COPE, David, 1787-1864

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==Biography==
==Biography==
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David Cope was born on January 24, 1787 in East Bradford Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania to Abiah and [[COPE, Jane Morris|Jane (nee Morris) Cope]].  Around 1811 he became a minister.  In 1826, he married Debby Phillips (d. 1862).  The two had five children.  David Cope possessed only moderate means and had to struggle to raise his family.  Cope's ministry was mostly confined to Philadelphia Yearly Meeting, though he also visited Ohio Yearly Meeting in 1852.  Transparent in character, Cope was unsuspicious and confiding to men of all degrees. His Irish humour was at times irrepressible.  He lived for most of his life in East Whiteland Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania.  After suffering eleven weeks of a protracted, painful illness, David Cope died in 1864 in Goshen, Pennsylvania.
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David Cope was born on January 24, 1787 in East Bradford Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania to [[COPE, Abiah|Abiah]] and [[COPE, Jane Morris|Jane (nee Morris) Cope]].  Around 1811 he became a minister.  In 1826, he married Debby Phillips (d. 1862).  The two had five children.  David Cope possessed only moderate means and had to struggle to raise his family.  Cope's ministry was mostly confined to Philadelphia Yearly Meeting, though he also visited Ohio Yearly Meeting in 1852.  Transparent in character, Cope was unsuspicious and confiding to men of all degrees. His Irish humour was at times irrepressible.  He lived for most of his life in East Whiteland Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania.  After suffering eleven weeks of a protracted, painful illness, David Cope died in 1864 in Goshen, Pennsylvania.
==Sources==
==Sources==
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* Cope, A record of the Cope family, 1861, pp. 40, 64,<br>
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* [http://tripod.brynmawr.edu/record=b1445996 Cope, Gilbert. ''A record of the Cope family: As established in America, by Oliver Cope, who came from England to Pennsylvania, about ... 1682, with the residences, dates of births, deaths and marriages of his descendants as far as ascertained'' (Philadelphia, PA: King & Baird, Printers, 1861), pp. 40, 64.]<br>
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* Phila. Y. Mtg., Memorials concerning deceased Friends, 1875, also in 1879 edj p. 163.<br>
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* [http://tripod.brynmawr.edu/record=b1455612 Philadelphia Yearly Meeting of Friends. ''Memorials concerning deceased Friends, members of Philadelphia Yearly Meeting'' (Philadelphia, PA: Friends' Book Store, 1875; also in 1879 ed.), p. 163.]<br>
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* Piety Promoted, 12th part, p. 347.<br>
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* ''Piety promoted, in a collection of dying sayings of many of the people called Quakers'' : Volume fifth, 12th part, p. 347.<br>
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* The Friend (Phila.), 99:471.
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* [http://tripod.brynmawr.edu/record=b1579794 ''The Friend (Phila.)'', 99:471.]
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[[Category:C]]
[[Category:Ministers]]
[[Category:Ministers]]
[[Category:Quakers of Philadelphia]]
[[Category:Quakers of Philadelphia]]
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[[Category:C]]
 

Latest revision as of 01:53, 11 August 2007

David Cope
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Alternative names:
Gender: M
Birth date: 24 January 1787
Place of birth: East Bradford Township, Chester County, Pa.
Death date: 1864
Place of death: Goshen, Pa.
Nationality: US
Meeting:
Branch:
Disowned date:
Spouse(s): Debby Phillips
Children: 5

David Cope (January 24, 1787 - 1864) was a Quaker minister from East Whiteland Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania.

Biography

David Cope was born on January 24, 1787 in East Bradford Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania to Abiah and Jane (nee Morris) Cope. Around 1811 he became a minister. In 1826, he married Debby Phillips (d. 1862). The two had five children. David Cope possessed only moderate means and had to struggle to raise his family. Cope's ministry was mostly confined to Philadelphia Yearly Meeting, though he also visited Ohio Yearly Meeting in 1852. Transparent in character, Cope was unsuspicious and confiding to men of all degrees. His Irish humour was at times irrepressible. He lived for most of his life in East Whiteland Township, Chester County, Pennsylvania. After suffering eleven weeks of a protracted, painful illness, David Cope died in 1864 in Goshen, Pennsylvania.

Sources

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