WALKER Louise W., b. Sep 1839, , , Massachusetts Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 1 Mar 1928, Berkeley, Alameda, California Find all individuals with events at this location (Age ~ 88 years)
1. NOYES Henry W., b. 5 Jan 1867, , , Kansas Find all individuals with events at this location, d. Yes, date unknown
2. NOYES Arthur P., b. 28 Aug 1870, Medicine Bow, Carbon, Wyoming Find all individuals with events at this location, d. Yes, date unknown
3. NOYES Louise, b. 21 Feb 1872, d. 1 Jun 1937 (Age 65 years)
4. NOYES Col. Samuel W., b. 14 Jun 1875, Fort Sanders, Albany, Wyoming Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 7 Jan 1951 (Age 75 years)
5. NOYES Margaret, b. 22 Feb 1878, d. 5 Aug 1959 (Age 81 years)
Children born in Fort Riley, Kansas; Medicine Bow and Fort Sanders, Wyoming; and Fort Keough, Montana.
Appointed Cadet at U.S. Military Academy from 5th Mass. Dist., 1857 and rose to the rank of Colonel before retiring with 44 years of continuous service 1 Jul 1901.
Cadet at the Military Academy, July 1, 1857, to June 24, 1861, when he was graduated and promoted in the Army to
Bvt. Second Lieut., 2d Dragoons, June 24, 1861.
Second Lieut., 2d Dragoons, June 24, 1861 : 2d Cavalry, Aug. 3, 1861.
Served during the Rebellion of the Seceding States, 1861-66 : in the Defenses of Washington, D.C., June 27 to July 16, 1861; in the Manassas Campaign of July, 1861, being engaged in the Action at Blackburn’s Ford, July 18, 1861, – and Battle of Bull Run, July 21, 1861; in the Defenses of Washington, D.C., July to Sep., 1861; in the Port Royal Expedition, Oct.-Nov., 1861; in the Florida Expedition which captured Fernandina, Jacksonville, and St. Augustine, Feb. to June, 1862;
(First Lieut., 2d Cavalry, Feb. 15, 1862)
American Civil War in the Attack on Secessionville, James Island, S.C., June 16, 1862, and at Hilton Head, S.C., June 18 to Aug. 27, 1862; in the Maryland Campaign, at the headquarters of the Army of the Potomac, Sep. to Nov., 1862, being present at the Battle of South Mountain, Sep. 14, 1862, – Battle of Antietam, Sep. 17, 1862, – and on the March to Falmouth, Va., Oct.-Nov., 1862; in the Rappahannock Campaign (Army of the Potomac), Dec., 1862, to June, 1863, being engaged on “Stoneman’s Raid” toward Richmond, Apr. 13 to May 9, 1863, – and Combat at Beverly Ford, June 9, 1863; on sick leave of absence, June 13 to July, 1863, in the Pennsylvania Campaign (Army of the Potomac), July, 1863, being engaged in Skirmishes near Boonsborough, Hagerstown, and Williamsport; sick in hospital at Frederick, Md., July, 1803; on the Rappahanock (Army of the Potomac), Aug., 1863, being engaged in several
(Bvt. Captain, Aug. 1, 1863, for Gallant and Meritorious Services
at the Battle of Brandy Station, Va.)
Skirmishes ; at Camp Buford, Washington, D.C., remounting and equipping Company, Aug. to Oct., 1863; on sick leave of absence, Oct. 13 to Dec. 27, 1863; on Mustering and Disbursing duty for Draft Rendezvous, Riker and Hart Islands, N.Y., Dec. 7, 1863, to July 15, 1864; and as Aide-de-Camp to Brig.-General J.H. Wilson, July 20 to Oct. 5, 1864; in Operations before Petersburg, July 20 to Aug. 5, 1864; in the Shenandoah Campaign, Aug. 17 to Oct. 5, being engaged in the Skirmish of Summit Point, Aug. 21, 1864, Skirmish at Kearnysville, Aug. 25, 1864, -Battle of Opequan, Sep. 19, 1864, -and Skirmishes at Front Royal, Sep. 21, Milford, Sep. 22, and Waynesborough, Sep. 29, 1864; on leave of absence, Oct. 5-26, 1864; as Acting Asst. Inspector-General of the Cavalry Corps, Military Division of the Mississippi, Oct. 26, 1864, to Oct., 1865, (Captain, 2d Cavalry, Jan. 25, 1865) being engaged in the Battle of Nashville, Dec. 15-16, 1864, -and Pursuit of the enemy, skirmishing with the Rebel rear guard, Dec., 1864, -and in General Wilson’s Expedition into Alabama and Georgia, Mar.-Apr., 1865, participating in the Assault and capture of Selma, Apr. 2, 1865. Went to Andersonville, Ga. and arrested Capt. Wirz, C.S.A., the Andersonville jailer.
