of twenty one years,

Also I give and bequeath unto my cosen Dorothy Sherwin and William Satterthwait each of them one hundred acres of land to be by each of them taken up and survey'd in part of my right to take uplands within the western division of the Province of New Jersey I say and I give the said two hundred acres of land to them and to each of their heirs and assigns forever.

Isaac Marriott
Thomas Raper Callum Macquire Wiliam Biddle



Page 165


THE INVENTORY OF THE PERSONAL ESTATE OF WILLIAM BIDDLE

An inventory of the goods and chattells and creitts of William Biddle late of the Township of Mansfield in the County of Burlington deceased as the same was appraised by us whose Names are hereunto subscribed


Imprimis To his purse and Apparrell 24 00 00
To money due by bonds bills and morgage 500 12 05 1/2
To one old Negro man one Indian and 2 children 100 00 00
To neat Cattell and horses 57 00 00
To a Cart and Plough and other utensils for husbandry 16 00 00
To a parcell of sheep 13 00 00
To a small parcell of wheat in the barn and some Indian corn 8 00 00
To a parcell of swine 8 00 00
To a parcell of pewter 8 12 06
In the Kitchen to brass copper and iron vessels 9 00 00
To a pair of Steelyards and pot racks and other lumber 1 14 00
In the hall to parcell of chairs 4 00 00
To a chest of drawers one spice box and three chests 4 13 06
To one table and one coutch and a looking glass 2 10 00
To some earthen plates some drinking glasses a fire shovell and
tongs and andirons 2 00 00
To two beds and furniture one ould 18 00 00
To an old warming pane and a parcell of books 4 08 00
To a parcell of Linen 10 00 00
To some plate and a aprcell of sowing silk 15 02 00
In the shop a parcell of Nails 7 10 00
To parcell of homespun cloth 4 00 00
To a Trunk and some odd remnants of stuff 4 00 00
To some old cask and other lumber 1 10 07
In the Chambers to one bed and furniture and one chair and
one table 18 00 00
To one bed and one table 10 00 00
To a parcell of wooll 3 00 00
To a parcell of lumber goods and huslements 10 00 00
864 12 7 1/2

The twenty sixt of November 1711
Then the above appraisement was made
by us
William Wood
Thomas Raper
Joshua Humphrie 
BIDDLE, WILLIAM (I289)
 
5 The Biddle family was very prominent in American history. John Biddle, son of William and Lydia, moved to Philadelphia in 1730 where he engaged in the mercantile business for many years. He married Sarah Owen, daughter of Owen Owen,whose Welsh lineage can be traced back to the early kings and princes of ancient Britain. John was one fo the most ardent patriots of the Revolution, serving on the provincial Committee and Council of Safety, delegate to several provincial conventions and conferences, member of the Board of War, and constantly one of the most prominent members of special committees of these several organizations.
Clement Biddle, the second son of John and Sarah, engaged in the shipping and inporting business until the outbreak of the Revolution, after which he gave practically his whole time to the service of his country. He assisted in organizing, and was one of the officers of the "Quaker Light Infantry" later known as the "Quaker Blues", originally formed to defend the town against the threatened invasion of the "Paxtang Boys" at the time of the killing of the Conestoga Indians in 1763-64, which was re-organized in 1775, for the defense of American liberties, and served in the Jersey campaign.
In July 1776, Clement was appointed quartermaster-general of the Flying Camp, comprised of Pennsylvania, New Jersey, and other bodies of militia, with the rank of Colonel, and as such took part in the battles of Trenton, Princeton, Brandywine, and Germantown. He was delegated by Washington to receive the swords of the surrendered Hessian officers at the Battle of Trenton. During the encampment at Valley Forge he was active in securing supplies for the suffering soldiers. The next winter he was with the army at Morristown, New Jersey. In October 1776, Colonel Biddle was appointed by General Green as an aide de camp, and member of his staff, and during the remainder of that month and November was with General Greene at Fort Lee, on the Hudson. He returned to the Delaware with the retreating army across New Jersey, and participated in the heroic crossing of the Delaware on Christmas night, and the capture of the Hessians. 
BIDDLE, WILLIAM (I290)
 
6 Russell McGrew and I shared the same Aunt Ethel May McGrew who married Harry Greenwald (Russ has the name spelled wrong)
(Greenwald Not Greenawalt) anyway Ethel May married Uncle Harry who was my mother, Caroline's Brother so you see if you look around
enough we are pretty much all related when they all lived in a small
community. As far as I know at this point I can find no Biddles
directly related to me.
Russell died January 7, 2002 and left his wife and one daughter. Russ
was in the WW 2 and was a meterologist. stayed in the Air Force and
rose to the rank of Lt. Colonel before retiring. He was living in
Gaithersburg, MD. (Email from Howard Graham, 11 Aug 2006.) 
McGrew, Russell Gerald (I455)
 
