Children of William and Sarah (Van Buren) Bigelow:
12953.21 John, b 15 Mar 1813, Flatbush, NY; d 2 Dec 1833.
12953.22 Mary, b 6 Feb 1815 Flatbush, NY; living 1888 Hartford, CT.
12953.23 Cornelius, b 7 Dec 1816 Flatbush, NY; d Hartford, CT 24 Nov 1864.
12953.24 Sarah Anne, b 3 Feb 1819 Flatbush, NY; d Hartford, CT 15 Apr 1880; unm.
12953.25 William, b 23 Dec 1820 Flatbush, NY; d 31 Aug 1851 Hartford, CT; m 24 Sep 1849 Lucy Waterman (b 6 May 1826; d 1 Apr 1882); res Hartford. No known issue.
12953.26 Catherine Post, b 24 June 1823 Brooklyn, NY; died there 29 June 1824.
12953.27 Charles Elisha, b 24 May 1826 Brooklyn, NY; unm.
Bigelow Family Genealogy Vol I , p 193-194;
Howe, Bigelow Family of America;
Hale, Cemetery and Obit Collection of CT;
U.S. census CT 1850.
From: Richard Alan McCool firstname.lastname@example.org
William BIGELOW, married 13 April 1811 at Flatbush, Kings county, Long Island, NY Sarah VAN BUREN.
Records are found of the following children born to this couple (all baptized at the FlatbushRDC):
John Bigelow, born 15 March 1813, baptized 20 May 1813.
Cornelius Bigelow, born 7 December 1816, baptized 29 January 1817.
William Bigelow, born 23 December 1820, baptized 25 February 1821.
Sarah Ann Bigelow, born 3 February 1819, baptized 12 August 1821.
Catherine Post Bigelow, born 29 January 1823, baptized 13 April 1823.
Additonally, the following marriage record is found in the FlatbushRDC records:
Charles O. WILLIAMS and Miss Martha BIGELOW. 15 November 1813 at Flatbush.
Perhaps she is a sister of William Bigelow, husband of Sarah Van Buren?
Thank you, Richard
Note2: from GenForum
William Bigelow d 1863 Bklyn, NY & CT age 78
Posted by: DM email@example.com
Date: November 03, 2001 at 16:10:02
Brooklyn Standard Union Nov 25, 1863. BIGELOW. - At Hartford, Conn., on Saturday night last, of ossification of the heart, William BIGELOW, formerly of Brooklyn, in the 78th year of
his age. The older citizens of Brooklyn will observe this decease with strong and peculiar emotion. Mr. BIGELOW for many years occupied the premises where now stands the Atlantic
Bank, and touched every chord of sympathy by his social nature, cordial kindness and universal good will. To these genial qualities he added a high order of intelligence, and was active
in various institutions, chief of which was the Apprentices Library, which had a large share of his attention. He was of the class of persons who, once known, are never to be forgotten,
and should have a place in any gallery of Brooklyn portraits.