NP60: Chute Family Notes 60-960 through 60-975
Notes


Note    N960          Index
Had 2 daughters.

Notes


Note    N961         Index
6 children.

Notes


Note    N962         Index
Died young.

Notes


Note    N963         Index
7 children.

Notes


Note    N964         Index
Came to Annapolis, Nova Scotia in the sloop "Charming Molly", May 1760.

Notes


Note    N965         Index
8 children.

Notes


Note    N966         Index
Died by drowning.

Notes


Note    N967         Index
Had 3 children.

Notes


Note    N968         Index
Known as Deacon Joseph of Byfield Parish, Newbury.

Notes


Note    N969         Index
Had 13 children, 10 died in infancy of a "throat distemper".

Notes


Note    N970         Index
May be 1748.

Notes


Note    N60-971         Back to Index        Back to Joseph Hale and Eunice Chute Hale.

Notes on Joseph Hale and Eunice Chute Hale:

"7. vi. Joseph Hale (Joseph, Joseph, Joseph, John, Thomas), b. Dec. 14, 1781; m. Eunice Chute, sister to the wife of Daniel Hale, 1806; was a merchant in Salem, school-teacher, trailer on the sea, etc. In one trip at sea he was taken by pirates, and by cute manoeuvring was let off without robbery or bloodshed. He d. June 18, 1820; she d. June 20, 1868.

CHILDREN.
8 i Joseph, b. Jan. 6, 1807.
9 ii Henry, b. Feb. 18, 1808.
iii Mary, b. May 14, 1809; m. Samuel Warren Stickney. Col. Stickney was president and treasurer of three or four institutions, deacon, etc. He d. in Lowell, March 24, 1875, aged 70; she d. 1877.

Source: Chute, William Edward. A Genealogy and History of the Chute Family in America: With Some Account of the Family in Great Britain and Ireland, with an Account of Forty Allied Families Gathered from the Most Authentic Sources. Salem, Massachusetts, 1894. Pages lxxxiv - lxxxv: Allied Families: HALE


Notes


Note    N60-972         Back to Index        Back to Thomas Ensing.
Notes on Thomas Ensing of Winchelsea:

WEC recorded the name as "Dussing".


Notes on Joane DUSSING vs. Joane ENSING: "I found the following reference on an Ensing site. I wonder if there is simply a spelling difference here and that Ensing and Dussing are the same person - perhaps an imperfect original document?? Too many coincidences:

Joan ENSING, da. of Thomas of Winchelsea
Joane DUSSING, da. of Thomas of Winchelsea

"Thomas ENSING - b. say 1571, Sussex; bur. Feb. 2, 1631/2, Hove, Sussex. His will, dated Dec. 14, 1631, was proved Mar. 27, 1632 in Prerogative Court, Canterbury: Though one or more generations are missing, it is likely that Thomas was a descendant of Thomas ENSING of Winchelsea, Sussex, and of John ENSING, who lived in 1478 at Robertsbridge, Salehurst, Sussex. Thomas ENSING of Winchelsea was mayor there several times between 1519 and 1538, and a Member of Parliament in 1529. He was the father of Joan ENSING, who married first Peter MASTER, and second Philip CHUTE."

RESEARCHER: Steve Chute, March 4, 2002

RESPONSE: Note from Visitation of Kent, 1530: "1st wiffe Joane daughter of Thomas Ensynge of Wynchelsey co., Sussex, gentylman." Page 5. I'm not sure where WEC obtained the name "Dussing".

RESPONSE: Jackie Chute, March, 2004

Information on this Ensing line was provided by Stephen M. Lawson in "Kinnexions.com" site, who in turn cited a "series of articles on "The English Ensigns," by Paul C. Reed, in The American Genealogist [TAG 75 (2000)]. The reason I would like to see the article or articles myself is that it is difficult to ascertain from this summary which "Thomas Ensing" (there are two of them) is being referenced, as both Ensings named "Thomas" appear sometimes in the same sentence without an identifying symbol to tell us which one is which, and in the online summary there are no paragraph breaks to separate the two "Thomas Ensings". I've divided the two Thomas's into separate paragraphs to indicate which Thomas I believe is the Chute family relation. However, note the odd reference to the later Thomas having "purchased a tenement called the Vyne" - so there appeared to have been another "Vyne" in Rye - which, coincidentally, is where Camber Castle, once under the management of Philip Chute of Appledore, is located.

