Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre

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Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre (Le Maistre Delamater)

Also Known As: "Claude De La Maistre", "Claude Delamater", "Claude La Maitre", "Claude Delamatier", "Claude Delameter", "Glaude La Maitre", "Claude de le Metre"
Birthdate:
Birthplace: Richebourg, Pas-de-Calais, Nord-Pas-de-Calais, France
Death: October 03, 1683 (69-70)
New Rochelle, Westchester County, New York, United States
Immediate Family:

Son of Guillaume Pierre Le Maistre and Mary Anne Lemaîstre
Husband of Jeanne Charlier; Jeanne Le Maistre and Hester Mattysen Du Bois
Father of Nicole Bertrand; Johannes Delamater, Sr.; Abraham Delameter; Isaac Delamater, le Maister; Hester Degraff and 7 others
Brother of Anne Lemaître; Catherine Lafenier; Allard Lemaistre; Jean Lemaistre and Esther leMaistre

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Last Updated:

About Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre

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Date and place of marriage to Jeanne de Lannoy have also been (erroneously?) reported to be April 15, 1648 at Leiden/Leyden, (now Netherlands).

content to be cleaned up

  • Revised history of Harlem (city of New York). Its origin and early annals, prefaced by home scenes in the fatherlands; or, notices of its founders before emigration. Also, sketches of numerous families and the recovered history of the land-titles .. (1904)
  • http://www26.us.archive.org/details/revisedhistoryof01rike
  • https://archive.org/stream/revisedhistoryof01rike#page/98/mode/1up
  • Glaude Le Maistre, or Delamater, as usually written by his descendants, had sprung from an ancient house of Brittany, the Lords of Garlaye, whose chateau and estates lay in the parish of Derval, in the diocese of Nantes. It was eminent in the civil and military service, the church, and the law. Its members had held commands in Picardy, where one of its now scattered branches, in which the name Claude first appears, became allied
  • https://archive.org/stream/revisedhistoryof01rike#page/99/mode/1up
  • early in the sixteenth century to the lords of Caumartin. Claude Le Maistre, Sieur De Hedicourt, becoming a Protestant, was, with others, imprisoned and fined at Amiens in 1588, at the instance of the League. He was a man of talent and spirit, and showed great valor in opposing the entrance of the Spaniards into that city in 1597, when soldiers in the garb of peasants, selling apples and nuts, had gained admission. Our Glaude Le Maistre was no doubt of this family, members of which had removed to Artois, where he was born, as before said, in the town of Richebourg. After escaping the country he comes to notice at Amsterdam, in 1652, an exile and a widower, living in the Tanners' cross-street, having lost his wife, Jeanne De Lannoy. On April 24th of that year he married Hester, daughter of Pierre Du Bois, of Amsterdam, though late of Canterbury, England, where Hester was born. Some of the Le Maistres had also taken refuge at Canterbury, and circumstances make it nearly certain that Glaude was among them, and with the Du Boises had left England because of the civil wars then raging, or the threatened rupture with Holland, and, perhaps, in his case, to take ship for New Netherland, as he soon did, appearing with Tourneur first at Flatbush, and afterward at Harlem.
  • http://www26.us.archive.org/stream/revisedhistoryof01rike#page/493/mode/1up
  • Glaude le Maistre, born 1620, as his autograph is, ancestor of the entire Delamater family in this country, having died before the date of the Dongan patent, his widow, Hester, and sons Jan and Isaac, took his place among the patentees. An exile from his home at Richebourg, in Artois, it was while living in the Loyerdwarsstraet, at Amsterdam, April 24, 1652, that Glaude married Hester Du Bois, who was his second wife (his first wife having been Jeanne De Lannoy) , and, as we have seen, also of a French refugee family. Glaude spent some of his first years in America at Flatbush, working as a carpenter, and there four of his six children were born. With Meyndert Coerten, Walraven Luten, Pierre Billiou and others (Mrs. Billiou, a Du Bois, was probably related to Mrs. Delamater*), he applied, August 22, 1661,
    • * Pierre Billiou .... etc.
  • http://www26.us.archive.org/stream/revisedhistoryof01rike#page/494/mode/1up
  • .... He died in or about 1683, his years having exceeded three-score and ten.
  • Glaude Delamater, or Le Maistre, as he was then called, married first, Jeanne De Lannoy, and second Hester Du Bois, April 24, 1652, had six children, and died about 1683. On November 6, 1687, Claude's widow married Jan Tibout, the parish clerk. In view of this event, she and Tibout had entered into an agreement, September 23, preceding, with her sons Jan and Isaac, and son-in-law Bussing (who together took the real estate, having power to do so from the absent heirs, Abraham and Jacobus Delamater, and Moses Le Count), by which she was to "have the free use of the house and erf at the strand," while she lived, and Jan and Isaac were to pay her twenty-seven schepels of wheat yearly. "Should any land be drawn during Hester du Bois' lifetime, it shall belong to them both, to wit, Jan Tibout and Hester Du Bois."
  • GLAUDE, BY SECOND WIFE, HAD ISSUE:
    • 2. Jan, born in 1653, baptized March 9, 1653, married Ruth, daughter of Resolved Waldron, August 11, 1678, had nine children, and died 1702.
    • 3. Abraham Delamater, born at Flatbush, in 1656, removed in his early manhood, with his brother Jacobus, to Kingston, Ulster County, N. Y. He there married, June 18, 1682, Celeste, daughter of Cornelius Vernoy, and had four children. He married a second wife, Elsie, daughter of Jurian Tappan, and widow of Hillebrant Lechier, about 1692, having five children. A magistrate and
    • .... etc.
  • http://www26.us.archive.org/stream/revisedhistoryof01rike#page/495/mode/1up
    • elder at Kingston, and prominent in public affairs, he closed a useful life November 20, 1734.
    • 4. Isaac, born 1658, married Cornelia Everts (Van Ness), about 1681, had nine children.
    • 5. Susannah, born 1660, married Arent Harmanse Bussing, February 24, 1673, had three children.
    • 6. Hester, born 1662, married Moses Le Count, had four children. He of Kingston, N. Y.
    • 7. Jacobus Delamater, born 1665, at Harlem, married at Kingston, September 23, 1688, Gertrude (born 1666), daughter of Martin Cornelisz. Ysselsteyn (Esselsteyn), of Claverack. He was a trustee of Kingston, and a firm supporter of the church there for some years, till he settled in Marbletown upon land (296 acres) bought in 1715, and where he died in 1741, leaving this property to his sons Isaac and Martin, and a farm at Claverack to his eldest son Claude. Had ten children.
  • Jan Delamater (2), (son of Glaude), was, as we have seen, a worthy and useful resident. He operated considerably in lands. .... On October 25, 1702, being "sick in bed," he made his will, giving his wife a life use of his estate. The will was proved September 9, 1703, only a few days before the widow married Henry Bogert, of Marbletown, to which place she removed with some of her children. The Hoorn's Hook farm and other lands of Jan Delamater were sold, in 1710, to Samuel Waldron.
  • JAN (2), (SON OF GLAUDE), HAD ISSUE:
    • .... etc.

