Matches 1 to 36 of 36 » Thumbnails Only
|1||BURNS The pedigree of Ignatius B. Burns|
This describes the relationship of Ignatius B. Burns back to his early ancestor, Ignatius Burns, Sr.
|2||Charles Wesley Watkins|
|3||COWLES - The Israel Cowles Family in 1852|
Narrative from Historical Sketch of the Congregational Church in Belchertown, Mass.
|4||ELLIOT - Descendants of Benjamin and Ann Wall Ellot|
This is a transcription of a document published by John D. Elliot, a great-grandson of Benjamin and Ann in 1875. John read this paper on October 1, 1875 at the first reunion of the Descendants of Benjamin and Ann Ellot which was attended by 130 descendants and "their companions."
|5||KERNS - Squirrel Hunters' Certificate|
The Squirrel Hunters were Ohioís salvation of the state. They were so named for their dress and mannerisms. These Civilian soldiers were called up in response to Governor Todís plea for a defense of Cincinnati.
|6||NAMES - Name Derivations|
What's in a name? that which we call a rose
By any other word would smell as sweet;
|7||PORTER -The Family of Freeman and Louisa Mains Porter|
|8||SHIFFERLY - Albright Moody Shifferly|
(1881 - 1965)
|9||SHIFFERLY - Schifferli Family Migration|
The following information, compiled by Clerice Fisher, provides some answers for one set of individuals including our ancestors, Jacob and Barbara Schifferli of Tegerfelden, Switzerland.†
|10||SHIFFERLY Dola, Hardin, Ohio, United States|
For many years Albright Shifferly lived in Lima, Allen, Ohio. A year after the death of his first wife, Carrie Todd, Albright married Alberta Smith, and the two of them moved to Dola where they operated the Shifferly Grocery until their retirement.
|11||STANTON BROTHERS, merchants; West Liberty, Logan County, Ohio
Prominently identified with the leading merchants of West Liberty are the Stanton brothers, whose firm name heads this sketch.
|12||TEN EYCK - Rachel Ann Ten Eyck Wyburn (1833/4 - 6 Dec. 1878)|
Rachel Ann is one of the most elusive of our ancestors. Who were her parents? Where and when was she born? How and when did she meet Joseph D. Wyburn? Where is her grave site? This page is dedicated to Rachel; yet there is not even a picture to add some substance to our ancestor.
|13||TODD - Migration of William & Jeanette Paterson Todd|
|14||WATKINS - Aaron Sherman Watkins |
Teacher, Methodist Minister, Vice-President of Ohio Northern University, Lawyer, Prohibition Candidate for Ohio governor, US Vice President and US President.
|15||WATKINS - Boundaries of Some Virginia Counties and the Blackwater River|
Isle of Wight, Surry, and Sussex Counties play a role in the family history of James and Anne White Watkins. Where are these counties located and how does the Blackwater River play a role in defining their boundaries?
|16||WATKINS - J. R. Watkins, Founder of Watkins Products |
This information is included to dispel the notion that J.R. Watkins was a descendant of James and Anne White Watkins as has been documented by others of our family.
|17||WATKINS - Marriage of Reuben and Anne Patterson Watkins|
This an article from an unknown newspaper apparently written in 1903 reporting on the celebration of some of their descendants of their wedding in 1803.
|18||WATKINS - Mem'ries of the Second Nine|
This poem was probably written between 1941 and 1949 because it says that all of the nine children on William White Watkins were dead, and the last of them, Aaron, died in 1941.†Moreover, it says "Aunt Emma" was still alive 'to represent them all,' and she was Aaron Sherman Watkins' wife who died in 1950.
|19||WATKINS - Migration of Some of the Children of James and Anne White Watkins of Sussex County, Virginia|
Historians report that migration in the early United States tended to be a family matter with families of multiple units migrating from one state to another in search of a better way of life.†Land was often the attraction.†Sometimes land was free; other times it was relatively inexpensive; and often times it had richer, more tillable soil.
