Letters of Allen's wife Katherine Martin Allen reflect diplomatic social life. Clippings relate to Allen's career as diplomat and as director of the United States Infor mation Agency, to his family, and to his death. Miscellaneous papers include invi tations; White House dinner menus; press releases; a report, February 9, , on Japanese-Chinese relations; articles by Allen; and other printed materials.
Byroade scandal, the Cold War, the cigarette smoking and health controversy, and on Allen's speeches. Enclosed with a letter from Allen of May 10, , is a petition against slavery by the Baptist Church of Augusta, Maine, dated August 17, There are files of speeches and related correspondence on Russia, propaganda, the space race, foreign policy, peace, the tobacco industry, India, Iran, UNESCO, and other topics.
There is material on the Dulles and Eisenhower oral history projects and on various honors and awards received by Allen. Two scrapbooks contain clippings about Allen's career and family photographs. There is also a photocopy of his book-length manuscript reminiscence of experiences as Ambassador to Iran in the s and s; a letter from Josephus Daniels, , commenting on Allen's review of Daniels' book, Tar Heel Editor; and a tape recording of Allen's address, , to the Tobaccoland Kiwanis Club on the United States in the world.
Letter from Allibone, lexicographer and librarian, to an unidentified manuscript dealer concerning the purchase of a manuscript Bible, Biblia Latina. Letters written by Harriet N. The correspondence deals with family and personal affairs and has little information about Vance's public life. A letter by Marianna Long, Vance's great granddaughter, identifies members of her family and comments on the disposition of other papers left at the Vance estate. Chiefly letters to William H. Allison from his mother, written while he was a student at Richmond.
Business and personal correspondence of Joseph Allred; land deed of Mahlon Allred; list of subscribers for building a church at New Union [? Military and personal correspondence of Benjamin Allston , Confederate officer and Protestant Episcopal minister, and some executive correspondence of Robert Francis Withers Allston , including three letters relative to an engineering project in progress on the Savannah River in Included also are several letters to "Ben" Allston from another minister, W. Howe, all mentioning the desirability of reserving a portion of church auditoriums for Negro worshipers, and personal letters from feminine correspondents.
Records of many literary and scientific matters investigated by Allwood, an English clergyman educated at Cambridge University. Letters to Alman's wife, Caroline, written by Alman's comrades, chiefly Dan. Boger, describing experiences with the 7th North Carolina Volunteers and imprisonment, probably at Camp Lookout, Maryland. There are accounts of several battles in Virginia, including a skirmish at Orange Court House, Almon was a bookseller and political pamphleteer. The collection includes letters from John Calaraft and drafts of notes for Almon's replies. The principal topics include the politics of the Ring's ministers and their opposition, and the politics of contending factions in the city of London.
Frequently mentioned are Almon's trial, , for publishing Junius' Letter to the King; the Portsmouth fire, ; revenues in Ireland and England; the health of the Princess of Wales; continental diplomacy and military affairs, especially as regards the fates of Poland and Turkey and the prospects of war; the stock market decline; and Spanish activity in the West Indies.
One letter describing a Civil War camp, and two accounts from William Alston's store. Four published brochures and two albums of photographs with a forward and summary of company history by T. The collection concerns Duke's role in the development of the hydroelectric resources of the Lake St. Personal and business correspondence of Ambler , a planter. Ambler was one of the heirs. There are also business and other personal items including the draft of a play and an essay on the importance of study. Typescripts of documents largely relating to the genealogy of several related families of Westmoreland and Fauquier counties, Virginia, and Jefferson County, West Virginia; the early history of Richmond, Williamsburg, Yorktown, and Alexandria, Virginia and Washington, D.
Copies of family letters, , largely between Betsy Ambler Garrington, Ann Ambler Fisher, Mildred Smith Dudley, and Frances Cairnes, refer to Virginia events and the history of the Ambler, Jacquelin, Marshall, Burwell, and Washington families; social life and religion of the Revolutionary War era; hardships caused by British military activities in the Virginia Tidewater, the impact of French troops on social life, the parentage of Lewis Warrington, the Mount Vernon household of George and Martha Washington, and the early city of Washington.
There are references to the Templemen, Washington, Collins and related families, tobacco planting, the Revolutionary War, the invention of post office boxes, education, gambling, economic effects of the War of , Virginia militia during that war, transat lantic travel in , and settlement in Jefferson, Westmoreland, Berkeley, and Fauquier counties, Charles Town and Harpers Ferry.
Power of attorney from John S. Chambliss to Captain David Bone of Natchez relating to his claim for services rendered the society; and supporting affidavit of J. Calhoun of Claiborne County. Mimeographed briefs pertaining to wages. Records of American Literature, a quarterly journal of literary history, criticism, and bibliography published since by Duke University Press with the cooperation of the American Literature Group of the Modern Language Association.
Included are minutes of the group, , , ; reports of standing committees, , , ; reports of literary meetings of the group, ; the charter for American Literature; annual reports of the journal, , , ; correspondence, , of chairmen of the editorial board Jay Broadus Hubbell, Clarence Gohdes, and Arlin Turner chiefly with editors, advisers, and reviewers. Topics include organization, planning, and operation of the journal; editorial policies; nomination of editors and members of the advisory editorial board; subscriptions; reviews and reviewers; other editorial matters; program planning for annual meetings of the group; special project plans; bibliographies; committee reports.
The major portion of the collection consists of correspondence with Roy Prentice Baster, , 42 items; Walter Blair, , 94 items; Edward Scullery Bradley, , items; William Braswell, , 61 items; William B. Miscellaneous letters of American authors, editors, and other literary figures, primarily relating to literary topics. There are also a few drafts, poems, and other manuscripts, and clippings.
Writers include Charles Francis Adams, Jr. Hervey Allen, Jr. Anders, Susan B. Anthony, Irving Addison Bacheller, J. Witter Bynner, Henry Colburn, F. Konkle, H. White, Ella Wheeler Wilcox, and others. The anonymous manuscript volume, unbound, discusses various versions and editions of Shakespeare's Hamlet, as well as editors, critics, and plagiarists. Ray Warren, and Jane's husband, Jared W. The Warrens, of Rutherford County, Tennessee, discuss schools and teaching there, and in one letter of August 27, , describe the treatment of slaves, Civil War conditions in Tennessee, and a battle which took place on or near their property.
Two letters are from Electa Ames's brother, J. Ray, a Union soldier. A letter, , from Federalist leader Ames to U. Judge John Lowell of Massachusetts concerns legislation to prevent frauds in the payment of North Carolina veterans of the Revolutionary War, and reviews the character of John Jay. A letter, , to Benjamin Bourne evaluates an unidentified applicant for an editorial position with a Federalist paper. Letters, November 2 and 18, , from W.
Mitchell in Milledgeville and in Dougherty County, Georgia, seeking to interest Ames, a munitions manufacturer, in investments in cotton plantation land. Photocopy of a history, or possibly preparatory notes for a work on the founding of the Woman's Division of the Commission on Interracial Cooperation in and a brief summary of its activities up to Included is a narrative, minutes, speeches, and reports. Jessie Ames, general field secretary of the commission, added marginal comments in A tenor book and account book, , 73 pp. Family letters, most of which were written before the Civil War from Shelby County, Indiana, where one of the Amos brothers had settled.
