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Archiver > Dutch-Colonies > 2001-01 > 0979832285


From: "Protzman, RL (Robert)" <>
Subject: Re: [D-Col] BLANCK, ANDRIESSE, POST, VANDERBEEK, CORNELIS
Date: Thu, 18 Jan 2001 09:38:05 -0600



Elizabeth,

Mary's father Thomas is believed to have originated in France, but went to
the Netherlands. Here's what I have on father and daughter.

I, too, am descended from Paulus Van der BEECK and Jeuriaen BLANCK. It's
good to find another BLANCK researcher. You are the first. Alothough there
is a BLANCK MailList at rootsweb, almost all subscribers (at least while I
subscribed, appeared to be descended from German BLANKs, and not from the
Hudson Valley.

I have a large Descendants File, in Word for Windows 95 text format, which I
am willing to share. Let me know if you are interested.

Bob

File excerpt:

1. Thomas Baddie/BADIE/BADYE, of France, b. 1585-7; d. ca. 1610,
Netherlands; m. 1606, Aeltje/Alten Altie
Brackhoengie/Braconie/Brackonnie/Brackonye/
Brackhoengie/Bricone/Breckanne/Brackhonge/Braconnie/Braconye (b. 1588 or 89,
Netherlands; d. ca. 1684, age 95, Brooklyn, (prob Flatbush) NY, bur.
Churchyard in Brooklyn, with dau, g-d and her g-d's husband Adam Brouwer),
dau (or bro) of Eli Braconie. She m2. 1637, Cornelis Lambertse Cool (d. ca.
Nov 1643) (no issue). She m3. Sep 4, 1644, Willem
Bredenbent/Bredenbend/Braden-Bent, from Cologne (no issue). Bradenbent was
School Fiscaal - 1638, New Amsterdam. Schepen, Brooklyn - 1654..1664. He
owned a farm at Gravesend. No children. She was, at the time of her death,
the wealthiest individual living in the Province of New York. Thomas was
the Treasurer of The Dutch West India Company. Cornelis had daughters, who
m. Gerret Wolfertszen Van Couwenhoven, and Claes Jansen van Enden, who were
covered by a pre-nuptual agreement of Aeltje's m3, with respect to his
property, including a plantation in Gowanus. She probably came to America
with her daughter, Mary before 1636. She was probably of Dutch heritage,
but may have been Walloon or French.

11. Mary/Marie/Maria/Marryke Thomas/Thomasdr Badie/Baddie/Badye, b.
1608, Netherlands; d. > 1690, ca. 1697; m1. ca. 1623, Jacob
Fernon/Farden/Verdon/ Verdonck/Vardon/ Fardon/Ferdon of France (b.
1600-1605, (France, Holland or Denmark), d. < 1636 (prob in Netherlands, may
have IMMIGRATED ca. 1630), son of Jan/Jean Verdon; m2. ca. 1636-7, New
Amsterdam, William Ariaense/Adriaensen Bennet (de Cuyper), of Gowanus (b.
prob < 1610, France, Holland or Denmark, of FRENCH descent; d. Mar 9 - Sep
9, 1644, (in Dutch-Indian War)), a Cooper, son of Adriaen Bennet; m3. Oct 9,
1644, NYDRC, Paulus Van der Beek/Van der Bec/ Beec/Beecq/Diepenbeeck,
(IMMIGRANT Ancestor, ca 1643-45), (b. ca. 1623, from Bremen, Germany, d.
1680, Gowanus, Brooklyn (Flatbush DC)). She came to New Amsterdam,
1635-1638.

Mary probably came to America after 1634, and prior to her second
marriage. She probably came with her mother and step-father, Cornelis
Lambertse Cool. She may have come with her husband Jacob, who family
tradition says worked for the DWIC. He is reputed to have mde several trips
back and forth to America.

Jacob was Secretary of the Dutch West Indies Company. She was
wealthy and gave a silver communion service to the Dutch church of Brooklyn.
They came to New Amsterdam in 1630.

William was in New Netherland by 1636. IMMIGRANT. In 1636, he,
with Jacques Bentyn, bought 930 acres of land at Gowanus, from the Indians.
The house he built there may have been the first house built by a white man
in Brooklyn. In 1639, he purchased his partner's interest. About 1643, the
house was destroyed by the Indians.

Paulus was originally a farmer from Bremen, went to Curacao, on
"DeVergulde Snoeck", (The Gilded Pike) then to New Netherland (ca. 1643),
became a farmer on Long Island. Paulus was a ship's surgeon for the Dutch
West India Company (He had served in Curacao and on the company's ships).
May 12, 1646, ground-brief for lot 14, a house with garden next to lot of
William Bredenbent (his step-father-in-law). He lived at lot 36, Block C,
on the Castello Plan map. He was a member (one of 19) of the Convention, in
1653, which petitioned Gov Stuyvesant for more rights for the colonists.
[Volume II of History of New Netherland by E.B. O'Callahan, published
1848.] Deed, Mar 22, 1653, to the Deaconry of New Amsterdam for the same.
She and Paulus l in NYC until ca. 1655. In 1656, he resigned his position
of company doctor. He was a farmer of the burgher's excise on wine and
beer. He sold the same, but the brewers of New Amsterdam complained, in Jan
1657, that this was a violation of the order in the Netherlands. A Small
Burgher - Apr 11, 1657. They later l in the Bennet house, in Brooklyn. He
was the first physician or surgeon in the small settlement (1660 - 31
families, 134 people) of Gowanus (Breuckelin), where he maintained a large
and prosperous farm, and practiced his profession. Farmer of the Revenue,
1656-1661. 1660, he is shown as farmer of the slaughter (butcher), in NYC,
in court records. Manhattan. 1661, Farming the excise on Long Island.
1662. Ferrymaster, Manhattan and Brooklyn in 1662. On Feb 3, 1662, he
hired carpenters to build him a house at Gowanus. On Sep 27, 1662, Maria
transferred from the NADRC to the church at Brooklyn. He bought plantation
lot #17 at Gravesend, Oct 24, 1663. 1665, L. Brooklyn. 1675, taxpayer,
Brooklyn. 1677, one of patentees of the Brooklyn patent. Aug 6, 1679, he
sold one half of the farm in Gowanus, formerly of William Bradenbent, to
Willem Huyken, for 3000 guilders. He resided on the farm late of Garret
Bergen, in Gowanus.

On Oct 3, 1684, Maria donated two silver beakers to the church at
Brooklyn. One of these beakers has been preserved. On Feb 28, 1694, Maria
signed a deed. Mabel Spell believed that Maria lived at least 87 years.
Maria inherited property from her mother, her step-father and two husbands.

total of 13 children



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