Difference between revisions of "Jan Evertse 7967"

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(Created page with "'''Jan Evertse''' is said to have been born in 1671. He would have been the son of Evert and Maria Evertse. He grew up in the Albany home of a cooper who also may have lived i...")
 
 
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'''Jan Evertse''' is said to have been born in 1671. He would have been the son of Evert and Maria Evertse. He grew up in the Albany home of a cooper who also may have lived in New York.
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{{Person|birth_date=1671|death_date=~1726|parent1=Evert Everts|parent2=Maria Evertse|partner1="Martine Simonz" (Veeder)}}
  
In November 1697, he married "Martine Simonz" (Veeder) at the Albany Dutch church. The marriage produced at least four children. However, he was a prominent Lutheran deacon and trustee.
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'''Jan Evertse''' is said to have been born in 1671. He would have been the son of [[Evert Everts|Evert]] and Maria Evertse. He grew up in the Albany home of a cooper who also may have lived in New York.
  
These Evertsens made their home on what became the eastern corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane in Albany's third ward. He seems to have lived in close proximity to his father and brother Jacob. Jan also was known as a cooper.
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In November 1697, he married "Martine Simonz" (Veeder) at the [[The First Church in Albany|Albany Dutch church]]. The marriage produced at least four children. However, he was a prominent [[Lutheran Church|Lutheran]] deacon and trustee.
  
This Jan Evertse served on juries and as assessor, constable, and firemaster in the third ward beginning in 1706. He also was identified as a surveyor in 1708. In 1715, he was a member of the Albany militia company.
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These Evertsens made their home<ref>see [[Assessment Roll - 1709|Assessment Roll]]</ref> on what became the eastern corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane in Albany's [[Wards|third ward]]. He seems to have lived in close proximity to his father and brother [[Jacob Evertsen 7966|Jacob]]. Jan also was known as a cooper.
  
In 1720, his name appeared on a list of freeholders in the third ward. During the 1720s, his house was an Albany landmark.
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This Jan Evertse served on juries and as assessor, constable, and firemaster in the third ward beginning in 1706<ref>see [[The Albany City Council]]</ref>. He also was identified as a [[Surveyors|surveyor]] in 1708. In 1715<ref>see [[Roll of Cap't Gerrit Rosebooms Comp. Albany - 1715]]</ref>, he was a member of the [[The Albany Militia|Albany militia]] company.
  
In August 1725, he was named in the will filed by his father. Jan Evertse was buried in the Lutheran churchyard in August 1726. His widow survived until 1728.
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In 1720<ref>see [[Albany Freeholders - 1720]]</ref>, his name appeared on a list of freeholders in the third ward. During the 1720s, his house was an Albany landmark.
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In August 1725, he was named in the will filed by his father<ref>see [[Sources]]</ref>. Jan Evertse was buried in the Lutheran churchyard in August 1726. His widow survived until 1728.
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<references />
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[[Category:Biography]]
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{{DEFAULTSORT:Evertse Jan }}

Latest revision as of 14:59, 9 January 2020

Jan Evertse 7967
(1671 – ~1726)
Birth: 1671
Death: ~1726
Parents: Evert Everts
Maria Evertse
Siblings: Jan Evertse 7967 (1671 – ~1726)
Partners: "Martine Simonz" (Veeder)
Children:

Jan Evertse is said to have been born in 1671. He would have been the son of Evert and Maria Evertse. He grew up in the Albany home of a cooper who also may have lived in New York.

In November 1697, he married "Martine Simonz" (Veeder) at the Albany Dutch church. The marriage produced at least four children. However, he was a prominent Lutheran deacon and trustee.

These Evertsens made their home[1] on what became the eastern corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane in Albany's third ward. He seems to have lived in close proximity to his father and brother Jacob. Jan also was known as a cooper.

This Jan Evertse served on juries and as assessor, constable, and firemaster in the third ward beginning in 1706[2]. He also was identified as a surveyor in 1708. In 1715[3], he was a member of the Albany militia company.

In 1720[4], his name appeared on a list of freeholders in the third ward. During the 1720s, his house was an Albany landmark.

In August 1725, he was named in the will filed by his father[5]. Jan Evertse was buried in the Lutheran churchyard in August 1726. His widow survived until 1728.