Correspondents include Paul Taffanel, , 11 items; G. Bukovsky, , 1 item, Albert Fransella, , 3 items; Moritz Furstenau, , 4 items; R. Waterstraat, , 3 items. A tailor's account book, probably kept by Anderson, with entries to largely ; also a receipt, Two letters of Anderson, Confederate agent in France and England, to his family concern Union arms purchases and European support for the South; one letter, , describes the plight of a Northerner in Savannah and economic conditions in that city.
Papers relating to Anderson's duty at the Naval War College, , include material on the logistics and battle tactics of submarine warfare. Relating to his service as commander of the American Patrol detachment in the Caribbean, , is the typescript of a war diary describing fleet operations, political affairs in Guatemala and Honduras, and the relations between the two countries. This collection concerns also the activities of Joseph Reid Anderson Included are business papers pertaining to mining operations and Francis Thomas Anderson's Cloverdale Furnace, a part of the Tredegar Iron Works; miscellaneous letters and papers concerning the sale of slaves, collection of debts, rental of property, teaching, and school tuition.
Included also are a charge for the ministry of A. McCorkle; two summonses; and a printed plea, March 4, , addressed to Anderson, seeking funds to help the widow and children of John Hampden Pleasants, "recently killed in a duel. Letters addressed to Anderson, a British politician, relating to such topics as army reform, ; Gladstone's refusal to go to Glasgow, ; burials legislation, ; Gladstone's political plans, farmers and prices, and the Scottish Church, ; Mecca and Portugal, ; government expenses, ; and electoral procedure, Mimeographed copy of a speech by James A.
Wilson's raid into central Alabama, Personal, business, and political correspondence, accounts, legal papers, diaries, and bills and receipts of members of the Anderson family of Davie County. Records of C. Anderson, storekeeper and census enumerator for western North Carolina, and censuses, include instructions on liquor manufacturing and marketing and on the counting of persons. Records of Charles Anderson, justice of the peace of Davie County, include material on court cases, estate settlements, and state and local politics, There are deeds and contracts relating to land acquisition by the family; teaching certificates and teachers' records; and letters relating to religion, camp meetings, temperance, slave purchases, and the treatment of slaves.
Civil War letters of A. Anderson and A. Anderson relate to service in Ewell's division and describe training camps, clothing, equipment, discipline, sickness, minor engagements in Virginia, the effects of conscription, and hospital conditions. There are materials on civilian commodity prices, the collection of back pay of deceased soldiers, and poems about the war. Postwar letters relate to farming, livestock diseases, bee keeping, and tobacco.
There are some postmaster's records from Calahaln, Printed materials include local newspapers, forms, political broadsides, and agricultural pamphlets. The volumes include a brief pocket diary, ; a teacher's roll, ; a ledger of Anderson and Brothers, a ledger of C. Anderson and Company, ; and an account book of C. Anderson and Brother, A hand-written book of tunes used in the Confederate Army.
Anderson served with the 37th Georgia Regiment. Included are notes on the surrender of Joseph E. Johnston's army. Business and personal letters; subjects include mining in Arkansas, , and commodity prices, South Carolina, Letters of Andrews and his wife to their son, Louis H. Letters, 30 items, from Confederate veterans provide information for Andrew's projected history of the 3rd Georgia Regiment. Among the correspondents are John F.
Jones, Reuben B. Nisbet, Joseph E. Johnston, and Jubal A. Andrews and Son regarding insurance on the insane asylum at Milledgeville; and an incomplete manuscript history of the 3rd Regiment by J. Lindsey and Andrews. Family and other letters and documents relating to the Page, Meade, Lee, and Custis families of Virginia; the Robinson and Mines families of Maryland; and the Andrews family of New England; their movement westward from the tidewater following the Revolution; social life; the War of ; the treatment of slaves; manumission and colonization; plantation houses; doctrine of the Protestant Episcopal Church; travel in Europe, the Near East, and Africa; business activities and travel in the Middle West; and the Civil War.
There are also letters, , from Liberia by Robert M. Page, former slaves. The influence of the Oxford Movement in the U. Andrews from to his death in There are many letters and papers on religious matters by Andrews's parishioners while he was pastor at Shepherdstown, West Virginia. Much material, especially correspondence with Charles Pettit McIlvaine, relates to the effect of the Civil War on the church. There are account books for religious tracts, the Evangelical Knowledge Society, and the Episcopal Church at Shepherdstown. A series of travel letters, , from C.
Included are details of buildings, monuments, antiquities, and scenery. There are letters, , relating to the flour milling business of James Yeatman and George Robinson in Saint Louis, Missouri, letters from Matthew Page Andrews I describing his travels on the midwestern prairies in the s, Indians, the Kansas constitutional struggle, land speculation and settlement. His love letters to Anna Robinson, later his wife, comment on his legal education and career. Andrews's letters also describe secessionist sentiment, employment in the C.
His correspondence and that of C. Andrews and Charles McIlvaine describe the Civil War along the Potomac, the battles of Manassas and Antietam, details of military activity, office seekers in Richmond, newspaper reporting of the war, prices and shortages, censorship, treatment of Confederate wounded, and life under Federal occupation.
Postwar family letters include many from C. Also in the collection are vestry minutes of the Zion Protestant Episcopal Church of Charles Town, West Virginia, , legal documents; passports; poems; sermons; C. Andrews's diary at Middlebury College, Vermont, ; clippings; account books; personal journals, diaries, and notebooks of family members, particularly of C. Andrews; scrapbooks; a register of the African Missionary Society, ; a subscription book, , concerning the outfitting of freed slaves sent to Liberia; the Civil War diary, , of M.
Andrews I; and a commonplace book of Mary Meade, There is a key to families and places. Letter to George Andrews from [William? Personal letters from a Confederate soldier to his father, Thomas A. Andrews, and a poem by Ellen Easley. Topics include the death of a female slave; religion and preaching; marriages; commodity prices in Virginia; casualties; prisoners; the sieges of Suffolk, , and Petersburg, ; the battles of Nashville, , Gordonsville, , and Sayler's Creek, ; Confederate government; sickness; conscription; election of officers in the 10th Battalion of Virginia Heavy Artillery; Confederate and Union generals; rumors about the Confederate peace commissioners, ; and rumors about Lee's call for the use of Negro troops.
A biographical sketch of Mrs. Malbourne A. Angier was a grocer and local political officeholder who served as mayor of Durham and county commissioner. He was the father-in-law of Benjamin N. This collection comprises two ledgers and a daybook of the M. Angier Co. Other owners included Angier, James T. Stagg, Thomas J. Walker, and W. Letters of an officer of the 90th Regiment of Ohio Infantry Volunteers, , discussing the Civil War in Kentucky and Tennessee, camp life, casualties, furloughs, health, hospitals, pickets, supplies, and the capture by Confederates of a train near Nashville.
There are also letters by Angle's wife, Sarah, and daughter, Ella. Miscellaneous correspondence, business, and legal papers, and patent medicine advertisements. Three ledgers, , contain accounts of a general store started by Samuel and Henry Troup and continued by John C. Photocopy of a report on Lt. Romano Manzutto written by d'Annunzio while he was general of the Division of Aeronautics.
Merchants' account books or unidentified account books from Augusta, Georgia, April ; Elkhorn, Pennsylvania, ; Woodville, [Virginia? Tobacco factor's account book from Virginia, This daybook contains the records of what appears to have been a general store which operated either in the town of Louisa or in surrounding Louisa County, Virginia. The book contains the names of many of the inhabitants of the county and lists purchases, specifying quantities and prices.