___________________________

  • Claude Delamater
  • Birth: 1630 Rouen, Departement de la Seine-Maritime, Haute-Normandie, France
  • Death: unknown New Rochelle, Westchester County, New York, USA
  • Claude Delamater (Lemaitre or Le Maistre or Le Maitre) and Hester Du Bois were married on April 24, 1652 in Amsterdam, Netherlands.
  • Family links:
  • Parents:
  • Guillaume Le Maistre (1600 - ____)
  • Spouse:
  • Hester DuBois Delamater (1625 - 1709)*
  • Children:
    • Hester Delamater De Graaf (1662 - ____)*
  • Burial: Unknown
  • Find A Grave Memorial# 128451909
  • From: http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=128451909

_______________

________________

  • Genealogical Record, Volume 1 By Saint Nicholas Society of the City of New York
  • https://books.google.com/books?id=gJMwAQAAMAAJ&pg=PA125&lpg=PA125&dq=isaac+delamater+1658&source=bl&ots=jFAvdMSMf3&sig=E77W5ajUPHPqm07-aUblGcPllhI&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwjRr-_g9sfJAhUOm4MKHWYdARoQ6AEISDAJ#v=onepage&q=delamater&f=false
  • Pg.231
  • Claude le Maistre sprang from an ancient house of Brittany, the Lords of Garlaye, whose chateau and estates lay in the diocese of Nantes. .... Claude le Maistre, Sieur d'Hedicourt, becoming a Protestant, was imprisoned and fined in Amiens in 1588 by the League. he was a man of Talent and spirit and showed great valor in opposing the entrance of the Spaniards into that city in 1597. Claude le Maistre, the emigrant was undoubtedly of this family, members of whom had removed to Artois, settling in Richebourg, near Lille, in Flanders, where he was born in 1610, and where he married Jeanne de Lannoy.
  • The breaking out of the war between France and Spain in 1635, caused a considerable influx into England of emigrants from Picardy, Artois and Flanders. Among them was Claude le Maistre, who, after
  • Pg.232
  • a sojourn in Canterbury, at a later date crossed over to Holland with other Huguenot refugees, probably on account of the civil wars then raging, and we find him in 1652 an exile and widower, settled in Amsterdam, when, on April 24th of that year he married Hester, daughter of Pierre du Bois, with him a wanderer from Canterbury, where Hester was born. .... buying two allotments of land in Harlem from Daniel Tourneur, to which he removed at that time and took out a patent for them in 1668. .... He died in 1683, leaving six children by his second wife. His sons were called Delamater.

___________________

  • Genealogy of descendants of Claude Le Maitre (Delamater.) [sic] : who came from France via Holland and settled at New Netherlands, now New York, in 1652 by De La Mater, La Fayette
  • https://archive.org/details/genealogyofdesce00dela
  • https://archive.org/stream/genealogyofdesce00dela#page/n24/mode/1up
  • CLAUDE LE MAITRE (Delamater)1, the ancestor of all who inherit the name in the United States, was a native of Richebourg, in Artois, France, and had sprung from an old family in Picardy, originally from Brittany. In relation to these ancestors, and a narrative of the motives which induced him to leave his native land, and other particulars, the reader is referred to the introduction to this volume, which will be found quite full and specific on many points. On the 24th of April, 1652, Claude married at Amsterdam, Holland, Hester, a daughter of Pierre Du Bois, of that city ; though late of Canterbury, England, where Hester was born. Du Bois, like Le Maitre and others, had been prompted by the religious intolerance of France in those times to seek that freedom abroad, which was not then secure at home. The spirit of adventure invited them across the sea.