7 Marrried 42 years per this census record Source (S115)
 
8 Note 1: Isabella is James L Biddle's Sis Note 2: They Lived next door to James L Biddle Source (S14)
 
9 "Mary" is Margaret Source (S92)
 
10 "Shephard" Spelling is different Source (S22)
 
11 -- Joseph H (35) is an inmate at the Allegheny County Hospital for the Insane Source (S167)
 
12 .

(Research):Burial information on wife Nellie and daughter Hazel, are inscribed on the back of the Joseph Patterson Biddle's Headstone 
Biddle, Joseph Patterson (I504)
 
13 Household Members: Antonio (65), John (39), Henry (29), Celia {Dau-in-law} (23), Louise {granddau} (4), Henry Jr. {grandson} (2 Yr / 8 Mon), Raymond {grandson} (4 Mon) Source (S271)
 
14 Household Members: Benjamin (43), Jane (47) John, (18), Sarah (16), Benjamin (7), Albert (4), Joseph (4) Source (S110)
 
15 Household Members: James, Hazel, Jack, Alexis Source (S289)
 
16 in coal mine
Loader 
Parsons, Samuel P. (I196)
 
17 in the steel mill
Time keeper 
Bedell, Albert Milton (I226)
 
18 Lived two house down from Jane Biddle in 1900

(Research):He has conflicting birth information of Pennsylvania and 1864 
Stearns, John Brown (I321)
 
19 No marriage or death has been found for Charles. Searches were also carried out on emigration records for Canada, America and Australia but no positive result. Commonwealth War Graves Commision was also checked for a death in WW1 and WW2 but no correct entry identified. Death searches were also carried out in the USA with no correct entry found. Biddle, Charles Edgar (I4)
 
20 Note: Spelled "Shep" in this census record Source (S27)
 
21 On the 29th July 1909 Herbert and Emily are listed on emigration records aboard the 'Tunisian' destined for Quebec, Canada and then Winipeg, Manitoba, Canada. Although searches were made for the 1911 Canadian Census, the 1916 Western Canada Census and the 1910, 1920 and 1930 US census records no record for Herbert and Hebert Cockram could be identified. The UK incoming passenger lists from 1909 to 1960 were also searched in case they returned to England but no correct records was identified. Searches of the birth marriage and death records for Quebec were made from 1926 to 1996 but no correct records were found. Other searches were made including Western Canada Land Grants, the Canadian Expeditionary Forces Personell Records, Winnipeg City Directories from 1903 to 1921 and the Winnipeg Cemeteries Interment Registers, again no correct entries were discovered. It is possible that Herbert and Emily emigrated from Canada to another country, however it is unrealistic to persue this further.
Death records were also checked for England and Wales from 1909 to 1977 but no definite record was discovered. 
Cockram, Herbert Walter (I334)
 
22 On the death certificate of Annie Elizabeth Sampson the cause of death is stated as being 'Phthisis Pulmonalis, Exhaustion'. Her death was registered the following day by James Biddle who was present at her death and described himself as her brother in law. This is of course the truth and explains why a marriage for him and Annie has never been found. Annie's occupation is given as Domestic Help. Sampson, Annie Eliza (I46)
 
23 Sidney (20) Living with an Unrelated Family Source (S21)
 
24 Spelling in Census Record is "Bedall" Source (S16)
 
25 Spelling in this census record was "Biddler" Source (S15)
 
26 This Bible includes handwritten notes beginning with the family of John Patterson Biddle. This document has been passed down through the generations -- to James Monroe; Homer Monroe; and eventually to Richard James Biddle. Source (S318)
 
27 William And Euranna Have Been Married 5 Years And bore 3 Children - All Living Source (S141)
 
28 William was 19 when first married Source (S257)
 
29 "Alvin (Dutch) Biddle is in the Monongahela Valley Sports Hall of Fame as a fabulous football player who could kick 60 yard field goals." (Ken Biddle email 13 Feb 2007.)