The last twenty-four pages of the daybook were used as a scrapbook, probably by Henrietta B. Hill, in the s. Shipments of tobacco are recorded from warehouses at Dumfries, Aquia, Boydshole, Colchester, Machodoc, and Quantico; the largest accounts are for the firm of Smith, Huie, Alexander and Company whose trade ineluded consignments to Rotterdam in the Netherlands. A large general account for Timothy Brundige, merchant of Dumfries, is dated September 25, James Reid's accounts are also prominent, especially relative to the ship Molly.
Records of a tannery or other dealer in hides and leather. Among the accounts are those of William S. Downs of Port Republic, Virginia. The diary concerns family matters, public celebrations, and a storm in August, , which is further described by a clipping from the Baltimore Sun. The author of this diary records the events occurring August 20, , the first day of a trip from Boston to Albany, New York.
He describes a journey from Boston to Providence by stagecoach and then into Long Island Sound on a steamboat. He reports the conversations of three South Carolinians traveling with him on such subjects as the tariff, nullification, secession, slavery, salaries for clergymen, and prostitution. He describes Providence and Newport, Rhode Island, and gives a detailed account of the accommodations of his ship, the Boston. Anecdotes about Washington Allston, the painter, and Thomas Cooper, the educator, are also recorded.
This diary of a twenty-seven-year-old schoolteacher from New England, probably Atkinson, New Hampshire, records experiences and impressions in Accomac County, Virginia. Most of the entries concern his observations of the South and Southerners, and his opinions on such subjects as slavery, religion, and politics. He describes a meeting with Congressman Henry Alexander Wise. This volume was formerly cataloged as the diary of A. Diary of a young Englishman's experiences on British transport ships carrying men and equipment to the Crimean War.
Vessels included were the Palmerston, the Pyrenees, and the Mary Ann. There is comment on naval and military activities, two ship lists, and a number of colored drawings of ships, military personnel, and others. Diary of a Virginia woman which is concerned with local events of the Civil War. There is frequent mention of the activities of Confederate General Thomas Jonathan Jackson, whose troops often passed through the town going between Richmond and Charlottesville, and reflections on civilian life and economic conditions in the Confederacy.
In the author of this diary traveled from Virginia to Texas to Tennessee, commenting at some length on people and places, and particularly on secessionist sentiment. The second volume contains Confederate Army memoranda centering around the 7th Virginia Regiment, Cavalry. There is a detailed description of the steamboat trip from New Orleans to Shreveport, and mention of Francis H.
Hill, formerly of Virginia. This diary appears to have been kept by a woman who was a member of a large farm family. The brief entries are concerned with the details of farm life, such as baking, washing, cleaning house, visiting neighbors, going to church, and attending funerals and baptismal ceremonies. This diary covers the period from April 6, , to November 9, , and describes the pilgrimage of an American lady to the museums and royal palaces of Europe. Among many other things, she reports on seeing Henry Irving in a play in London, visiting the Exposition Universelle in Paris, and meeting General and Mrs.
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A travel journal by a Savannah physician on a trip from Savannah to Greenville, South Carolina, containing road directions and comments on accommodations prices, and social customs. The journal also contains accounts of patients. Accounts for a general store which traded with the operators of the Columbia iron furnace and with the owners of other furnaces in the area.
A journal kept by one of the officers of the steamer George Leary from April, , to January, The journal describes transporting troops, wounded, and prisoners primarily between Fortress Monroe, Virginia, and the James River; contrabands to Philadelphia, New York, and Boston; and Confederate prisoners to Hilton Head, South -Carolina, to be exchanged for Union prisoners.
Accompanying the journal is a picture of Captain Robert B. Benson and a bill, , for Benson's share of the insurance on the ship Sultana and her cargo. The record book of C. Ewing as superintendent of the Southern Railway Company, , is incorporated into this ledger. Merchant's record book with accounts for many local people. The ledger shows trade with Philadephia in pitch, tar, turpentine, staves, grain, and other foodstuffs.
Merchant's ledger listing a wide range of manufactured and agricultural commodities with their prices. One of the larger accounts is for Exum Newby. Account book of a tavern keeper. The ledger records taxes, investments in bank stock, and numerous references to stagecoach operations and tavern expenses. Apparently the account book of a physician, itemizing visits, medicines, and prices.
Ledger of a physician giving accounts for services and medicines. It was later used as a scrapbook for clippings on Confederate history and personalities and topics of interest to women. This logbook records four commercial voyages among the English colonies in North American and the West Indies and also to England, involving the ships Joannah and Grizzel, with detailed references to cargo, destination, and customers, especially in connection with a voyage to North Carolina.
Student notebook on lectures given by John Patten Emmet at the University of Virginia and lectures given by George Bacon Wood at the University of Pennsylvania, all of which were concerned with pharmacy. Describes diseases and prescriptions and contains notes evidently on the lectures of Drs. Wilhelm Rapp and Maximilian Adolph Langenbeck One section of this volume records the sale of goods salvaged from the wrecked ship Culloden. The plot concerns romance between individuals of enemy nations.
Rough draft and revised copy of a narrative poem, Edwin and Laura, evidently written by a Virginian after There are descriptions of places in Virginia and critical observations on local customs. Topics include therapeutic springs in the western part of the state; popular writers and magazines; and the University of Virginia, its expensive operation, its faculty, and the hiring of foreigners for the faculty. A supplement describes mercenary Richmond merchants and lazy members of the legislature.
Included also is a poem on drinking. Clippings, for the most part on economic and political subjects, concerned with both state and national affairs. Clippings and pictures about several Massachusetts regiments which served in Cuba in the Spanish-American War. Primary focus is on the 2nd Massachusetts Regiment. The lines of the revengeful Moor, Zanga, from Edward Young's tragedy, The Revenge , with cues from the roles of other characters.
Anson to discuss a treaty for the abolition of slavery in the islands. Volumes list taxpayers alphabetically, with Negro and white accounts differentiated, amounts owed and amounts paid recorded, and county, state, school, and road taxes entered in separate columns. Papers of Richard Apperson, a Revolutionary soldier, concerning a duel with a Dr. Business, family, and legal correspondence of a plantation owner, largely composed of accounts, bills, invoices, indentures, and land surveys.
Letters, some of a business nature, comprise about 5 percent of the collection. Correspondents whose names appear most often are Pettit and Leake, a legal firm of Goochland Court House. Correspondence of a businessman allied to the publishing firm of Appleton and Co. His interests included politics, international commerce and banking, foreign affairs, art and artists, humanitarian movements, and the Grand Army of the Republic. There are several letters concerning the difficulties of organizing Civil War troops and the experiences of Northern soldiers in the South.
Appleton's continuing interest in international fairs and expositions is shown in a number of letters, including his correspondence on the Paris Exposition, for which he served as commissioner. Appleton received letters in the s from Anson Burlingame, Charles B. Norton, and Francis W. Rice, among others, on the prospects for a Central American interoceanic canal, and there are many letters on various international business affairs from people such as Henry S. Gillig, Charles Bowles, and Charles B. Appleton's long-term interest in the Grand Army of the Republic is reflected in his correspondence with John Palmer, a commander-in-chief of the Grand Army of the Republic, and a number of prominent generals.
These documents, written in French, concern the voyage of the brigantine Les Bons Amis, which was stopped by both English and French corsairs as it returned with a cargo of sugar from Saint Domingue to Cadiz. The papers include a list of the cargo brought from Europe and a report on the voyage written by the captain. Photocopy of a diary kept while on a river boat trip up the Magdalena River in Colombia. Contains detailed descriptions of the people, towns, and wildlife Arbouin encountered. Letters from Arbuthnot to the Foreign Office written while Arbuthnot was ambassador extraordinary at Constantinople.
