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These transcriptions may contain human errors.
As always, confirm these, as you would any other source material.

Community surnames extracts from Seary's Names of the Island of Newfoundland, 1835 Voters Lists, 1864-65 Hutchinson 1871 Lovell's Directory, 1894-97 McAlpine's Directory, 1898 McAlpine's Directory, 1904 McAlpine's as well as some parish records and cemetery inscriptions.

There were names in these communities that were not picked up by Seary and I believe
that the some of the entries for the earlier Hr. Grace (HGRC) were surnames of these
Conception Bay communities

A couple of examples of why I believe this is as follows:

Barron/Barren (Holyrood) There is a James on the 1835 Voters List for Holyrood
and on the 1864-65 directory as a fisherman. Seary shows a James Barron or Barren of Hr.
Grace Parish, 1806 (NF. Archives HGRC)

Targate (Holyrood): There is a John Targate on the 1835 Voters List for Holyrood,
as well as on the 1864-65 directory and the Targate surname still appeared on the 1871 Lovell's,
although John was no longer listed. Seary shows a John Targate of Hr. Grace, 1813 (NF Archives HGRC)

Based on the above, I believe that one can safely assume that if this name appears to be a match
for one of your ancestors from the Conception Bay Centre area, ten chances to one, it is. The
people "up the bay" as it was called, used St. Paul's Anglican and Immaculate Conception Parish
till they became a part of the parish of Brigus in 1833.

Any questions or comments, or to report any errors, please contact me by using the "contact" button below.

COMMUNITY OF FOXTRAP:

(Please click on a name to jump directly to that name)

 

 

ADE , BATTEN, BISHOP, BUTLER, CABLE, CAHILL, DAWE, DEARIN(G), DELANEY, FAGAN, GREELEY, HAYES, HINDS, JANES, JENNINGS, JONES, KENNEDY, LEAR, MEALEY, PEACH, PETTEN, PICCO(TT), PORTER, RIDEOUT, TAYLOR,

 

 
 

 


ADE:			a surname of England and  France;  in England 
			a pet form of the baptismal name Adam (see ADAMS), 
			in France where it is also an old  baptismal name, 
			from a Germanic source ? adal - noble. (Reaney, Dauzat  69).

In Newfoundland:	Thomas Eade of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) 

