Notes


Matches 39,601 to 39,700 of 41,454

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   Notes   Linked to 
39601 Twin to Thelma. Died at birth. Hennessee, Wilma (I1802)
 
39602 Twin to Walter/1900 Warren Co.,TN Census,p. 349...DAH Womack, William (I24432)
 
39603 Twin to William. Clonts, Wilson (I9670)
 
39604 Two children died in infancy...VB Biographies Denny, Martha J(ane) (I22445)
 
39605 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Thurman, Uma (I36058)
 
39606 Two children with Ethan... Shawhughes, Ryan (I36059)
 
39607 Two children, both of whom never married... Merriman, Paralee (I41778)
 
39608 Two daughters who did not survive... Bess, Willie W. (I33455)
 
39609 Two generations only. Let me know if you want more.

Descendants of Elena Didama Swindell Green

1 Elena Didama Swindell Green b: May 7, 1805 d: July 22, 1838 in White Co., TN Burial: 1838 White Co., TN
+Hiram Sylvester Knowles b: January 28, 1807 in VA m: December 14, 1826 in White Co., TN d: March 24, 1879 in Kaufman Co., TX Burial: 1879 College Mound Cemetery, Terrell, Kaufman Co., TX
2 Jane Knowles b: 1827 in White Co., TN
+George Washington Swindle m: August 19, 1848 in White Co., TN
2 George C. Knowles b: June 1, 1830 in White Co., TN d: April 2, 1876 in Sarcoxie, Jasper Co., MO Burial: 1876 Sarcoxie, Jasper Co., MO
+Unknown
*2nd Wife of George C. Knowles:
+Mary C. Helterbrand Avery b: February 22, 1840 in Madison Co., Mo m: August 8, 1867 in Sarcoxie, Jasper Co., MO d: September 7, 1918 in Sarcoxie, Jasper Co. Mo Burial: 1918 Sarcoxie, Jasper Co. Mo
2 Micajah Harris Knowles b: February 24, 1832 in White Co., TN d: October 5, 1903 in Kaufman, Kaufman Co., TX Burial: 1903 Wilson Chapel Cemetery, Kaufman, Kaufman Co., TX
+Malinda Roberts Iron b: February 1, 1835 in TN m: April 6, 1854 d: Abt. 1861 Burial: 1861
*2nd Wife of Micajah Harris Knowles:
+Chlora Monserose Long b: 1835 in NC m: Abt. 1865 in White Co., TN d: 1871 in IL Burial: 1871
*3rd Wife of Micajah Harris Knowles:
+Sarah M. Tinnin b: April 18, 1839 in Madison Co., MO m: November 20, 1871 in Bollinger Co., MO d: September 9, 1893 in Kaufman, Kaufman Co., TX Burial: 1893 Wilson Chapel Cemetery, Kaufman, Kaufman Co., TX
2 Elena F. Knowles b: 1834 in White Co., TN
2 Male Knowles b: Abt. 1836


In a message dated 12/28/2013 10:48:34 A.M. Eastern Standard Time, info@classroomfurniture.com writes:
Hello Jane.



I am hoping that you can tell me abut her antecedents. Please advise and



Thank you,





David Hennessee

800.327.3380 Voice

866.746.3813 Fax

www.classroomfurniture.com

info@classroomfurniture.com



'We make it easy...'

 
Knowles, Hiram Sylvester (I15512)
 
39610 Two gravestone markers are in Fletcher Chapel Cemetery in Springfield, Ohio. The older grave marker was probably placed there by her son John with whom she was living at the time of her death. It reads: "IN MEMORY OF SARAH, WIFE OF JOSEPH WHITELEY DIED 24 APRIL, 1836 75 YRS. 7 MO. 1 DAY."

If Sarah died 24 April 1836 at age 75 yrs. 7 mo. and 1 day as on her older headstone, her birth date would have been on 23 Sept., 1760. She would have been about 15 when she married Joseph and 16 when she had her first child, Thomas born in 1776. She would have been about 49/50 when her last child, Sallie was born.

Amos N. Whiteley stated in his book that Sallie died at age 20 in 1830.

The newer marker reads: "GREAT GRAND MOTHER SARAH STAPLETON WHITELEY,MOTHER OF JOHN WHITELEY, 1754-1836". This last headstone was placed on the grave by a great grandchild. Sarah's death age for these dates would be about 82 years old. She would have been about 22 years old when first son, Thomas was born, but she would have been about 56/57 in 1810 when, according to Amos' book, the daughter Sallie was born in 1810, which is highly unlikely. The first headstone is believed to be correct.