In the letters he discussed the financial arrangements and burdens of his embassy. A facsimile letter from Arch appealing on behalf of the National Agricultural Union and a letter stating Arch's opinion on financial compensation for members of the House of Commons. Photostatic copies of original papers in the British Museum, pertaining to the Province of Carolina, most of which fall within the administration, , of Governor John Archdale , and include many of his letters. The collection concerns the enticing of German colonists into the province; the establishment of the Church of England; dissension in the Caro linas; living conditions in the colonies; religious dissension in regard to qualifi cations for office-holding and representation in the assembly; freedom of religion; rights and privileges of aliens; mistreatment of the Indians; and sales of land.
Included are a speech by Governor John Archdale to the assembly and various commissions; a descrip tion of North Carolina and St. Augustine, Florida; a marriage license for a member of the Archdale family; petitions in behalf of the French settlers; patent grants; maps of the Charleston, South Carolina, settlement and of the eastern North Carolina seaboard and a copy of Culpeper's draft of the Ashley River. Correspondence of Fletcher H. Archer b. Letters and papers relating to Confederate army life in Alabama and Virginia.
Letters of a lawyer, U. One item comments on the political situation in and criticizes Polk's administration. Letter and a schedule dealing with the value of Confederate and state currency in and Numerous volumes kept by pupils, according to general practice, containing rules and illustrative examples of various arithmetical processes, extending in general from simple addition to arithmetical progressions. The twenty-six arithmetics, as follows, were sometimes part of a collection but more often are separate items.
Flagg, n. Pegram, , , Guilford County, North Carolina, 2 vols. Smaw, n. Letter book containing the incoming and outgoing correspondence of the commanding colonel of the 3rd Regiment of Artillery, United States Army. The letters deal mainly with routine military matters such as courtsmartial, supplies, recruitment, and reports. Legal papers concerned with the settlement of estates and debts. Includes a letter, , from General C. Markle stating that his father would not consider becoming a candidate for governor and a letter, , concerning the settlement of George Remaly's estate.
Letters concerning land claims, speculations, and litigation in Tennessee; and a benefit lottery for Oxford N. Letters of a merchant whose business consisted largely of the sale of shingles and lumber. Letters are also concerned with borrowing money from the Bank of the Cape Fear. Some family letters are included, and there is a land deed from Thomas Armstrong to Bennett Armstrong of Tyrrell County. Letters from two Confederate soldiers, Robert T. Cullars and George W. Normans, describing campaigning in Virginia, particularly under General George B. Correspondence of a British poet and journalist, for the most part of a very general nature but indicative of his associations and acquaintances.
The correspondence includes a series of letters, , from Takaaki Kato, the Japanese ambassador in London; Sir George Birdwood's recommendation for the European colonization of Northern Burma, ; U. Ambassador Thomas F. Bayard's comments on Anglo-American relations, ; H.
Dharmapala's letter, , about the restoration of Buddh Gaya; Joseph Chamberlain's response to the government's critics during the Boer War, ; John Mason Cook's reaction to his first trip to Japan, ; and various inquiries and responses to articles Arnold had done for the Daily Telegraph.
Correspondence, financial records, and account books, generally written in German, of a general goods merchant, including prices for many commodities, principally alcoholic beverages and foodstuffs. With these papers is a diary of a train trip from Texas to Nashville, Tennessee, which appears to be connected with a Whitsett family.
There is also an undated map of the route in Atascosa County of the Chicago, St. Louis, and Texas Air Line Railroad. Business papers of Richard Arnold, who operated a blacksmith shop. The numerous itemized accounts reveal the trend of prices during the Civil War period. Papers of a physician, including a diary, scrapbook, receipt book, and account book. The papers are almost entirely business and professional correspondence. Filed with the papers is Arnold's diary for the years , which reflects his experience as a young physician in Savannah, and describes various aspects of the city's social life.
The diary contains a lengthy account of a duel and describes a visit by General Winfield Scott. The indexed scrapbook is made up almost entirely of newspaper clippings on a variety of subjects such as local and national politics, railroads and taxation, health and medicine, opera and drama, and Civil War subjects. The receipt book shows both household and medical expenditures for , and the account book contains the records of estates for which Arnold was an administrator. This collection is comprised, for the most part, of letters written to Sallie Arnold between and by Union soldiers and friends.
The correspondence is personal, but there is a description of a train trip from McConnellsburg, Pennsylvania, to Peoria City, Illinois, in , and a description of a Dunkard camp meeting, also in The individual items in this collection concern Arthur's family and farm. The volumes are financial records and membership lists of St. Paul's African Methodist Episcopal Church, 4 vols. Papers of Chester A. Arthur, sign painter and labor union official of Virginia, include information on labor legislation; wages; strikes; employment; labor newspapers; the American Federation of Labor; the Brotherhood of Painters, Decorators, and Paperhangers of America the Sign and Pictorial Painters Local Union, especially during the period when Arthur served as financial secretary.
Correspondents include William Green, Harry F. Byrd, and William Z. In addition to correspondence, there is a substantial volume of labor publications. This collection consists of invitations for political functions, two letters, Christmas greeting cards, a Baylor University commencement program, and newspaper clippings relating to President John F. Kennedy's visit to Texas in and his assassination. The earlier letters portray the developing characters of the young men, both educated at the U. Naval Academy, Annapolis, Maryland, and the writers comment on naval affairs.
Included also are photographs of both as young men. Correspondence of a wholesale merchant, relating to orders, collection of debts, and sales. Letters of a physician describing a trip from Richmond to Columbus in and discussing Locofocoism in Columbus, cholera epidemics, and family affairs. Business letters of a Revolutionary lieutenant of militia dealing with the problems of raising troops, securing money for their payment, and obtaining adequate military equipment and food supplies.
Three letters from William Meade Addison, United States district attorney for Maryland, to Ashmead, United States district attorney for Pennsylvania, claiming jurisdiction in the case of the mutiny on the Garmany. Gladstone and discussing the future of the Liberal Party, ; Lady Frances Balfour speculating about the election of ; Ramsay Macdonald on unpreparedness and the worries of his situation, ; Austen Chamberlain reacting to the government's handling of the Hoare-Laval Pact, ; King George VI praising Neville Chamberlain and expressing doubt that the war would come, ; and the Archbishop of Canterbury on Franklin D.
Roosevelt's peace appeal to Hitler and Mussolini, Papers representing three generations of the Atkinson family, including correspondence of Dr. Burwell Atkinson, cotton planter, giving details of cotton marketing and prices, ; of Alexander S. Atkinson, dealing with his law practice and the execution of claims, ; and of Judge Samuel C. Atkinson, Business letters to A. Smith wrote of notes due, stock sold, and curatives for Buford's perennial invalidism. Minute book of the board of directors, , and a stock transfer book, Office files, comprising the bulk of the collection, provide information on the economic life of the area served by the Atlantic and Western between Sanford and Lillington in Lee and Harnett counties, particularly on the production of lumber and agricultural goods, and show the effect of World Wars I and II on the operation of the road, especially in the negotiations with the U.
Railroad Administration, There are correspondence, printed material, advertisements, and pictures of railway equipment, supplies, and rolling stock, including many drawings and specifications for locomotives, both steam and diesel, and for gasoline-powered railroad motor cars used after There are also minutes, 2 vols.