Bvt. Major, Apr. 2, 1865, for Gallant and Meritorious Services
at the Capture of Selma, Ala.
Served: on frontier duty a:
Ft. Leavenworth, Kan., Nov., 1865, to June, 1866,
Ft. Riley, Kan., June 1866, to Mar. 13, 1867,
Ft. Laramie, Dak., May 1 to Nov. 1867, –
Ft. D.A. Russell, Wy., Nov. 17, 1867, to June, 1868 (leave of absence, Dec. 15, 1867, to Mar. 28, 1868), –
Ft. McPherson, Neb., Jul., 1868, to May, 1869, -in the field to Nov., 1869, -Omaha Barracks, Neb., to Apr., 1870, -Medicine Bow, Neb., to Nov., 1870, –
Ft. Saunders, Wy., to May 3, 1875; on leave of absence, May 3 to July 23, 1875; as witness before Civil Court to Sep. 2, 1875; on frontier duty at –
Ft. Latamie, Wy., Oct., 1875 to May 13, 1876, – on Big Horn Expedition, May 23 to Oct. 28, 1876, being engaged in the capture of Crazy Horse Village, Mar. 17, and Battle of Rosebud River, June 17, 1876, – Ft. D.A. Russell, Wy., Nov. 8, 1876, to Jan. 13, 1877,- Ft. Fred Steele, Wy., Jan. 14 to Sep. 23, 1877, -and Ft. Keogh, Mon., Oct. 24, 1877, to Aug. 15, 1878 (leave of absence, Mar. 14 to Apr. 25, 1878); on Mounted Recruiting Service, Oct., 1878, to Sep. 30, 1879; in command of Battalion at
(Major, 4th Cavalry, June 14, 1879)
Dec. 1, 1879, to Mar. 12, 1880, -of Ft. Hays, Kan., to May 30, 1880, -of Battalion in the Field, New Mexico, to Nov. 6, 1880, -Ft. Hays, Kan., to July 20, 1881, -Ft. Elliott,
Tex., to Nov., 1881, -Ft. Craig, N.M., to Mar. 27, 1883, -of Battalion in the Field, to Apr. 8, 1883; on frontier duty at Ft. Craig, N.M., to June 28, 1883, -Ft. Wingate, N.M., to June 13, 1884, -Ft. McDowell, Ara. (in command), to June, 1886, -Tueson, Ara., to Oct., 1886, -Ft. Lowell, Ara. (in command), to Nov. 30, 1888, -and Ft. Bowie, Ara.
(Lieut.-Colonel of Cavalry, July 1, 1891)
During the Spanish American War he served at mobilization camps at Chickamauga, Mobile and Tampa, and later in Cuba. For a time he served as Governor General of Santa Clara Province, Cuba.
(Colonel, 2d Cavalry, May 31, 1898)
Colonel of the 2d Cavalry Regiment, June 2, 1898 – Nov. 16, 1901.
General Noyes was retired from active service Nov. 16, 1901, under the sixty-two year old law, and was advanced to brigadier general on the retired list Apr. 23, 1904.
Harriette Patten Bishop
Age 93 ½ of White Bear Lake
Passed away on January 10, 2013
Loving mother of 5 Children who was Preceded in death by husband, Albert E. Survived by children, Margaret Leary (Phil), Carol Nelson (Robert), Alberta Harrison, Mary Zastrow (Tim) and Albert Jr.; 5 grandchildren; 4 great grandchildren 1 great great grandson; sisters, Charlotte Noyes and Lois Galino; many nieces and nephews. Memorial Service Tuesday 11AM at Bradshaw Celebration of Life Center, 4600 Greenhaven Drive, White Bear (one mile west of 35E). Visitation one hour prior to the service. Interment Fort Snelling National Cemetery laid to rest with her beloved husband. Harriette and Al Moved to White Bear Township, Minnesota from a base in Nebraska in 1945 with daughter Margaret– Al returned from North Africa WWII serving with th 9th & 12th Air force- 57th fighter Squadron- 62nd Air Group – Al a Non Commissioned Officer with one purple heart after a surprise Nazi raid in Tunisia which ultimately sent him home after more than 4 years. He was an Aircraft Crew Chief on all the modern aircraft at the time.