  • Claude and Hester Le Maitre came to America and made their home at Flatbush (Midwout), from 1652 till 1662 ; where four of their children, Jan, Abraham, Isaac and Susanna were born. They then removed to Harlem, where two others, Hester and Jacobus, were born.
  • This became their home the remainder of their days.
  • .... His death occured about 1683. Hester, his widow survived him many years. Their children were :
    • 1 i Jan (John)2, b. at Flatbush, 1653 ; m. Ruth, a daughter of Resolved Waldron, and operated extensively in real estate. He d. 1702, leaving
    • https://archive.org/stream/genealogyofdesce00dela#page/18/mode/1up
    • an interesting family, a widow, and six sons and daughters.
    • 2 ii Abraham2, b. at Flatbush, 1656 ; he removed in early manhood with his brother Jacobus to Kingston (Esopus), Ulster Co., N. Y., and in 1682, married Celeste, daughter of Cornelius Vernoye ; he afterward m. a second wife, Elsie Tappan ; he became an elder in the church and prominent in public affairs (See Appendix).
    • 3 iii Isaac Le Maitre2 b. 1658 ; m., about 1681, Cornelia Evarts, of Albany ; he served the town in various offices ; his home was in Harlem, where he raised an interesting family ; their children were: i. Hester, baptised Apr. 7, 1683, at Albany, who m . Simon Van Ness of that place, but in 1716, a farmer at Newark, N. J.; ii. Evertie, b. Jan. 14, 1685, m., 1717, Bernardus Verveleen of Rockland Co., N. J.; iii. Johannes, b. Jan'y 16, 1687, m., 1714, Annetje, dau. of John Waldron ; iv. Abraham, b. March 29, 1690, m., in 1718, Catherine Benson ; v. Isaac, b. Apr. 2, 1693; did this Isaac m. Annetta Myers? accounts differ ; Abram and Isaac have been said to have been twins ; (?) vi. Rebecca, b. Nov. 25, 1696, m. Capt. Isaac De Le Maitre, of Marbletown, and Amenia, Oct. 20, 1717 ; vii. Jacob, b. Apr. 9, 1699; viii. Susanna, who m., Johannes B. Waldron ; ix. Cornelia, who m., Cornelius Quackenbos, of Harlem.
    • 4 iv Susanna2, b. about 1660, at Flatbush, who was m. to Albert Hermans Bussing, by whom she had two children.
    • 5 v Hester2, born at Harlem, 1662 ; who was married to Moses Le Count (De Graf) and resided at Kingston.
    • 6 vi Jacobus2, (James) Le Maitre b. at Harlem about 1665 ; settled at Kingston, in 1680 ; married at that place in 1688.
  • The record we furnish of four of the sons and daughters of Claude and Hester Le Maitre, is general ; that of two of them, Jacobus and Isaac, is or will be more special and furnishes the names of their children.
  • https://archive.org/stream/genealogyofdesce00dela#page/19/mode/1up
  • A son of Jacobus, Isaac, and a daughter of Isaac, Rebecca in intermarrying, in 1717, became the parents of a large family, of which some branches have furnished pretty full records for this volume. It will be remembered that their descendants sustain the same relation to both Jacobus and Isaac, sons of Claude Le Maitre and their descendants.
  • This intermarriage of three of the sons of Isaac Le Maitre with three daughters of Johannes Kip, in 1752, and 1765; eventually occasioned the consideration of interests which have led to the accumulation of many records, which are to be preserved in this volume.
  • 2 JACOBUS (JAMES) LE MAITRE2, b. at Harlem about 1665, settled at Kingston in 1680 ; married at that place in 1688, Gertrude, daughter of Martin Cornelisz Ysselsteyn, of Claverack. He was a trustee of Kingston and a firm supporter of the Dutch Reformed Church. He resided in Marbletown, upon land (296 acres) bought in 1715, where he died in 1741, leaving this property to his sons Isaac and Martin, and a farm in Claverack to his eldest son Claude. The children of Jacobus were :
  • .... etc.