(Source: Doris Estes, author of The Whiteley Family book.) 
Stapleton, Sarah (I33893)
 
39611 Two infants deaths...1900 Lawrence Co.,AR census Hennessee, Sarah Elizabeth (I3137)
 
39612 Two Seed in the Spirit Predestinarian Baptists

The 1893 and 1896 minutes identified the Caney Fork Association as an association of "Predestinarian Two Seed Baptists." Just how long it had been identified by this theological label and theology, we do not know. The Big Fork Church in its early years and other churches on the early Stockton Valley Association era certainly did not espouse this doctrine, which was not created until the mid-1820s.

"This strange group was organized by Elder Daniel Parker of Virginia in the 1820's. Parker had been ordained in Tennessee in 1806, and labored there until 1817. Thereafter, he ministered in Illinois until 1836, where he edited a periodical known as Church Advocate. The latter years of his ministry were spent in Texas.

While in Illinois, he had published in 1826 and 1829 two pamphlets setting forth his peculiar theory of the two seeds in Eve, imparted by god and Satan respectively. This was his explanation of the doctrine that some are predetermined to be saved and some to be lost. According to his teaching, Christ can reach sinners without the aid of ministers or organizations of any kind. He and his followers, however, believed in a ministry invested with "legal authority" through the laying on of hands by the presbytery acting for a gospel church. Many were opposed, nevertheless, to a paid clergy. Like Arminian Baptists, they followed the practice of footwashing, regarding it as an ordinance. White their number was not larger than thirteen thousand members at the close of the nineteenth century, they were to be found in twenty-four states, though most numerous in Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Tennessee, and Texas. Their four hundred and seventy-three churches, with a property value of more than one hundred and seventy-two thousand dollars, were organized in fifty associations. The decline of extreme forms of Calvinism among Baptists is nowhere more clearly apparent than in the diminishing membership of this group which numbered a mere two hundred in 1945."

end of this history 
Byars, Elder Perry Green (I699)
 
39613 Two Seed in the Spirit Predestinarian Baptists

The 1893 and 1896 minutes identified the Caney Fork Association as an association of "Predestinarian Two Seed Baptists." Just how long it had been identified by this theological label and theology, we do not know. The Big Fork Church in its early years and other churches on the early Stockton Valley Association era certainly did not espouse this doctrine, which was not created until the mid-1820s.

"This strange group was organized by Elder Daniel Parker of Virginia in the 1820's. Parker had been ordained in Tennessee in 1806, and labored there until 1817. Thereafter, he ministered in Illinois until 1836, where he edited a periodical known as Church Advocate. The latter years of his ministry were spent in Texas.

While in Illinois, he had published in 1826 and 1829 two pamphlets setting forth his peculiar theory of the two seeds in Eve, imparted by god and Satan respectively. This was his explanation of the doctrine that some are predetermined to be saved and some to be lost. According to his teaching, Christ can reach sinners without the aid of ministers or organizations of any kind. He and his followers, however, believed in a ministry invested with "legal authority" through the laying on of hands by the presbytery acting for a gospel church. Many were opposed, nevertheless, to a paid clergy. Like Arminian Baptists, they followed the practice of footwashing, regarding it as an ordinance. White their number was not larger than thirteen thousand members at the close of the nineteenth century, they were to be found in twenty-four states, though most numerous in Arkansas, Kentucky, Mississippi, Tennessee, and Texas. Their four hundred and seventy-three churches, with a property value of more than one hundred and seventy-two thousand dollars, were organized in fifty associations. The decline of extreme forms of Calvinism among Baptists is nowhere more clearly apparent than in the diminishing membership of this group which numbered a mere two hundred in 1945." 
McPeak, Beecher Herod "Herod" (I35250)
 
39614 Two sons & a daughter - names unknown. Brown, Faye (I18199)
 
39615 Two sons & one daughter...nfr. Parker, Charlotte Beatrice (I18350)
 
39616 Two sons & two daughters - names unknown. Brown, Virginia (I18200)
 
39617 Two sons and a daughter - names unknown. Walker, Robert Andrew (I18390)
 
39618 Two sons and one daughter - names unknown. Lackey, Reid (I18207)
 
39619 Two sons and two daughters with "Buck"...Thomas G. Webb Bounds, Martha "Mattie" (I17507)
 
39620 Two sons, names unknown. Camp, Odell (I18180)
 
39621 Two sons, Sterling & William who both died before 1865 in Missouri... http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=35027065 Byars, Jane (I5801)
 