Modern Status:		At Long Pond, Manuels

BATTEN: a surname of England, a diminutive of the baptismal name Bartholomew. (Reaney) See BADCOCK. Guppy traced Batten and Batting in Devon and Cornwall. In Newfoundland: William Batten, of Foxtrap, 1832 (DPHW 30) William Batten of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) William Batten, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Samuel Batten, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Thomas Batten, of Isaac, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Batten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Batten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Batten, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Samuel Batten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Thomas Batten, Sr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Thomas Batten, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Batten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Abraham Batten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Thomas Batten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Associated especially in Foxtrap
BISHOP: a surname of England, Scotland, Ireland and the Channel Islands, from the Old English personel name Bisc (e) op, or"a nickname of one which the appearance or bearing of a bishop, or a pageant name from the custom of electing a boy-bishop on St. Nicholas's Day" (Reaney), or one who worked in the household of a bishop; in Ireland, as a synonym by translation of MacAnespie and GILLESPIE. (MacLysaght, Black, Reaney, Cottle, Turk). Guppy and Matthews found the name widespread, especially in the southwest of England. In Newfoundland: Joseph Bishop, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) John Bishop, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern Status: widespread
BUTLER: a surname of England and Ireland, from Old French bouteillier - servant in charge of the wine-cellar, usually the head servant. "In some early examples, an officer of high rank nominally connected with the supply and importation of wine". (Reany). Later examples may be for Bottler - maker of (leather) bottles. Guppy found Butler widespread. Spiegelhalter traced it in Devon. MacLysaght found it widespread in all provinces except Ulster. Black comments that Butler appears to have been ousted in Scotland by SPENCE. In Newfoundland: Charles Butler, of Lower Foxtrap, 1800 (CO 199.18) William Butler, of Foxtrap, 1832 (DPHW 30) Charles Butler of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) William Butler, of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Charles Butter, of Foxtrap, 1838 (DPHW 26D) Charles Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Charles Butler Senior, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Elijah Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Jacob Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) James Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Job Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) John Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Butler, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) James Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Butler, Sr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Reuben Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Albert Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Wm. Of Charles Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Garland Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Job Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Butler, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Charles Butler, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Ananias Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Samuel Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Isaac Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Samuel Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Butler, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern Status: widespread
CABLE: a surname of England, from ? an Old English personal name Ceadbeald or ? a popular form of the baptismal name Gabriel, or ? from Middle English caball, from Latin caballus - horse (man). (Reaney Notes, Speigelhalter, Reaney).Traced by Spiegelhalter in Devon. In Newfoundland: Wm. Cable, Sen., of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Wm Cable, Jun., of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) John Cable, of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Jacob Keeble, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Keeble, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Cable, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Cable, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Benjamin Cable, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Himlah Cable, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Cable, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Eleazer Cable, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: At Foxtrap and Peachtown
CAHILL: a surname of Ireland, O Cathail, "The personal name Cathal, now generally made Charles, means valour" (MasLysaght). MacLysaght traced (O) Cahill in Cos. Clare, Kerry and Tipperary, Mac Cahill mainly in Cos. Donegal and Cavan. In Newfoundland: William Cahle, of Foxtrap, 1835 (DPHW 30) Modern Status: scattered
DAWE: a surname of England, either a diminutive of the baptismal name David (See Davey), or from Old English *dawe, Middle English dawe - jackdaw, ? a nickname for a petty thief, (Reaney, Cottle). Traced by Guppy in Cornwall, Devon, Dorset, Gloucestershire and Herefordshire. In Newfoundland: Amy Daw, of Foxtrap, 1839 (DPHW 30) Henry Dawe, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Dawe, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Widespread
DEARIN(G): DEERING, surnames of England, Deering of Ireland, from the Old English personal names Deoring, dyring, containing the Elements deore - beloved, deor - brave, or deor - deer (or other wild animial). The last as a nickname for a swift runner Or hunter. (Reaney, Cottle, MacLysaght). See DEARE. Traced by MacLysaght as a Kentish name; a branch of the family Settled in Co. Leix in the 16th century, though the name is now "mainly found in south-east Leinster". In Newfoundland: Richard Dearen, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) ??? Modern status: Rare, at St John's and Foxtrap.