Letters, for the most part from brother to sister, dealing with family matters. Two letters, and , were written by an uncle, John H. Aulick, an officer in the U. Navy; one deals with appointments to the United States Naval Academy in This collection consists primarily of letters from a soldier in the 2nd Iowa Regiment concerning his service in Tennessee and in Sherman's campaign in North Carolina.
Places mentioned include Goldsboro and Raleigh, North Carolina. Correspondence and other papers of Austin and Reid, justices of the peace and farmers, consisting of legal papers, court records, tax lists, militia rosters, election lists and returns. There are personal letters from relatives in Georgia, Kentucky, and Indiana. Topics include blacksmithing, farming, abolitionist sentiment in Indiana, and Burke County politics. Official and personal correspondence of the superintendent of the recruiting service of the United States Army, 8th Regiment.
Included are weekly reports on enlistments, desertions, supplies, and bounties from a recruiter in Providence, Rhode Island, and letters concerning appropriations, the appointment of Dr. Thaddeus Hubbard, and relations with fellow officers. A facsimile business letter extolling farm land in Illinois being offered for sale by the Illinois Central Railroad Company.
Diary of a trip made by Avery and his wife by steamboat, railroad, and stagecoach from New Orleans to Washington, D. Letter from the assistant curator of the Carmarthenshire Antiquarian Society concerning George Eyre Evans and the rarity of complete sets of Antiquarian Notes. Diary of a trooper in the 1st New Hampshire Regiment, Cavalry, describing life in camp and service in the field.
There is a brief mention of the battle of Shiloh and the death of General Albert S. Johnston and comments on the battle of Cedar Mountain, the second battle of Manassas, and the battle of Fredericksburg. This is a collection of legal papers, letters, and manuscript articles, primarily built around the lives and careers of Aylett and his son-in-law, William Lawrence Royall, and focusing on the Civil War.
Several items concern the capture of Royall by Union troops in March, Personal and business correspondence and papers of the Aylor family. The first part of the collection, to , contains material on the manufacture of chairs and accounts of land sales and transfers in Virginia, and includes references to the religious revival in Virginia in and the depression of Papers for are for the most part personal and contain many photographs.
There are several pictures of roads and bridges in Virginia, including two showing Robinson's River in the flood of Among the volumes is a catalog for Wilson College, Chambersburg, Pennsylvania, for Miscellaneous letters, one from Ayres to General George Gordon Meade acknowledging his appointment as a major general and three to Mrs. Ayres from John M. Schofield and Daniel E. Accusations and evidence against Thomas W. Babb, Baptist minister, charging him with misconduct and misappropriation of funds.
Mentioned in the correspondence are Columbus Durham, D. Riddick, and R. Letter from Babcock, U. Army officer, aide-de-camp and private secretary to U. Grant, to H. Spaulding concerning personal business matters. Business and personal correspondence of the Backhouse family, principally, of John Backhouse , merchant and British Under Secretary of State for Foreign Affairs.
Material for the 18th century and as late as the s reflects the family's mercantile operations, including efforts to collect pre-Revolutionary debts in America. There is considerable correspondence during the first decade of the s from Backhouse's associ ates in mercantile firms at Amsterdam and Hamburg. A series of letters, , from Jacques Augustin Galiffe, historian and genealogist of Geneva, Switzerland, includes vivid descriptions of Italy and its cultural life. Relating to George Canning are per sonal, political, and administrative papers, , which document Canning's relation ship with Backhouse, the authorship of a pamphlet published against Canning in , his appointment and resignation as Governor General of India, the extent of his patronage in that office and at the Board of Control for India, problems with his son William, Pitt Canning , and other matters.
There is a detailed commentary by Backhouse upon the formation of the cabinet in Family correspondence, which dominates the papers after the s, contains numerous references to the Foreign Office and occasion ally to relations with particular countries, notably Circassia, France, Greece, Russia, Turkey, and the United States.
Letters and diaries of Backhouse's son, George, and his wife include references to the slave trade and describe their life at Havana while he was commissary judge there. There are numerous letters from Backhouse's son, John, from Canton and Amoy, China, while he served at the consulate ca. Topics include art, literature, music, and education. There are clippings, drawings, photographs, engravings, autographs, invitations, calling cards, wax seals, valentines, and genealogical materials. In the collection is a more extensive description, a selective list of correspondents and an index of persons, places and subjects.
Letters of Bacon, U. Senator from Georgia. One deals with Georgia politics in There is printed material on the funeral service for Bacon in in the U. Senate Chamber. Correspondence of Herbert T. Bacon, of his family, and of the Gregory family, concerning amusements and courtships. One letter, May 14, , analyzes the progress of the Mexican War.
Personal and business letters from George E. Badger , U. Senator, , and Secretary of the Navy, Most letters are to Thomas Mandeville Carlisle concerning family and business matters, especially a disagreement between the Postmaster General and the railroads. A letter to R. Temple refers to Zachary Taylor's election.
One commonplace book by Badger contains miscellaneous material, legal notes, a address by Joseph Brown Ladd, and several brief essays. It mentions New Bern Academy. A commonplace book of Frances L. Badger includes original poems by her, and copies of two sermons. Principally family and business correspondence and papers of William Badham, Jr. Manly, John W. Moore, Kenneth Rayner, George Reade, and others. The Civil War letters, written from near Petersburg, Virginia, and Smith Island, at the mouth of the Cape Fear River in North Carolina, contain price quotations on blockade goods, descriptions of army life on Smith Island, and comments on peace advocates in the Confederacy.
Much of the correspondence consists of love letters from Badham to his wife, Louisa Jones Badham. Also included are miscellaneous papers, probably connected with Badham's legal practice; the business papers of his father-in-law, John M. Jones; and several letters from J. Badham, representative from Chowan County in the North Carolina House of Commons in , , and , referring to political maneuverings in the Assembly. Twelve volumes contain Badham's dry goods accounts, ca. Letter from Benjamin Fitzpatrick to Bagby, U. Senator from Alabama, requesting a naval appointment for a friend.
Correspondence of the Bagby and Flippin families, planters, soldiers, and educators, especially the papers of Bennette M. Bagby, and family letters of his second wife, Louisa B. Flippin Bagby. Letters from Bagby's sons and nieces of his second wife are numerous. The letters deal chiefly with the period of secession, Civil War, and Reconstruction, revealing the economic plight of the South; hardships from disease, especially the yellow fever epidemic in Louisiana; camp life; educational conditions; and the attempts of the South at readjustment after the Civil War.
Many of the family letters are written from Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Texas, and various parts of Virginia. A letter from R. Rhett, Jr. Joynes concerning the circulation of a brief biography of Dr. Harrison, a University of Virginia professor.
Letter from Thomas Hearne, historical antiquary, to Bagford, British book and pamphlet collector, concerning their mutual library interests. Chiefly correspondence between Baggarly, farmer, mechanic, and Confederate soldier, and his wife, Nancy. Baggarly's letters discuss the war, camp life, diseases, and deserters. Nancy's letters reflect the hardships faced by soldiers' wives. Diary, , of D. Bagley , treasurer of the Martin County Volunteer Company of the Confederate Army, giving detailed accounts of military events in eastern North Carolina and the activities of the company.
One section contains clippings related to the Civil War. Also included are thirty-seven pages of records, , of the Roanoke Steamboat Company. Two letters from Edward F. Bagley d. Army and on conditions at Fort Pulaski, Georgia. Family correspondence of a planter in the vicinity of Whitakers who lived for a while in Texas. Topics include personal matters and farm management. The papers of Josiah W. Bailey , editor, attorney, and U. Senator, , consist largely of correspondence and supporting printed material, although there are also financial records, clippings, volumes, broadsides, pictures, and memorabilia.