The primary Thomas Ensing of Lawson's summary - a descendant of the Thomas who interests the Chute family - is a "Thomas ENSING - b. say 1571, Sussex; bur. Feb. 2, 1631/2, Hove, Sussex. His will, dated Dec. 14, 1631, was proved Mar. 27, 1632 in Prerogative Court, Canterbury.

Though one or more generations are missing, it is likely that Thomas was a descendant of - [break]

Thomas ENSING of Winchelsea, Sussex, and of John ENSING, who lived in 1478 at Robertsbridge, Salehurst, Sussex. Thomas ENSING of Winchelsea was mayor there several times between 1519 and 1538, and a Member of Parliament in 1529. He was the father of Joan ENSING, who married first Peter MASTER, and second Philip CHUTE. [break]

Thomas ENSING, who was possibly born at Robertsbridge, Sussex, was living at Rye, Sussex, by 1595, remaining there until relocating to Hove, Sussex, sometime after his wife's death in late 1624 and before writing his will in late 1631. Rye was a port city and Thomas ENSING was a prominent citizen and public figure. He was land chamberlain in 1599, purchased a tenement called the Vyne in 1600, posted a 800 bond for the estate of his brother-in-law William FRENCH in 1602/3, was jurat and auditor in 1607, a bailiff in 1609, mayor in 1614, and deputy mayor in 1615. He appears many times in the Rye records until the port declined in the mid 1620s. During religious conflicts in 1623/4, he was called gentleman and was charged with other Puritan Reformists with obstructing activities of the established church. Thomas was married on May 27, 1594 at Brightling, Sussex."

Source: KINNEXIONS.COM, established February 29, 1996. Prepared and 1954-2006 by Stephen M. Lawson.
URL: http://kinnexions.com/ancestries/ensign.htm#TEnsing

Notes


Note    N973         Index
Marriage Banns, Deering, Maine, 11-19-1884.

Notes


Note    N974         Index
Mr. Cobb served in the World War with Co. D, 138th Engineers, Fort Benjamin Harrison, Ind.

Notes


Note    N975         Index
Alan G. Chute is a nationally known speaker on technology and education. He is currently the Director of Lucent Technologies' Call Center Institute and also leads its Center for Excellence in Distance Learning. Chute has 25 years of professional experience in distance education. In a recent article he and his colleagues outlined their vision: "Our vision for distance learning is a seamless networked learning environment that integrates voice, video and data connections among learners, instructors, experts, virtual libraries, the Internet and support services. At the center is the distance learner, connected with both real-time and non-real-time links to these resources. Networked learning environments can make education and training more accessible, convenient, focused, effective, and cost-efficient for the learners and providers alike. "Chute's design of AT&T's national Teletraining Center and Networks won the 10-Year Distinguished Service to the Industry Award from the United States Distance Learning Association. He was elected to the Hall of Fame of the International Teleconferencing Association in 1994. Chute holds a B.S. in Mathematics and an M.S. and Ph.D. in Instructional Technology from the University of Wisconsin. He is a member of Editorial Board of The American Journal of Distance Education and has published over 50 articles and books on advanced learning systems, reengineering of training organizations and the future of distance learning.

Author: McGraw-Hill Handbook of Distance Learning: An Implementation Guide for Trainers and Human Resource Professionals, Alan Chute, Melody Thompson, and Burton Hancock, 1998. This comprehensive guide addresses the needs and concerns of HR and training managers who want to help their organizations implement distance learning programs but don't know where to start. The Handbook offers practical advice to help get your organization started in distance learning or improve your existing distance learning program.






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