39622 Two sons;played the fiddle...Thomas G. Webb Gribble, Hollie Burr (I15412)
 
39623 TX or OK Family F442
 
39624 U.S. Social Security Death Index
findagrave.com 
Source (S651)
 
39625 U.S. Social Security Death Index Source (S461)
 
39626 U.S. Social Security Death Index for Carl Greunke Source (S44392)
 
39627 U.S. Social Security Death Index for Clyde W Hennessee Source (S2427)
 
39628 U.S. Social Security Death Index for Ernest Halteman Source (S44429)
 
39629 U.S. Social Security Death Index for Gordon W Bassford Source (S44705)
 
39630 U.S. Social Security Death Index for James R Bottorff Source (S44515)
 
39631 U.S. Social Security Death Index for Moses Byars Source (S44414)
 
39632 U.S. Social Security Death Index for Willis Brace Source (S44513)
 
39633 U.S. World War II Army Enlistment Records,

Name: Gillen H Robinson
Birth Year: 1916
Race: White, citizen (White)
Nativity State or Country: Tennessee
State of Residence: Tennessee
County or City: Davidson
Enlistment Date: 1 Feb 1945
Enlistment State: Georgia
Enlistment City: Fort Oglethorpe
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
1940 Davidson Co TN, Hogard(Haggard) age 23 and his wife, Kathleen age 27 live with Kathleen's sister Mildred and her husband Aaron Robinson. Aaron and Haggard are brothers. Haggard was born in Chester CO TN. Aaron and Haggard are grocery clerks in a retail grocery. Mildred is a sales lady in retail grocery story. Indexed Robertson
~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~
TN Death Records Index 1949-2009

Name: Robinson Gillen H
Date of Death/Age: 05-04-1999/82
County of Death: Davidson
County/State of Residence: Wilson/T
Marital Status: Widowed 
Robinson, Gillen Haggard (I39940)
 
39634 U.S. World War II Enlistments, Army, 1938-1946 Name:Warren G Hogan Birth Year:1921 Race:White, citizen Nativity State or Country:Texas State:Texas County or City:Dallas Enlistment Date:4 Feb 1942 Enlistment State:Texas Enlistment City:Dallas Branch:Branch Immaterial - Warrant Officers, USA Branch Code:Branch Immaterial - Warrant Officers, USA Grade:Private Grade Code:Private Term of Enlistment:Enlistment for the duration of the War or other emergency, plus six months, subject to the discretion of the President or otherwise according to law Component:Army of the United States - includes the following: Voluntary enlistments effective Dec. 8, 1941 and thereafter; One year enlistments of National Guardsman whose State enlistment expires while in the Federal Service; Officers appointed in the Army of Source:Civil Life Education:3 years of high school Civil Occupation:Gas And Oil Man Marital Status:Single, without dependents Height:71 Weight:177 He died on 12 Jul 1944 at the age of 23 in Normandy, France.17 Hogan, Warren Guy (I17971)
 
39635 U.S., Social Security Death Index, 1935-Current U.S., Social Security Death Index, 1935-Current
Name: Emma P. Gatchel SSN: 410-38-0707 Last Residence: 37110 Mc Minnville, Warren, Tennessee, USA BORN: 26 May 1929 Last Benefit: 37110 Mc Minnville, Warren, Tennessee, United States of America Died: May 1994 State (Year) SSN issued: Tennessee (Before 1951) 
Holt, Emma Pearl (I11064)
 
39636 UCGA | Volume XXXV | Number 4 | Winter 2010 Source (S23875)
 
39637 UCGA | Volume XXXV | Number 4 | Winter 2010 - "sickened and died...
was 5' 6" with fair hari and complexion and blue eyes." 
Womack, William M(ullican) (I18098)
 
39638 UCGA | Volume XXXVI | Number 3 | Fall 2011 | "The Hargis Family", pp. 11-14 Source (S44516)
 
39639 Uchtred mac Fergusa (c. 1120 - September 22, 1174) was Lord of Galloway from 1161 to 1174, ruling jointly with his half-brother Gille Brigte (Gilbert). They were sons of Fergus of Galloway; their mothers' names are unknown, but Uchtred may have been born to one of the many illegitimate daughters of Henry I of England.