___________________

       Father of Hester: Claude Le Maistre b: ca 1610 in Richebourg, Artois, France. Mother: Hester Dubois b: 1625 in Canterbury, England.
       Claude Le Maistre died ca 1683 in Harlem, NY. On 23 July 1664, 17 Harlem residents of both sexes had their names transferred to the register of the church at Fort Amsterdam, among those listed were "Claude le Maistre and Hester du Bois his wife." Earlier, in the 1640s, according to Riker, he "fled as a refugee to Amsterdam, probably with his [first] wife, Joanne DeLannoy. She must have died, for he married at Amsterdam on April 24, 1652, Hester DuBois. He migrated to New Netherland later that year and settled at Flatbush, L.I. He worked as a carpenter. In 1661 he applied for land on Staten Island, but removed to Harlem, N.Y. instead. He served four terms as a magistrate at Harlem between 1666 and 1673. He bought two allotments of land from Daniel Tourneur for which he took out a patent June 25, 1668. In 1675 he was chosen a deacon, but his sympathies were with the French church and service, whence arose the controversy with the town regarding the parish clerk's salary, which so disturbed his latter years. If impetuous, Claude was not incapable of generous acts when approached kindly, and his obstinacy in maintaining what he conceived to be his rights can hardly be deemed a defect in his character. He died circa 1683, his years having exceeded three score and ten. Claude DeLamater, or LeMaistre as he was then called, had issue with his second wife Hester as follows: Jan, Abraham, Isaac, Susannah, HESTER and Jacobus. (James Riker, History of Harlem, [1904], p. 493).

info from http://www.ronterpening.com/meet_ron/genealogy.html

_________________

Claude Le Maistre was a native of Richeburg, Artois (an ancient province of France), 14 miles west of Lille. The family originated in Brittany and was allied to the Lord of Caumatin. He married Jeane DeLannoy.

He went o England and his second marriage was to Hester De Bois on April 24, 1652 at Canterbury, England. He then went to Holland and in 1652 to Flatbush, New York.

He was Magistrate of Harlem from 1666 to 1673. He was a deacon in the Dutch Church although a Hugenot and sympathetic to the French Church.