They depict Bailey's family, personal, religious, and professional life, and reflect his wide range of interests in state and national issues. The Personal Series includes family and personal correspondence and memorabilia; information relating to the Baptist Church in North Carolina, Baptist publications, especially the Biblical Recorder, and church-affiliated institutions such as Wake Forest, Mars Hill College, and Chowan College; manuscript notes, drafts and corrections, typescripts, and printed copies of Bailey's writings, addresses, statements; financial papers; and invitations and engagements.
The Legal Series, ca. The Pre-Senatorial Series is generally devoted to issues concerning North Carolina, especially agriculture, politics, economic conditions, election reform, railroads and ports, roads, temperance, the development of public education, racial issues, and woman suffrage. There is considerable information on Bailey's gubernatorial campaign, the presidential campaign of l9Z8, the Senate race, and the Democratic Party. In the Senatorial Series, , material pertaining to national affairs predominates, although Bailey's strong interest in North Carolina remains evident.
The series consists of correspondence from constituents ranging from semi-literate farmers to heads of industry, letters to and from public officials; notes of Bailey's speeches and copies of statements; and related printed material. Topics include agriculture, trade and commerce, foreign policy, the Depression, economic concerns, judicial affairs, labor and management, military affairs, national defense, North Carolina and national politics, opposition to the New Deal, the Democratic Party, prohibition, and relief. Volumes include financial records; the yearbooks of several Raleigh women's clubs; marriage booklet of Christopher Thomas Bailey, Jr.
An inventory describes the collection in detail. Letter from Bailey, Rear Admiral, to his nephew, T. Bailey Myers, about Admiral Farragut's retraction of his criticism of Bailey's leadership in the battle of Mobile in Miscellaneous papers of Bailey , lawyer and author. The bulk of the papers concerns legal problems in connection with silver mines near Lexington, N. Included are Stith's descriptions of his holdings, especially the Bonanza Silver Mine. Several letters comment upon the ability of various North Carolina lawyers. One item consists of a list of home remedies.
McCall, and Levi M. Papers of Lord Lamington, relating to his governorship of Bombay, India. Letters and administrative notes concern budget surpluses and recommendations for local use; development of a program for inoculation against the plague; administrative and diplomatic matters in India; the system of presidency governments versus centralization; and relations between Hindus and Muslims, Europeans and Indians. Volumes consist of two letter books with a separate index.
The first contains regular and detailed dispatches from the governor to the secretary of state for India and seventy-two dispatches to the viceroy of India. The second includes twenty-two letters from other prominent persons. Bill Simons - posted I suspect and have not proved : 1 That Garret is the father of my 3rd great gandfather , John B.
I'd be happy to correspond with any one who has information. I have quite a bit of info on three of John B. Don Swords - posted Moved to Cobleskill , Schoharie Co. Disappered in Any information would help. Doris E. Simpson - posted Simpson He was born in Hamden, NY. He later married Augusta S. Blowers of New York. It is believed that at the time of his death, he lived in East Branch, Hancock, Prakville area. If you could help, I'd appreciate it. David Hughes - posted Would appreciate any information at all.
Thank you! Ron Mosher - posted SISUM She grew up in Walton, worked as a teacher in the Walton Central Schools, and is buried next to her parents in the Walton Cemetery. Ruby is a second cousin to my grandfather, Niles G. After Ruby's death, a large box of her well-preserved photographs was given to my family. We'd like to reunite copies of the photographs with interested parties. Carolee Inskeep - posted I apreciate any help. Andres Valenzuela - posted Wife may have been Rachel. Looking for any information of William or his family.
Mary Slack Maynard - posted He was a Church minister, not sure of denomination. Married Jane Nayborn. Had three children - Charles, Lawson and Mary. Mary Slater was born in Roxbury, NY ? She married William M. Reichard on July 22, in Poughkeepsie, NY. Any info on above would be appreciated. Susan McGloin - posted posted Slauson families. In particular, looking for Bowers Slawson and wife, Prudence.
Helena A. Shaver - posted posted Her mother, Edith I. Slayton, died when my grandmother was a small child and she knows nothing of this side of her family. Lorna Sgroi - posted Sliter - posted Also Martha b , d Gilchrist Cem. Does anyone have data on next earlier or later generations? John Hutchins - posted Blue in color it is in very good shape. Curious about Mr Sloat. The farm was in my family since Bob Vredenburgh - posted I believe that she was born in Delaware County in about Would love to hear from any connections to this line.
Terry Mee - posted I have found him listed in the historical records there.
I am a direct descendant of Albertus Sluyter,Jr. My great great grandfather, Joshua Sluyter b. He married Elizabeth S. Whitesville, NY d. The are both buried in Brookfield, PA. Reynolds Cuccia - posted Would like information on any of this surname that was livng there. Louise P Treat - posted He was my Great Great Grandfather and I would like to know if there is any family left in the area.
Yvonne - posted Looking for any family members and photos. Let me start from the beginning. James was 52 yrs old at the time. Knew he has 5 daughters and Aric is his only son. Shortly after Aric was born we moved to Mississippi and James left when Aric was 6 weeks old. Never met his mother or a cousin named Howard Schaefer on his mothers side that took carry of all her personal business. Edna S. Selleck, [obit], Lester had 2 sisters. See James mother was not listed, take it they did not speak after Lester died. Found some where it said Lester and family visited his sisters.
Anyways saw this posting Smith, Sr. I hope some of the Civil War experts will be able to identify or at least date them. My cousin, Elizabeth Selleck Goodrich, sent them to me. Can anyone tell me anything why Frank Sr. Anything about his family in Vermont? Lester and wife, grandparents, James, etc. Would help a lot as Aric does not have any. Has not heard from James since All we ever knew was he was from Delhi birth certificate he listed and something about his great grandfather Frank Sr. Reason James did not say. See from records Frank Sr was prisoner at Andersonville, GA and on another record was listed he was shot in head.
Does anyone know anything of this? Thank you very much for whatever help you can give. Shelly Stoll - posted Elikeam married Cornelia Davis. Herman married Lucy Crosby. Does anyone know what happened to Charles and wife Mary and daughter Blanche. Dianne - posted I am looking for the cemetery that these people were moved to im Margaretville. I am looking for parentage of William Smith, my ggGrandfather who died in Jane Maynard - posted She was born in Oct and died in She is buried in Sidney in Highland Cemetery in section C.
It is possible her maiden name was not Smith. This family lived in NY and PA. I would like to know if she was Samuel Smith's daughter or granddaughter. Does anyone know of an obituary or death certificate? Susan Larson - posted I understand John and son James had their homestead on Old Clump. However, I'm confused! Where is exactly the Old Clump?
Does anybody know where there homestead actually was located? Sam Pattison - posted April 17, , Christina b. The unknown female may have been named Catherine or possibly Sophia, the unknown male William, Henry, George or possibly Peter, as these are names used over and over in the different branches of this family. Have much info to share! Bonnie Hartmann - posted Smith and his wife Frances Eugenia Conkling.
Index to Early Family Bible Records
They are buried in the Walton Town and Village cemetery. Thomas C. Smith and F. Eugenia Smith They had four children: Paul , Leah , Clinton and Charles Would love to hear from descendants. Lori MacCormack - posted Their first child, Friend W. Smith, was born April 5, in Schoharie County probably Jefferson. Mary's father is possibly Alexander Rose. Reuben is son of John Smith b. Richard Kent Smith - posted I have a first name - Anna E.