As a boy he was sent as a hostage to the court of King Malcolm IV of Scotland. When his father, Prince Fergus, died in 1161, Uchtred was made co-ruler of Galloway along with Gilla Brigte. They participated in the disastrous invasion of Northumberland under William I of Scotland in 1174. King William was captured, and the Galwegians rebelled, taking the opportunity to slaughter the Normans and English in their land. During this time Uchtred was brutally mutilated, blinded, castrated, and killed by his brother Gille Brigte and Gille Brigte's son, Mael Coluim. Gille Brigte then seized control of Galloway entire.

Uchtred had married Gunhilda of Dunbar, daughter of Waltheof of Allerdale and they were the parents of Lochlann and Eve of Galloway, wife of Walter de Berkeley. 
Galloway, Uhtred of Lord of Galloway (I45639)
 
39640 ulcerated cancer of the throat... Bottom, George Washington (I26226)
 
39641 Unable to locate her in Van Buren or Warren census records. Do not know her
parents...DAH 
Gibbs, Elizabeth "Bettie" (I27526)
 
39642 Uncle "JJ" was a hoot. He collected coffee pots like Midas collected gold. Very loving man. Favorite expression was, "By Gad", called his nephews, "Sweet Boy". Gave me my first donut...DAH Hennessee, James Joseph "JJ" (I7)
 
39643 Uncle Aud was quite a character. Whenever my Dad, Berth (1918-1985), and I were in McMinnville, we would always jump in the car and look for "Hennessees" - and there were a blue million of them!

Neither Dad nor I could really understand our relationship to the other Hennessees because of the many marriages enjoyed by the many Hennessee boys and the many half-brothers and sisters produced by their marital bliss. In point, my Dad's grandfather, James Hennessee (1846-1927), had two families totaling 16 children. We were never sure whether Uncle Aud, half-brother to my grandfather, Jesse, was really kin or only "half-kin". Nonetheless, Dad always spoke well of Uncle Aud and I was therefore anxious to meet him.

Trip after trip into the country looking for Aud invariably was met with, "Aud? Ya just missed him by 5 minutes! Where'd he go? Dunno...". After 30 years of missing him by 5 minutes and the passing of my father I gave up figuring that if my father couldn't find him - I never would.

A few years later, I went to the nursing home, in McMinnville, to visit my Aunt Georgie Newman Hennessee (1903-1988). Walking down the corridor I noticed a placard pointing to "Albert Hennessee". I wondered if this was "Aud" because Dad never knew his given name. In excited steps to his room I was fearing the "5 Minute Rule" and if he were there, what he would look like and if I could be sure that this was the phantom "Uncle Aud". I soon as I turned into the room and saw his bright blue eyes and prodigious proboscis there was no doubt that this man was a Hennessee like all the Hennessees I knew. I walked over to the bed and hugged him, joyous in the fact that I had finally found Aud and wishing Dad were there to share the great victory.

It would be further confirmed that this was, indeed, Aud Hennessee, because within ten minutes he had talked me out of a twenty-dollar bill...David Alden Hennessee. 
Hennessee, Albert Audley "Uncle Aud" (I44)
 
39644 Uncle Bill used to set me on his lap and tell me stories about his regiment in France during World War I. Even-tempered person and very kind. It was a shame he and "Sister" had no children. Uncle Bill would always eat one thing at a time and always used a broad-bladed knife...even for peas...DAH Moss, William Charles (I69)
 
39645 Uncle Fred was in the Navy, Gunner's Mate 3rd Class, during WW II and assigned to the destroyer-class, US Leutze DD 481 which was commissioned March 4, 1944 at the Puget Sound Navy Yard, Bremerton, Washington.

Vessel's History from Wikipedia.org

Leutze completed the necessary performance trials and continued the training of her crew on escort missions to Pearl Harbor and Eniwetok during June and July 1944. On 2 August she departed Seattle for the war zone a sleek new destroyer and returned 1 year and 1 day later a battered veteran about to be scrapped. In this short interval she had played a part in five invasions and a major naval battle before a kamikaze ended her fighting days.

After departing Seattle, Washington, the destroyer rehearsed in the Hawaiian and Solomon Islands for the invasion of the Palaus . Arriving off Peleliu 12 September (D-Day -3), Leutze bombarded enemy positions ashore and suffered her first casualty when shrapnel from an enemy shell sprayed the ship. Withdrawn on the 24th, she joined Task Group 77.2 (TG 77.2) at Manus Island , Admiralties , for the invasion of the strategically important Philippines .

