KinNextions (Public Version) - aqwn23 - Generated by Ancestry Family Tree

KinNextions (Public Version)

Notes


Henrietta HUNT

Schulz and Hunt Families-background of Henrietta Hunt Babbitt
(This article is from some Who's Who of Gig Harbor. Will have to research to find out exactly which publication also, not sure of pub. Date, since Henrietta and Gladys and probably Myrtle are deceased.  Anita is the last survivor.)

Henrietta Hunt, (Mrs. F. M. Babbitt) (1910-) is the daughter of Lloyd B. Hunt and his wife, Anna Schulz Hunt, whose other children are Raymond H Hunt (1903-1988), Myrtle Hunt Finholm (1909-1977), Anita Hunt Seiver (1916-) and Gladys Hunt Edwards (1918-).

Her parents both arrived in the early years of settlement of Gig Harbor Peninsula where she was born and has remained, as have many of the Hunt family members, to the present.

Paternal Family:  Lloyd B, Hunt (1875-1955) born in Stanley, Nebraska, was one of seven children of Civil War veteran Miles B. Hunt, who arrived in Wollochet Bay in 1876 and was joined by his wife, Maritta Trim Hunt and family the following year.  Lloyd and twin brother, Floyd, were the youngest of the family, preceded by Forest J., Emmett E., Lillie A. Hunt Patrick Coffman, Arthur M. and Arda R. Hunt.  All of the children grew to adulthood in the Wollochet/Gig Harbor area and contributed much to its industry.  Miles B. Hunt died in Gig Harbor, 1922; wife Maritta Hunt died in Gig Harbor, 1919.

Lloyd became an engineer on the first steamboats plying Puget Sound, many of them built and/or owned by Hunt family members.  He brought into Gig Harbor, in its first trip, the side wheeler City of Tacoma, 1917, and owned the Burro, which ran from Gig Harbor to points on the Key Peninsula.

Note: Paul A. Schulz, brother of Anna Schulz Hunt worked with Lloyd on the Burro.


Frederick Irvin BABBITT

1920 census: WA, King, Seattle
his father and mother were born in NJ.

birth date from WWI draft registration card


Eugene Ainslee BABBITT

Possibility:
Name: Eugene Ainslee Babbitt
 Social Security #: 558107791  
 Sex: MALE  
 Birth Date: 21 Dec 1909
 Birthplace: Washington  
 Death Date: 8 Apr 1986
 Death Place: Los Angeles  
 Mother's Maiden Name: Martin


Raymond Harold HUNT

Obituary: Raymond H. Hunt, The Tacoma News Tribune 1 February 1987 B-2

Raymond H. Hunt, 83, passed away January 30, 1987, in Tacoma.  Mr. Hunt was born and lived all his life in Gig Harbor.  His family was among the pioneer homesteaders in Gig Harbor. Mr. Hunt is survived by:  wife, Hilda Morgan Hunt; son, Dale, Hansville; daughter, Judith Unander-Scharin, Tacoma; sisters, Anita Sieber, Henrietta Babbitt, Gladys Edwards, all of Gig Harbor. Memorial services will be held at St. John's Episcopal Church in Gig Harbor at 1 p.m., February 2.  Donations in his memory can be made to St. John's Episcopal Church.


Richard MELTON

Richard was a Quaker before 1700, after that he was an Anglican.


Richard MELTON

Richard was a Quaker before 1700, after that he was an Anglican.


William Michael MELTON


William, age 30, gave testimony in 1677 in Charles Citte. In a court suit hisdeposition is taken by Col. Edward Hill and the statement is witnessed by Peter Field, Clerk.
The case is Platt vs. Goffe- Goffe is supposedly a servant of the Wilkensons. William testifies that Richard Goffe made the statement that hewas the Wilkenson's servant while he was at Mr. Richard Platt's. Witnesses were: William Farr and Jonathan Farrar. The argument was whether Goffe was an indentured servant, a slave, or a free man. John Pleasant, age abt. 30, made the statement that he had a servant of Mr. Jas. Biss named Richard Goffe, who had no indenture.


William Michael MELTON


William, age 30, gave testimony in 1677 in Charles Citte. In a court suit hisdeposition is taken by Col. Edward Hill and the statement is witnessed by Peter Field, Clerk.
The case is Platt vs. Goffe- Goffe is supposedly a servant of the Wilkensons. William testifies that Richard Goffe made the statement that hewas the Wilkenson's servant while he was at Mr. Richard Platt's. Witnesses were: William Farr and Jonathan Farrar. The argument was whether Goffe was an indentured servant, a slave, or a free man. John Pleasant, age abt. 30, made the statement that he had a servant of Mr. Jas. Biss named Richard Goffe, who had no indenture.