WWI Draft Registration Card
Serial #: 2508
Order #: 640
Name: Alvin Everet Biddle
Address: 102 1st Ave, Monongahela, Washington, Pa
Age: 19
Date of Birth: 1 Aug 1899
Occupation: Pennsylvania RR
Nearest Relative: John Biddle; same address 
Biddle, Alvin Everet (I877)
 
30 "John Sterns, brother in law of Mary, told me that the father of the three children was a man named Coleman. They lived as husband and wife for a number of years but he always managed to be out of town when the Preacher made his rounds. A fight with Mary Jane's father, Joseph Biddle made him leave her and Joseph would not let her raise her children under the name Coleman. James told me about his sister who died as a very small child. Mary's death record in Pittsburgh Court House #3312 W. Elizabeth PA, dated Sept. 3, 1903, gives her age, death cause as old age, date of death, that she was unmarried and was buried in Lobb's Cemetery, W. Elizabeth." (Notes of Albert Gundy, date unknown).

Elizabeth Herald obituary: "Biddle, Miss Mary Jane, 75, died Monday, August 18, 1902; well known resident of West Elizabeth; Buried at Lobbs Cemetery

1870 Census shows sisters (Eliza and Ruth) living with Mary Jane

(Research): 
Biddle, Mary Jane (I1412)
 
31 "They lived in Westmoreland County PA until March 9, 1887. They moved to Ellsworth County, Kansas, living there until moving to Hutchinson, Reno County, Kansas, where they lived until 1895. In October, 1897, they moved back East to McKeesport Pa." Narrative by James O Biddle Biddle, John Patterson (I254)
 
32 (Laborer) Married 14 years (had 7 children, 5 still living) Source (S108)
 
33 (Medical):Died at the Hospice House of Greater Lansing. Horrell, Eleanor Marie (I269)
 
34 (Medical):Homer was visiting a car dealership to purchase a car and had a heart attack. He died in a local Deland, FL hospital. He had survived several previous heart attacks. Biddle, Homer Monroe (I11)
 
35 (Research):

The names and dates of birth for most of the children of David Porter and Hannah Emmaline (Parsons) McGrew came from a descendant report from Kevin Howley titled "Isabella" 
McGrew, David Porter (I359)
 
36 (Research): Biddle, Pearl Lillian (I346)
 
37 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I92)
 
38 (Research): -- Margaret Moody and Harold Biddle - ESPANOLA CEMETERY-Flagler.pdf; pages 6 & 56 (Moody Margaret c-Nov 1905 - 25 Apr 1938; (d/o of James M Biddle & Elnora Brown; w/o O Lloyd Moody - obit says buried here, compiler unable to locate grave) Biddle, Harold John (I8)
 
39 (Research):1850 census includes a female named "Elizabeth Dier", age 2 in this household. Biddle, William (I1643)
 
40 (Research):1860 US Census, Jefferson Twp, Allegheny, Pennsylvania - Peter Haney household ~ Series M653; Roll 1063; Page 353; Dwelling 102. Peter is living with William Anderson, an unrelated family ???? Haney, Peter (I1241)
 
41 (Research):1900 Census - William's middle initial is shown as "G", whereas later census records indicate middle initial "B" Biddle, William B. (I348)
 
42 (Research):1920 (Series T625 Roll 1659) when trying to access this census report using the [Series-Roll & Page] number shown, an unrelated census page comes up. Need to access by using a Name Search Moss, George (I236)
 
43 (Research):1920 census showed his sister's (Margaret) husband living in the David Biddle household Biddle, David Richard (I1299)
 
44 (Research):1930 Census: David was 26 and Ida Mae was 21 when married - calculated into being married for 30 years Note: Harry E Biddle was Ida Mae's brother Fowler, David (I1030)
 
45 (Research):Adda is listed as Elizabeth in Adda (I876)
 
46 (Research):Age changed from 1861 to 1867 based upon census records Behanna, John (I569)
 
47 (Research):Another Hazel Biddle, age 46, died 3/28/1937 and is buried at McKeesport & Versailles Cemtery. Biddle, Hazel Viola (I1302)
 
48 (Research):Another son was born to this couple. Ken Biddle is unsure of the name; either William J. (jr) or Andrew. He is going to research this further. Biddle, William D. (I722)
 
49 (Research):Antonio is the father of "Romie" as seen in the 1920 Census and "Americus" as seen in the 1910 Census Podesta, Antonio (I1208)
 
50 (Research):Apparently Jennie was married prior to being married to Harry Biddle. The 1920 census shows Raymond Rothey Sr living with Harry as "son-in-law"; Agnes Rothey as "daughter" [probably should be daughter-in-law] and Raymond Rothey J as "grandson" Thomas, Jeanette (I1026)
 

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