______________________

Allternate spellings: De La Maistre, LE MAISTRE, DELAMETER, LE MAITRE

Claude Le Maistre was born in 1620 in Richeborg, France. He married Jeanne De Lannoe in 1648 in France. They left France to escape religous intolerance and went to Canterbury, England. He left England and went to Amsterdam, Holland with the goal of reaching America. It was in Amsterdam that he married his second wife, Hester Dubois, in 1652 (his first wife having died). He arrived in Flatbush, NY, in 1652.

Claude became a Deacon in the Dutch Reform Church. He died in Harlem, NY, in 1683. His children were Jan, Abraham, Isaac, Susanna, Hester and Jacobus.

http://genforum.genealogy.com/delamater/messages/112.html

  • * *

For years the streams of Huguenot emigration setting out of France and the Low Countries had been bearing to Holland, now a solitary wanderer, now a stricken family, some to abide here for a time, others seeking a passage to the New World, but destined ultimately to find at Harlem a resting-place. Coming by no general or concerted action, but only as a crisis in the affairs of each had indicated the time and the mode, it is not easy to fix the exact date of their flight, though the era has been sufficiently shown. We shall name them, as we have the Dutch colonists, in the order of their departure for New Netherland.

Claude Le Maistre, or Delamater, as usually written by his descendants, had sprung from an ancient house of Brittany, the Lords of Garlaye, whose chateau and estates lay in the parish of Derval, in the diocese of Nantes .... On April 24th of that year [1652] he married Hester, daughter of Pierre Du Bois, of Amsterdam, though late of Canterbury, England, where Hester was born. Some of the Le Maistres had also taken refuge at Canterbury, and circumstances make it nearly certain that Claude was among them, and with the Du Boises had left England because of the civil wars then raging, or the threatened rupture with Holland, and, perhaps, in his case, to take ship for New Netherland, as he soon did, appearing with Tourneur first at Flatbush, and afterward at Harlem.

.... The church members referred to were the following: ... Claude le Maistre and Hester du Bois, his wife.

.... On the same date (the 8th) the court-room witnessed an unusual scene. Pierre Cresson three years before had leased his farm to Claude Delamater, and things had not gone smoothly between them. In a sharp dispute about one of the oxen, which, as appeared, had died through Delamater's neglect, the latter called Cresson "a villain for driving away his wife." Mrs. Cresson was spending a season at Esopus. Coming into court with his complaint, where Delamater was sitting as one of the magistrates, the usually amiable and prudent Pierre, overcome by anger, told Claude that "he ought to slap his face." Delamater pretended forgetfulness, but remembered that plaintiff had called him names too. The court regarding both parties at fault, fined each 12 gl. and costs. Unhappily this did not end the quarrel between the Walloon and Picard.

.... The ill-feeling between [Pierre] Cresson and Delamater again showed itself when the term of three years, during which the latter had worked Cresson's farm, was closing. The court had ordered payment for the lost ox, but one of the farm tools was found broken. On September 1st Pierre in open court demanded his tools of Delamater, who was seated on the bench with his brother magistrates. Claude answered that the broken tool was at the smith's, being mended. The court, hearing what passed between the parties, referred them to their agreement of September 5th, 1667, but put the court charges upon Cresson. Shortly after Claude sent Pierre word by the constable to come and examine his tools. Cresson would do no such thing but again went to the court room, October 6th, and repeated his demand for the tools. Delamater now promised to send them by his son; but the court, to vindicate its injured dignity, directed Pierre to fetch the tools himself from the defendant's house, and fined him 12 gl. and costs of suit.

.... This chapter of incidents may fitly close with a glance at the village of New Harlem as it was in the autumn of 1673 .... [L]et us first note the occupants of the principal dwellings ere we cross the threshold, to explore the humble sphere of their domestic economy .... Demarest's neighbor, over the cross-street, is Claude Delamater, recent magistrate, testy but kind-hearted.

.... The following day Joost Van Oblinus made complaint that having sent Adrian Sammis, his wife's brother, living with him, to pasture the cattle "upon the point over against Simeon's land," he had been beaten off by Claude le Maistre with a stick.* Le Maistre said that he chased the cattle from his own fence, and not from that of the point, and admitted to have struck Adrian, but not with a stick. Poor Adrian, who could not speak for himself, being "deaf, dumb, and paralytic," had two good witnesses, Esther Tourneur and Cornelia Waldron. Esther being called in, said that Adrian coming along the fencing with the cattle, she saw that Claude had beaten him with a stick. Cornelia testified the same, and that Claude ran after them. The Court condemned Le Maistre "in an amend of 6 gl., to the behoof of the church here, with the costs hereby accruing." He was also directed to "draw in his fence by the point of his meadow forthwith, within the time of two months, without longer delay."