Charlotte Ann Noyes of Elmwood died Sunday at the age of 91. She was born to the late Carl and Gladys (King) Noyes on Sep 13, 1922 in Hartford, CT. She was a graduate of Buckley High School and served in the US Navy from 1944 to 1946. She was employed by Phoenix Mutual Life Insurance for 38 years, retiring from her duties as Payroll Supervisor in 1981. She was a member of the Broadview Community Church in Hartford and was an avid Red Sox fan. She enjoyed crossword puzzles, needle point and spending time with family. In addition to her parents she is predeceased by her sisters Grace (Betty) Walsky, Harriette Bishop and Anne Kelloway. She is survived by her sister Lois Gulino of Farmington, seventeen nieces and nephews and several grand-nieces and nephews. A funeral service will be held on Friday March 7 at 10:00 a.m. at the Taylor & Modeen Funeral Home 136 South Main St. West Hartford. Burial will follow with Military Honors at Cedar Hill Cemetery, Hartford. Calling hours will be held on Thursday March 6 from 4-7 p.m. at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, the family is requesting that donations be made out to Wounded Worrier Project. For online condolences and directions please visit www.taylorandmodeen.com –
Ancient Noyes Family
By Paul Noyes
The surname NOYES is rare. It may have originated in East Anglia at a very early period. Land held by Walter Noyse was mentioned in a fine concerning land in ‘Scroteby’, Norfolk, on 10 May 1209. William and Simon Noysse were both listed in the Ville of Laxfield, in Hoxne Hundred, Suffolk, in 1327. There were six Noyse wills proved in the Court of Archdeacon of Suffolk before 1600: Robert Noyse, of Fressingfield, 1463; Agnes his widow, of Fressingfield, 1464; William, of Ubbeston, 1469; Robert, of Wingfield, 1471; William, of Laxfield, 1510; and Robert, of Laxfield, 1510.
The adjoining parishes of Laxfield, Fressingfield, Wingfield, and Ubbeston lie in the north-central part of the county. The chief landholder in the region then was the de la Pole family, first Earls, then Dukes of Suffolk. The land came into their family through the marriage of Katherine, heiress of Sir John de Wingfield, to Michael de la Pole, first Earl of Suffolk. The manor of Ramridge, Hampshire, had also been acquired through the Wingfield marriage. For this reason it is possible that the Duke sent one of his Suffolk men to oversee the distant Hampshire manor, founding the Noyes family in that county. Ramridge was important as one of the greatest fairs in England was held partly on its lands.
Ramridge was held by the first Earl of Suffolk at his death in 1391. The Wingfield estates passed to his eldest son, Michael, who succeeded as Second Earl (d. Sept. 1415), but, importantly, Ramridge was settled on the male heirs of his younger brother, Sir Thomas de la Pole. On Thomas’s death (21 Aug. 1420), it passed to his son Thomas, who died seised of ‘Ramrugge’ on 27 July 1430. Because he died without male issue, Ramridge passed to his cousin, William de la Pole (son of the Second Earl), who was created first Duke of Suffolk. Thus Ramridge was reunited with the Wingate estates in 1430. The first of the Noyes family in Hampshire may have arrived as servants of the first Duke of Suffolk at his manor of Ramridge about 1430-32. The court rolls of the manor of Ramridge record that Robert Noys was farming the manor (rendering its accounts) in 1432-33.
The Duke and his wife, Alice Chaucer, granddaughter and heir of the poet, were granted license to found God’s House, better known as Ewelme Hospital, in 1437, but it was not endowed with the manor of Ramridge until 1442. It was during this short period between 1430 and 1442 that a Noyse/Noyes from Laxfield or Wingate, Suffolk, might have ended up on the distant manor of Ramridge, as the Hospital would have had no Suffolk interests by which to draw a Noyes from that county to Hampshire.