Anna is my G-G-G Grandmother. Any help on this line is greatly appreciated! Willing to share anything I have. Dwight Mott - posted Need chr: or birth dates from church or civil records in Masonville. DeWayne Sperry - posted Some were buried in the "Old Cemetery," and some in the "New Cemetery". Unfortunately, I haven't been able to figure out where the "New Cemetery" is located or what its current name might be. Can anyone help me? Scott - posted Smith from Davenport born abt. Married Martha E.
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Huntington Feb. Died abt. Two sons Charles born and Frank born Martha remarried to B. John Kelsey. Looking for George's family. Anne Spriggs - posted He MAY be the Dr. Herman Hoffman Smith, b. Donald A. I am trying to determine the connection. A David Kelly Jr. A Mary Kelly was the mortgagee with a Robert Smith in Joe Kelly - posted His wife Caroline, probably born around , then married David Burroughs sometime after Ann Laing - posted Maria, b. Faith J Gennet Martin b. Children: Martin G Smith b.
Amelia Ann Williams b. Dibble; Abigail Smith b. Cogswell; Sheldon Smith b. Unknown; Albert Smith b. Catharain; Egbert Smith b. Philetus Hopkins. Anyone with information on this family, please contact me. SusanLarson - posted They had 11 children. Chloe lived to be years old died Does nayone have access to the Census records perhaps? Hopefully all children listed there. William and Henriettas children are Elizabeth b. Frankie b. George b. Frank is my great Great great grandfather. They were married in Platterkill July 10, Pam Peterson - posted April 6, , died December 9, in Harpersfield.
I no longer have the source May-Jean Howard's book. Can anyone quote the precise reference from Howard book? If so, I would certainly appreciate it. You can email me directly, if you would, at vjpowers earthlink. He married Angelina? Elijah married Desire Knapp and Sarah Raymond.
Our line comes down from Desire Knapp's child, Hiram born in Joyce A. Thomas - posted They had a son George Smith born Middletown, died??? Maynard - posted Sull Cty. Spouse, Susan Polhamus. Their children were--Elnora, Mar. Arnold, Elmer, Mar. Rachel Hendrickson, Lorinda, Mar. Isaac Edwards, Melvin, Mar. Florence Freeman, Addie, Mar. Hendrickson, and Jennie, Mar. Harvey Peaslee. David served with Co C, 25 N. Cav during civil war. Buried, Hancock, N.
Thank you for any info you can give me. Larry D. Smith - posted Diane Marshall - posted Delaware Co. Census says Almira b. Darcie Randall Ridolfi - posted I have a list of my Elkanah's children, and would like further information on this family. Steve Smith - posted I would like to hear from anyone who connects to this line. Clara and Emil Hoffman were my paternal grandparents. Nanci Hobart - posted Their daughter Hyla married Richard Fuller in Mary's father may have been a John Smith. We are looking to prove that she had Native American ancestry.
Where can we look? Stacey Foote -posted I will gladly send it to any relative that would be interested. I ordered it by mistake. Toooo many to differentiate. Sharon - posted Born Franklin, Del. Died Broome Co. Mike Gillett - posted Born on May 25, and died on November 10, Married Nellie Bonner and had six children. Majority of family migrated to Davenport. Lili Smith - posted He died April 18, aged eighty-two. I am most interested in his siblings. I think it is possible he had a sister named Diodamia. I believe she married my 3rd ggfather Oliver Storrs.
Any help would be most appreciated. Phillip Storrs - posted SMITH - I am looking for information on Frances Smith, married to Harriet last name not sure may be Plauce or spelling may be off she was married before, had two sons from previous marriage, Orson and or Orville Plauce. Frances and she had one daughter Marcia not sure if this is acurate name of daughter who married Charles Bice not sure if in Deleware county, ended up in New lisbon or otsego county, Marcia and Charles had four daughters, Frances Maud Bice, Alice Bice, Elizabeth Bice, and Minnie Bice any information will be greatly appreciated as line ends at Frances for some reason.
His death certificate , Broome Co. I'm not too sure what to ask for except HELP. Obviously with a name like John Smith, it's a difficult line. Looking for any info. Smith Born July abt. Huldah would be my great grandmother. Stafford - posted Henry was originally an Elwood, son of Nathan, but his father was killed and Henry was adopted by Ebenezer Smith. Henry was born March 30, on Campbell Mtn. Bridget was born January 14, daughter of Timothy Johnson and died October 18, Any help greatly appreciated. Roberta Smith - posted War period. Gregory A. Cooke - posted Smith who lived in Davenport.
In the census he is listed as 51 years old and the following persons were in his household: Chloe age44 , Effianna 20, Jennie 14 , Charles F. Any information about this family would be helpful. All stayed in Davenport except Philander Jr. Any help appreciated -- and will share what I have!
John was the son of Jeremiah Smith and Sophia?. Hiram C. They had the following children: Minnie L. Sept 23, , and Bertie A. In Hiram was living in Gaylesburg, IL. Does anyone have any information on any of these Smiths? Abell, had two children by him: Zebediah Abell b in Norwich Ct. Sally belived to have been widowed and moved to Middletown, Delaware County with her two children, where she married Matthias Redmond and had seven more children including William and David.
The Redmonds are enumerated in the censuses very close to other Smiths in the locale Nedebiah. Is she related to them? Who were her parents and her first husband? Ed Stewart - posted Looking for Nedebiah, Christopher and Daniel Smith. Also interested in Bullock name as two of my Smiths married Bullock sisters. Tom Smith - posted Seeking any information on this couple known to own a farm near Sidney Center in November Vernon Buck - posted She is mentioned in her brothers obit of as living in Walton NY. They had a daughter, Ellie Rhodes Wiggins.
Hannah's brother was Abram Hutchinson, born in England. Also possibly had a brother Rhodes. Parents were Matthew Hutchinson and Nancy Rhodes. Dee Tobin - posted James Jr. Lynda - posted I know he died in Middletown, NY in At least one of their 14 children Thomas was born in Middletown.
Benajah was a Rev. War Vet. I would like to know where he is buried, and if possible the date of death. I believe his wife was Anna Tibbais. Pat Raymond - posted In the census the listing was: Edwin 43 b. CT, Charoltte 37 b. Children- Samuel 17, Ansel 15, and Adeline 9. Living with the family were Mary Rose Smith NY, and Jane Foote 46 b.
His mother was Hannah M. APars aol. Maternal grandfather Charles Arthur Smith, b. Trying to determine place of death, burial site and his parents. Bruce Hill - posted They had a daughter, Hannah Louise, b. Hannah married Charles H. I believe that Elizabeth and Calvin moved to Bradford Co. Matthew and Michele Porter - posted My files contain many hundreds of descendants of both couples and ancestors of all but Jesse. Jesse's origin is not known but may have been born in Vermont or New York.
Joyce M. Tice, Sullivan-Rutland Genealogy Project. Joyce Tice - posted Joyce's Index. James, Hubbard, Frederick and Nehemiah are all listed one after the other on that census. I believe that Hubbard is father to a Nehemiah Smith I have in my line. Militia during the Revolutionary War.