DELANEY: a surname of Ireland (O) Delaney, O Dubhshlainne, Ir. Dubh - black, Slaine - ? the river Slaney. "The prefix O has been almost completely discarded in the anglicized form of the name" (MacLysaght). Traced by MacLysaght in Cos. Leix and Kilkenny. In Newfoundland: Grace, of Foxtrap, 1838 (DPHW 52A) John Delaney of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) William Delaney of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Elias Delaney of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) John Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) James Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Richard Delaney, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Widespread.
FAGAN: a surname of Ireland, either of Norman origin as in the French surnames Payen and Pagan, from Latin paganus - peasant, rustic, in Cos. Dubin and Meath, or sometimes O Faodhagain in Co. Louth, though it is usually anglicized Fegan there. (MacLysaght). In Newfoundland: Early instances: Michael and Joseph Feagan, of Upper Foxtrap, 1801 (CO 199.18); Michael Phegan of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Joseph Phegan of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Augustus Feagan,of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Charles Feagan,of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Jacob Feagan,of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) James Feagan,of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Michael Feagan,of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Archibald Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Joseph Fegan, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) James Fegan, Sr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) James Fegan, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Joseph Fegan, Sr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Michael Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jordan Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Azarias Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Henry Fegan, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Scattered, especially in the Harbour Main district.
GREELEY: a surname of England with many variants, Le Gresley of the Channel Islands, Greally of Ireland; in England and the Channel Islands from Old French greslet - marked as by hail, pitted, pockmarked; in Ireland, (Mac) Greally, Mag Raoghallaigh. (Reaney, MacLysaght, Turk). MacLysaght traced Greally in Cos. Galway and Mayo. In Newfoundland: James Grealy of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Jacob Grealey,of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Edward Graley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Samuel Graley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Graley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Esau Graley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jonathan Graley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern Status: Scattered, especially at Greeleytown.
HAYES: a surname of England, Ireland and Guernsey (Channel Islands), of the same origin as HAY(E), or from Old English *hxs - (dweller by the ) brushwood, or from the English place names Hayes (Devon, Dorset, Kent, Middlesex), Hays (Sussex); in Ireland, also for (O)Hea, O hAodha. (Reaney, MacLysaght, Turk). Traced by Guppy in Cheshire, Derbyshire, Lancashire, Oxfordshire, Somerset, Wiltshire and Worcestershire, by Spiegelhalter in Devon, and by MacLysaght especially in Munster. In Newfoundland: John Hayes, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Robert Hayes, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Widespread
HINDS: a surname of England, from Old English hind - (timid as a) female deer, or a variant of HINE(S). (Reaney). Guppy traced Hind in Leicestershire, Rutlandshire, Lincolnshire and as Hinde, in Nottinghamshire; Spiegelhalter traced Hind in Devon. In Newfoundland: Robert, of Foxtrap, 1835 (DPHW 30) Modern status: Rare
JANES: a surname of England, a form of JOHNS. See JOHN. Traced by Guppy in Bedfordshire and Hertfordshire, Jane in Cornwall. Spiegelhalter traced Jane(s) in Devon. In Newfoundland: Barney Janes of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Modern status: Widespread
JENNINGS: a surname of England and Ireland, a diminutive of John, based on an Old French diminutive Jeanin; in Ireland also for MacSheoinin. ( Reaney, Cottle, MacLysaght). See JOHN. Traced by Guppy in Cambridgeshire, Cheshire, Hertfordshire, Somerset, Suffolk, Surrey and Warwickshire, by Spiegelhalter in Devon, and by MacLysaght in Cos. Galway and Mayo and in Ulster. In Newfoundland: Edward Jennings, Sr., carpenter of Foxtrap, 1898 (McAlpine's Directory) Edward Jennings, Jr., carpenter of Foxtrap, 1898 (McAlpine's Directory) George Jennings, miner of Foxtrap, 1898 (McAlpine's Directory) Edward Jennings, Sr., farmer of Foxtrap, 1904 (McAlpine's Directory) Edward Jennings, Jr., farmer of Foxtrap, 1904 (McAlpine's Directory) George Jennings, farmer of Foxtrap, 1904 (McAlpine's Directory) James Jillings, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern Status: Scattered
Jones: a surname of England, Wales, Ireland and the Channel Islands - son of John, from the form Ioan adopted from the Authorized Version of the Bible. Cottle points out that "Anomalously, there is no J in the excellent Welsh alphabet !But Jones is notoriously the commonest surname in Wales….." SEE JOHN. (Reaney, Cottle, Turk). Found Widespread by Guppy in England and Wales and by MacLysaght in Ireland. In Newfoundland: William Jones, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: widespread
KENNEDY: a surname of Ireland and Scotland, (O)Kennedy, O Cinneide, Ir. ceann - head, eidigh - ugly, modern Gaelic Ceannaideach. "The Scottish Kennedys are by remote origin Irish Gaels." (MacLysaght, Black). Traced by MacLysaght in Cos. Tipperary and Wexford, and by Guppy especially in Ayrshire, Dumfrieshire, Invernesshire and Agryleshire. In Newfoundland: Edward Kennedy of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Edward Kenady, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) John Kenady, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Edward Kennedy, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) James Kennedy, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Joseph Kennedy, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Richard Kennedy, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Kennedy, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Kennedy, Jr., fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Moses Kennedy, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Widespread.