.... A summons had been issued to Claude Le Maistre, pursuant to a motion of the constable, Oblinus, passed at the July term, to the effect that the old verdict of July 12, 1677, against George Haff and Tileman Jacobs Vandcr Mycn .... Le Maistre, be confirmed, and the debt, 85 gl., collected by execution. Le Maistre not appearing, the Court proceeded in a body to his house, but found him as unwilling as ever to admit the claim, he telling them, among other things, that he had "nothing to do with the town or town books." On this they proceeded to attach and seize three pieces of new linen, which they measured in the presence of witnesses, and found to contain 56 ells. Notice was then given by the constable, and also posted up in writing, that on Thursday, the 18th instant, Delamater's linen, unless redeemed, would be publicly sold. But the very next day (August 5, 1682), John and Isaac Delarnater, in behalf of their father, came and recovered the linen, giving security for the debt and costs, 93 gl. 10 st. So this vexatious matter, many years pending, was finally arranged; the brothers duly met their obligation, and Claude having died, his account with the town was closed by John Delamater paying a small balance "for his mother," October 3, 1685.

.... Claude le Maistre, born 1620. as his autograph is, ancestor of the entire Delamater family in this country, having died before the date of the Dongan patent, his widow, Hester, and sons Jan and Isaac, took his place among the patentees. An exile from his home at Richebourg, in Artois, it was while living in the Loyerdwarsstraet, at Amsterdam, April 24, 1652, that Claude married Hester Du Bois, who was his second wife (his first wife having been Jeanne De Lannoy), and, as we have seen, also of a French refugee family. Glaude spent some of his first years, in America at Flatbush, working as a carpenter, and there four of his six children were born ... [Delameter] and Coerten soon came to Harlem, where Delamater served four terms as a magistrate, between 1666 and 1673. He bought two allotments of land, from Daniel Tourneur, for which he took out a patent June 25, 1668.

In 1675 he was chosen a deacon, but his sympathies were with the French church and service, whence arose the controversy with the town regarding the parish clerk's salary, which so disturbed his latter years. If impetuous, Claude was not incapable of generous acts when approached kindly; and his obstinacy in maintaining what he conceived to be his rights can hardly be deemed a defect in his character. He died in or about 1683, his years having exceeded three-score and ten.

... CLAUDE, BY SECOND WIFE, HAD ISSUE:

2. Jan, born in 1653, baptized March 9, 1653, married Ruth, daughter of Resolved Waldron, August IT, 1678, had nine children, and died 1702.

3. Abraham Delamater, born at Flatbush, in 1656, removed in his early manhood, with his brother Jacobus, to Kingston, Ulster County, N.Y.

From James Riker's "History of Harlem" -

http://books.google.com/books?id=_CMWAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA338&lpg=PA338&dq=%22claude+le+maistre%22&source=web&ots=oa_DRRTdTt&sig=cUX31ijSGsm56gt80pw8iZBg_n4&hl=en&sa=X&oi=book_result&resnum=3&ct=result#PPA337,M1

  • * *

Joint will of Claude Le Maistre and Hester Du Bois, dated April 15, 1670 (http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/Dutch-Colonies/1999-11/0943155523):

In the year of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ 1670, the 15th of April appeared before me, Jan La Montagne, Junior admitted Secretary of this Town by the Honorable Mayor's Court residing within the jurisdiction of New Harlaem. Claude Le Maistre and Hester Du Bois, husband and wife of sound memory and understanding as externally appears: and of mind to make a disposition of their temporal estate. First, on resting in the Lord, they commit their bodies to decent burial and 50 guilders in seawant [wampum, the most commonly used currency at the time] to the poor in this place. Secondly, they annul all testaments and codicils that before this were made and declare this mutual testament to their final will. One of them having deceased, the survivor is to continue in full possession till again.