He lived in Columbia Co. He married at least 3 times and had 19 or 20 children. I have a book on his descendants and would be willing to share info. I would also like to learn the identity of his first wife, a "Miss Bathrick". His second wife was Abigail Cleveland, widow of Thomas Bathhrick. Leslie Granat - posted We believe he was born in Delaware Co. His father's unknown,mother's Mary Jane. Possible siblings Abe,Ira,Janet,Ruth. Wesley Smith had migrated to Wis by Any info welcome,I'm desperate! SMYTHE - I would appreciate any help you can give me in locating the cemetary that an Ida Smythe, approximate date of death would be about or later.
This is a baby or very young girl, parents are Chester A and Jessie M. Smythe, there is also possibly a baby boy stillborn, Paul Smythe, year unknown. They had 3 daughters, Genevive, Irene,and Alvina. I would like to find out when she died and where she is buried. Any leads would be helpful. Doris Falkenberg - posted Died She married Michael Houghtaling. They lived in the town of Walton. Marcia - posted This is the same person who came from Delaware County approx.
Any help is greatly appreciated! Gail Herter - posted Donna Gigliotti - posted I am looking for parents of Catherine. Celeste - posted PamelaCurry - posted Peggy - posted What we have at this point, is our grandparent's marriage certificate dated September Any help you can give us would be appreciated we would like to have more information about Emmett's and Kathryn's parents, if possible.
Joyce Soules Williams - posted Charles L and Loyd E. Olive V. Spafford, b. Both buried East Branch Cemetery. Sandra Merritt - posted He died in Sidney Plains, now Sidney in after being thrown from a horse. Checked all cemeteries you have listed. Was not there.
Any ideas? Nancy Spencer - posted Spencer, DOB , parents, siblings etc. Also, any relatives still in the area of Colchester? Carol Spencer - posted In that year, both he and his wife Charolette claimed to have been born in Delaware County. I am particularly interested in finding the maiden name of his wife. Thomas P. Turiel - posted Seeking maiden name, husband, etc. Sperring family in general. Lew Thomas - posted We are at a dead end with his grandfather, Frank Moore Spiers. Any suggestions on where to search would be welcome.
Kathie Spiers - posted Volunteer Inf. I have some photos of him, and would like to put a life story to the face. Tim Mallery - posted No one seems to be finding info on two Abel's living in close proximity with similar birth and death dates, if two existed, where are the wills, obits, and ancestors of both? My guess Tabitha was Abel's third wife and her children were from a previous marriage.
Hannah - posted Jeremiah Gale?
I haven't found any records confirming an Abel, son of Solomon. Penny - posted Has anyone heard of that? Three residence down, there was an Ebeneser W. Sprague age 36, with wife Sarah A. Any help in locating information on this family would be greatly appreciated. Bob Moltzen - posted I thought that they always lived in Rockland County.
At this point I am not even sure that they are my great great grandparents. Their son, my great grandfather would be William Springstead from Rockland. Marie Munroe - posted Clerk of Delaware Co. Born in Ct. Where did he die and when?
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In New York? Any data appreciated. Virginia Mills - posted Thank you for any help you can give me. Robert Eads - posted His name is John Edmund Stanley. Lynn Oles - posted Bob Boyd - posted My searching has led me to believe he may have married and lived in Delaware County. I have ran into a dead end and finding any of his living children would help me continue with my genealogy project.
Just don't seem to be able to find Terry Clove. Any help greatlly appreciated. SharonXGary aol. Stanton, who married Katherine Reynolds bringing into this world two daughters Verna and Barbara, a son Robert was to come along also. I am trying to complete a family tree for my family. I do know that my grandfather owned a farm in Hancock, NY and lost his right hand in the corn harvester doing so. He served in W. II and moved to Deposit, NY to run a gas station, he then proceeded to my hometown of Masonville, NY and opened his own Texaco station which is now closed but if you ever met him and wonder what he's doing stop in and see him he is still there on my favorite corner in my home town.
Any info on the Reynolds family would also be greatly appreciated. Paul J. Longwell - posted Jim Staples - posted Looking for any confirmation or records. Marriage - Polly's parents - anything. RalphLeftwich - posted He was married to Grace B. McClaughry in in Kortright by Rev.
Clark Irving. Cannot find any info on parents. Believe they died between and in Kortright area. They were from County Armagh, N. He died in , age 81, in Winfield, Henry Co. Carolyn Nichols - posted His name was William Wallace Stephenson. He was married to Cathrine unknown maiden name and had two children, Anne and Wallace. All I have to go on is an album with photos and a map of his residence there. Apparently he lived on a large farm near Manor Kill off of highway Anyone knowing anything about this family, where he is buried or his descedents would be appreciated.
I would be happy to submit copies of the info I have on his home as there are several photos from the 's of his farm and of course this map he made up. Cindy Stephenson Robertson - posted She was born about and lived on the George Purchell farm when Daniel Sterling married Melissa Purchell after her husband died. And she may have attended Delaware Academy Central School, and would have graduated about We are looking for any info about her, did she get married and have children.
Did she stay in Delhi area? Dean Baker - posted They were both born between and There was also a Mary Sterry mentioned in Delaware records. Also, Silas C. Sterry who married Marie or Maria Underwood. I am hoping to connect these families to Onondaga County and find my g g grandparents. Anne Henges - posted WW2 veteran, returned to Cairo High School, graduated with class of Robert moved, could have married and raised children in Delaware County. Stevens - posted In particular I am looking for information on parents, grandparents and any brothers or sisters.
Joan Stevens Cook - posted Melanie Mattson - posted Helen Stevens - posted She married a second time to Ira Ward in She had a daughter Margaret born in her last name was Carl, which was Minnie's maiden name. I have checked obit's and cemetery's all over Del Co. Can anyone help I don't know where to look next, and no one in the family remembers her, they were all to young. VMSnyder - posted Ballard was born at the old homestead, February 3, He attended the district school, and then began work on his father's farm.
Stewart was a well known farmer of that locality, and lived to be about sixty years old. His wife is still living at Hardenburg. Mr Stewart was a son of Abijah Stewart, one of the early settlers, and was a Democrat in poltitcs. After his marriage Mr. Smith Ballard bought two hundred acres of land adjoining the homestead, and has resided on this place until recently, keeping twenty five cows, his dairy constituting his principal industry.
Having leased his farm, he now has his residence elsewhere in the neighborhood. Smith S. Ballard is a Republican in politics. Sherryl Hale - posted She was the daughter of WIlliam Flower. I'm looking specifically for information on Alexander's and Mary's births and their families of origin.
Mary had a brother named Willam as well. Catharine Dollase - posted Thank You, Shirley Stewart - posted Shirley Stewart - posted His father, William Stewart, was also born in Stamford in the year before it even became a town. I have not been able to trace these ancestors any further. I know my ancestors came from Scotland, but I do not know what year they arrived in North America. Perhaps there is someone out there who can help me? Graeme Stewart McCrady - posted Does any one have census records for or deed abstracts that would confirm his presence?
Would be much appreciated! Diana Granger - posted Susie who married Alfred Ostrom from Cannonville. Helen who married Fred Knickerbocker from Hancock. Robert's wife Loie Wilbur is buried in Walton Cemetery. All this data came from an aunt, now deceased. Cedric Stewart - posted His birth date was October 22, Anyone with information about this please contact me. Diane Stiles - posted Pam Frederic - posted She married Adelbert Robinson in the 's , they lived in Franklin with there six children. Theresa - posted Porter purchased the home in or We would love any info.
We also have some info. Thank you, Vincent - posted Parents, etc. He was probably a farmer. Thanks for any help you can offer! Patricia Rodgers - posted I am looking for their burial in which cemetery. I believe Anna's parents are buried there also.
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