LEAR: a surname of England, ? from the Old English personal name Leofric as in the English place name Learchild (Northumberland) - Leofric's slope, ? from the English place name Leire (Leicestershire), or from Old Norse leirr - (dweller at the ) clayey place, or from Old English hlear - face, cheek 9 Spiegelhalter, Reaney Notes, Ekwall). See also LOVERIDGE. Traced by Guppy in Devon. In Newfoundland: Samuel Lear, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Scattered, especially at Hibbs Hole and Seal Cove (Harbour Main district).
MEALEY: a surname of Ireland (O) Meally, properly a synonym of (O) Melly, O Meallaigh, Ir. meall-pleasant, but often used for a quite distince name O'Malley (MALLAY). (MacLysaght). MacLysaght traced (O) Melly in north Connacht and Co. Donegal. In Newfoundland: Edward Mealy, of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) James Mealy, of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Maley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1 894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Joseph Maley, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: At St. John's.
PEACH: a surname of England from ? the Old English personal name Pxcci as in Patchill (Devon), or ? from the French Surname Peche - (seller of ) peach (es), or ? from Old French peche - sin (a nickname). (Spiegelhalter, reaney, Dauzat). See PAGE. Traced by Guppy in Dorset and by Spiegelhalter in Devon. In Newfoundland: Shadrach Peach, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Peach, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Richard Peach, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: scattered
PETTEN: ? a variant of the surnameof England Petton, from the English place name Petton (Devon, Shropshire). Spiegelhalter traced Petton in Devon. In Newfoundland: John Perrin of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) John Petten, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Nathaniel Petten, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Joseph Petten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Petten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) John Petten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Wm John Petten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) James Petten, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Scattered
PICCO(TT): variants of Picot, a surname of England and the Channel Islands? From Old French personal name PIC with the Suffix -OT or ? from a nickname from Old French PICOT - point, pointed object, Picaud, a pejorative form of Piqueur - user of a pickaxe. (Reaney, Dauzat, Turk). See also PICKETT. In Newfoundland: Thomas Picco, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Picco, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Picco - scattered; Piccott - scattered
PORTER: a surname of England, Scotland and Ireland, from Old French portier,Anglo-French porter - door- keeper, gate-keeper (of a castle or monastery), or from Old French porteour - carrier, porter. Of the first function, Black comments: "The porter was one of the most important officials connected with the castle or monastic institution. Lands and privileges were attached to the office, and in the case of a royal castle the position was often hereditary. The porter of a religious house was also the distributor of the alms of the convent, for the poor were always supplied ad portam monasterii, at the gate of the monastery. He also kept the keys and had power to refuse admission to those whom he deemed unworthy." (Reaney, Cottle, Black). Traced by Guppy in thirteen countries and by Spiegelhalter also in Devon. MacLysaght comments: "Though essentially English in origin there are few names which occur more widly in every kind of Irish record relating to all the provinces, except Connacht, from the 13th century to modern times. It is numerous now especially in Ulster." In Newfoundland: Nathaniel Porter of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Joseph Porter of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Patience Porter, of Foxtrap, 1838 (DPHW 26D) Edward Porter, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Theophilus Porter, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Porter, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Edward Porter, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Alfred Porter, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Isaac Porter, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Porter, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Moden status: Widespread, especially at Foxtrap, Long Pond
RIDEOUT: a surname of England, ? a nickname for a rider, probably as Cottle suggests from some lost joke. (Reaney, Cottle). Guppy traced Rideout in Dorset; Spiegelhalter traced Rideout in Devon. In Newfoundland: Richard Ridout of Foxtrap, 1835 (Voter's List) Susanna Rideout, of Foxtrap, 1836 (DPHW 26D) Apollas Ridout, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Edw. James Ridout, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Albert Ridout, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern status: Widespread, especially at Long Pond
TAYLOR: a surname of England and Scotland, Ireland and the Channel Islands, with Tayler of Guernsey from Old French tailleor, Anglo- French tailleur- tailor. (Reaney, Black , MacLysaght, Turk). Found widespread by Guppy in England and Scotland, and by MacLysaght in Ulster and Dublin. In Newfoundland: Caleb Taylor, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) George Taylor, fisherman of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) William Taylor, planter of Foxtrap, 1871 (Lovell's Directory) Henry Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) William Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Samuel Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Jacob Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Samuel Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Eli Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) James Taylor, fisherman of Fox Trap, 1894-97 (McAlpine's Dir) Modern Status: Widespread

 

 

TRANSCRIBED AND PROVIDED BY:

Barbara McGrath (June 2000)

Page Revised: February 2004 (Don Tate)

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