  • * *

Claude Delamater -- Father: Pierre; Mother: Mary

Estate of family, prior to confiscation, etc.: "Bois Vert" (check spelling). Line goes back to members of Knights of St. John of Jerusalem (later known as "Knights of Malta" ).

http://genforum.genealogy.com/delamater/messages/95.html

  • * *

See also: Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre

and Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre

and Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre

________________________

See information about Claude Le Maistre in James Riker's "History of Harlem" -

http://books.google.com/books?id=_CMWAAAAYAAJ&pg=PA338&lpg=PA338&dq=%22claude+le+maistre%22&source=web&ots=oa_DRRTdTt&sig=cUX31ijSGsm56gt80pw8iZBg_n4&hl=en&sa=X&oi=book_result&resnum=3&ct=result#PPA337,M1

Joint will of Claude Le Maistre and Hester Du Bois, dated April 15, 1670 (http://archiver.rootsweb.ancestry.com/th/read/Dutch-Colonies/1999-11/0943155523):

In the year of our Lord and Savior Jesus Christ 1670, the 15th of April appeared before me, Jan La Montagne, Junior admitted Secretary of this Town by the Honorable Mayor's Court residing within the jurisdiction of New Harlaem. Glaude Le Maistre and Hester Du Bois, husband and wife of sound memory and understanding as externally appears: and of mind to make a disposition of their temporal estate. First, on resting in the Lord, they commit their bodies to decent burial and 50 guilders in seawant [wampum, the most commonly used currency at the time] to the poor in this place. Secondly, they annul all testaments and codicils that before this were made and declare this mutual testament to their final will. One of them having deceased, the survivor is to continue in full possession till again.

  • * *

Claude Delamater -- Father: Pierre; Mother: Mary

Estate of family, prior to confiscation, etc.: "Bois Vert" (check spelling). Line goes back to members of Kinghts of St. John of Jerusalem (later known as "Knights of Malta" ).

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@R-2138463064@ Ancestry Family Trees Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. This information comes from 1 or more individual Ancestry Family Tree files. This source citation points you to a current version of those files. Note: The owners of these tree files may have removed or changed information since this source citation was created. Ancestry Family Trees http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=17752192&pid=621


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@R1650771093@ Ancestry Family Trees Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. Ancestry Family Tree http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=112772899&pid=224


GEDCOM Source

@R301148126@ Web: Leiden, Netherlands, Marriage Index, 1575-1934 Ancestry.com Ancestry.com Operations, Inc. 1,70755::0

GEDCOM Source

1,70755::449918

GEDCOM Source

@R301148126@ Web: Leiden, Netherlands, Marriage Index, 1575-1934 Ancestry.com Ancestry.com Operations, Inc. 1,70755::0

GEDCOM Source

1,70755::449918


GEDCOM Source

@R953282486@ Ancestry Family Trees Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. Ancestry Family Tree http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=155358157&pid=1143


GEDCOM Source

@R953282486@ Ancestry Family Trees Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. Ancestry Family Tree http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=155358157&pid=1287


GEDCOM Source

@R953282486@ Ancestry Family Trees Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com. Original data: Family Tree files submitted by Ancestry members. Ancestry Family Tree http://trees.ancestry.com/pt/AMTCitationRedir.aspx?tid=155358157&pid=1291

view all 24

Claude Jansen van Amersfoort Le Maistre's Timeline

1613
1613
Richebourg, Pas-de-Calais, Nord-Pas-de-Calais, France
1630
1630
Avize, Marne, Champagne-Ardenne, France
1653
March 9, 1653
Flatbush, Kings, New York, United States

Jan de la Maistre (Delamater) born 9 November 1653 Flatbush, Kings County, New York
christened 9 March 1653 Flatbush, Kings County, New York
died 25 October 1702 Harlem, New York buried October 1702 Harlem, New York

1656
1656
Kings County, New Amsterdam, New York, United States

Abraham de la Maistre (Delamater) born 1656 Flatbush, Long Island, New York
christened 1656 Flatbush, Long Island, New York
died 20 November 1734 Kingston, Ulster County, New York
buried 22 November 1734 New York
LDS source

1656
Flatbush, Long Island
1658
1658
Flatbush, Kings, New York

Isaac de le Maistre (Delamater) born about 1658 New York died about 1726 Haarlem, , New York