|20||WATKINS - The Birth and Change of Surry County, Virginia|
This history is included to illustrate how names and boundaries of Colonial Virginia changed over the years. This situation leads to confusion for the genealogist who does research in Virginia's colonial period.
|21||WATKINS - The History of James Watkins, Sr. (1744? - 1799)
and his wife, Anne White Watkins (1754 - ?) |
This narrative is Section I of the document Watkins, Early Quakers of Sussex County, Virginia, written by Sarah E. Eppard about 1987 and referenced as Indiana DAR report s1 v963.
|22||WATKINS - The Nine|
Each year the descendants of William White Watkins and Rebecca Elliott Watkins hold a family reunion in Logan County, Ohio on the second Sunday in August. This poem was written to commemorate nine of William and Rebecca's surviving children at the time of one of the reunions.
|23||WATKINS - The Petition of Amos and Patsey Hart Watkins|
When Patsey's parents died intestate, she and her husband had to petition the court to have Henry Hart's property sold at auction so that the proceeds could be divided among his heirs.
|24||WATKINS - The Watkins Family and the Society of Friends|
This narrative consists of three sections each of which is found on a separate page:
(1) Background about Quakers in Virginia,
(2) Early Virginia Quakers with the Watkins Surname, and
(3) James and Anne Watkins, Surry/Sussex County Quakers.
|25||WATKINS - Watkins Meat Market, Tescott, Kansas|
John Henry Watkins opened a meat market in Tescott [Kansas] approximately 1900, and a few years later William W. Watkins, his son, joined with him.
|26||WATKINS - Watkins Point, Virginia|
One researcher roots our family back with James Watkins who first came to Virginia in 1608. Capt. John Smith named this point of land for that James Watkins. My research says that this James Watkins left Virginia not long after he arrived leaving no family behind him.
|27||WATKINS - William White and Rebecca Elliott Watkins' Family|
One of a collection of historical sketches and family histories compiled by members and friends of the Logan County Genealogical Society, Bellefontaine, Ohio
|28||WEBSTER - History of Governor John Webster of Connecticut|
|29||WEBSTER - History of Thomas Webster|
(1616 - 1668)
|30||WYBURN - Manifest of the Ship Fidelia, 7 September, 1850|
This manifest lists several of our Wyburn ancestors arriving in the port of New York from Liverpool, England.
|31||WYBURN - The Conveyance of the property of Job Wyburn (1756-1833)|
This history tells of a property, located in Creech Saint Michael, Somerset, England. It was the home of Job Wyburn, the elder, (1756-1833). Job willed this property to his wife, Sarah Dicker Wyburn (1759-1838)and their son, Job Wyburn (1806-1892). It documents the legal work that had to be completed so that Job, the younger's, direct, living heirs could deed this property to William Durman in 1893.
|32||ZELLER - Life in Early 20th Century Saskatchewan|
This is the story of the life of Harvey Yost and his wife, Doris Zeller Yost, and their family.
(At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.)
|33||ZELLER - Obituaries of Rev. Paul Frederick Zeller and Christina Barbara Koerner Zeller|
|34||ZELLER - The Family of "Dubbs" and Edna Wright Zeller|
Still another view of our Zeller cousins who settled in Saskatchewan in 1907 having migrated there from Mt. Cory, Ohio
|35||ZELLER - The Family of Jacob and Eve Zeller|
|36||ZELLER - The Family of Lytle and Winnie Kistner Yost|
This is the story of a 20th century pioneer family in Saskatchewan, Canada. I have included this although this family is not directly related to me simply because it is such a clear story of the struggle that one family went through pioneering in virgin territory.
I believe that Lytle and Winnie's story, while different in specifics, is probably very representative of what our ancestors found when they ventured forth from the settled areas of the country into the newly opened territories, states and provinces.