The Noyes family continued as farmers of the manor of Ramridge for at least two more centuries. The court rolls are intermittent, so the line of descent in the earliest generations in Hampshire is not clear. Robert Noys is recorded as rendering accounts for the manor of Ramridge in 1432-33. John Noyse was the farmer of Ramrugge on 26 November 1476, 28 November 1477, 1478, 1482/3, and 1484. He likely died in the next few years, as Robert Noyes was farmer of Ramrugge in 1493 and 1497. The abstract under date 21 May 1 Henry VIII  states, “To this court came Thomas Noyse and took of the lord a cottage called the Saynte with lands and one acre of meadow … to hold to the said Thomas and Agnes his wife and the longer liver of them – to pay heriot on death. And give as fine 20s. Same paid 19 Henry VIII (1503/4) [sic].” The entry for 27 September 4 Henry VIII  reads, “presented that Thomas No[y]se farmer of this lordship and his predecessors, time out of mind, had amongst other things a parcel of land called the “Stallys” and “Bothis” lying on the King’s way leading E&W as appears by metes and bounds.” On 16 September 9 Henry VIII  the Master of Ewelme granted Thomas Noyse the lease of the capital messuage of his manor of Ramrugge with the lands thereto belonging, courts, etc., excepting the advowson of Wee [Weyhill] Church, for a period of 50 years at a rent of £8 6s 8d. Another lease, dated 21 June 10 Henry VIII  granted the same, at the same rate, for a period of 40 years. Thomas Noyse was farmer of the manor on 6 October 20 Henry VIII  when he made agreements with his tenants This last Thomas Noyes is certainly Thomas Noyes (b. say 1488), from whom descent can be traced with certainty.
There are two likely scenarios by which Ramridge might have descended through the earliest generations of the Hampshire Noyes family. The first scenario assumes a direct descent through  Robert (b. say 1390), [II] John (b. say 1415), [III] Robert (b. say 1440), [IV] Thomas of Andover (b. say 1465), to [V] Thomas (b. say 1488).
The second scenario takes into account the possibility that the Robert who farmed Ramridge from 1493 to 1497 might have been Thomas’s uncle Robert, who later acquired the lease of the manor of Littleton, and may have held Ramridge during the minority of his nephew Thomas as guardian. The earliest [I] Robert (b. say 1390) who farmed Ramridge in 1432-33 would again be the first generation, then the second generation would be unknown. [III] John (b. say 1440) who farmed Ramridge from 1475 to 1484 would be next, and father of both [IV] Thomas (b. say 1465) mentioned in the court rolls of Andover 1490-1491, and Robert, of Kimpton, who farmed Ramridge from 1493 to 1497 during the minority of his nephew, [V] Thomas Noyes (b. say 1488).
But as only names and dates have been gleaned from the manorial records, no specific relationships are known with certainty until we reach Thomas Noyes (b. say 1488). It is impossible at this point to determine which descent is correct. [Excerpted from “The English Ancestry of Peter Noyes” by Paul C. Reed and Dean Crawford Smith, NEHGR 152:259, July 1998].From this family descended Nicholas, son of Robert and Joan (Mondey) Noyes, who was on a 1545 list of taxpayers for the benevolence of Cholderton in the county of Wilts. This Nicholas had a son, Robert, who was the father of William, rector of the church at Cholderton in 1601. Two of William and Ann (Parker) Noyes’ sons, James and Nicholas were the immigrant ancestors in 1634 of nearly all families with the Noyes surname existing today in the United States.
The other Noyes immigrant at this time was Peter who arrived in New England in 1638 and settled in Sudbury. The line of Peter Noyes ended when there were no sons born to the third generation. Until only recently, Peter was suspected to have been a cousin of James and Nicholas. That relationship has now been proven.
Turnpike may refer to:
- Turnpike, a toll road in United States, especially near the East Coast.
- Turnpike, a road built in the United Kingdom by a Turnpike trust, a body set up by Act of Parliament, with powers to collect road tolls for maintaining the principal highways during the 18th and 19th centuries.
Here is one woman that I know will be in Heaven to greet me. One of Gods finest person’s he ever created. My sister Carol can tell the story better than me. She was volunteering at the old folks home in her 90’s and lived at home until she past away a 99 from an elective surgery. Yes, that’s what she wanted. When you get to be her age, you can do what ever you want. Praise God for her and Earl in my life. I still think about my uncle Earl and Estel fondly, helps me go to sleep at night. She reaches down from heaven and pats me on the head and says she loves me.
Uncle Earl Bishop and “Little Al” in 1960. My dads Ford station wagon in the background. Note the dented fender. I did that when I pulled the emergency brake, the car rolled down the hill and hit the cabin. If I had not hit the corner of the cabin, it was steep roll into the lake.
No one was really mad I remember, but they had to take a sledge hammer to beat the logs back into place and I think my dad did some bumper tweaking as well. Earl was so grateful that I was OK, my dad was just serious dad, but also grateful.