Action off Leyte began 18 October with little serious opposition to the preinvasion bombardment but rose to a crescendo climax with the Battle of Leyte Gulf 24 and 25 October. Leutze, first firing on an enemy plane two days earlier, suffered 11 casualties on the morning of the 24th when hit during an enemy bombing and strafing run. That night in Surigao Straits with Rear Adm. Jesse B. Oldendorf s 7th Fleet support ships, she attacked with torpedoes the ships of Japan s Southern Force under Adm. Shoji Nishimura . During this phase of the last major battle between surface ships, Nishimura lost two battleships and three destroyers in a vain attempt to force his way through the Straits and attack the American invasion fleet.

Thereafter with its surface fleet decimated, Japan again resorted to airstrikes. Although Leutze emerged unscratched, on a single day 1 November, four sister ships of her screen were crashed by suicide planes.
After a period of tender overhaul, she steamed out of Kossol Roads 1 January 1945 for the invasion of Lingayen Gulf , Luzon , Philippines. En route the ship received ice cream for all hands for returning a sailor fallen overboard from Makin Island (CVE-93). She arrived in Lingayen Gulf 6 January for fire support. While supporting this operation, Leutze 7 January sank a Japanese patrol vessel and 9 January a small suicide boat loaded with explosives.

Careful preparations were made for the next assault. Iwo Jima , desired as an airfield site, was selected as the target. Practicing with underwater demolition teams at Ulithi and conducting exercises until beyond Saipan , Leutze arrived Iwo Jima 16 February. Despite intensive previous bombing and shelling, enemy fire was heavy.

While protecting Navy frogmen on the 17th, she took, a shell on the after part of the forward stack. Remaining until the completion of her mission, she then transferred her seriously wounded commanding officer and three other injured and resumed station. Ordered back to Ulithi the next day for repairs, she returned to Iwo Jima early in March but only for 4 days, as much of this fleet was now needed for Operation Iceberg , the conquest of Okinawa .

This last big amphibious operation of the war, unlike Iwo Jima, took place within range of Japanese land-based planes. While escorting battleship New York (BB-34) for the preinvasion shelling of 27 March, Leutze made two depth charge runs which apparently sank a midget submarine . On a second voyage with Mobile (CL-63) and Oakland (CL-95), she arrived Okinawa 3 April. This was 2 days after D-Day but in time for the first of the Japanese operations Ten Go, the massed kamikaze attacks.

end 
Byars, Fred Swindell (I706)
 
39646 Uncle George told me some things about his Mom, my Grandmother, Urbanie Eliza Maes. She knew 7 languages and was quite intelligent. Her Dad was a tailor. My Grandmother was an excellent seamstress as is evident from her wedding picture. She made her wedding dress featuring Soutache embroidery. Evidently her family owned a lace making operation in Belgium; she used to sell Belgian lace to the French. The family could not afford to pay the taxes so it was lost.

She went through Ellis Island on 27 March 1921. She was from Hulste, Belgium. Her birthday was March 17, 1899, so she had just turned 22. She married my Grandfather in May, 1921, perhaps it was an arranged marriage.

My Dad referred to his Mother as "an angel." Her Catholic faith was very dear to her, and I understand that she was very upset when my Dad married my Mom, a Baptist.

My grandparents lived in Grosse Point Woods. They were close to their extended family. My grandfather made beer in the basement; my grandmother grew Belgian endive under the stairs.

My Grandmother took in sewing, and maybe laundry. My Grandfather was a machinist.

Dad always said she made the best Raisin bread. It was rich with eggs and yellow in color. She evidently was a good cook, and passed that on to my Dad who inspired my love for cooking.

Perhaps if my Grandmother lived today, she would have a different life. Something horrible happened to her during WW I. She began to have manic-depressive episodes and was sent away to a mental hospital. My Grandfather could not keep up with the medical bills. Hard times hit their family, my Grandmother then went to a State run hospital. My Mom said she used to get nervous when she had to go back to the hospital. I think I would be nervous also about going to a mental institution in the 1950's. She had a lobotomy at some point in the 1950's.

Attached is a picture of Emily Sue Mitchell, Urbanie Eliza Maes' great granddaughter, in New York, with the Statue of Liberty in the background taken in 2012. That was 90 years after Emily's Great Grandmother was in the same location.
Sent from my iPhone= 
Maes, Eliza Urbanie (I31445)
 
39647 Uncle Jim loved his peanut-butter. Aunt Nannie would buy him a 2 lb jar of JFG peanut-butter every week...DAH Byars, James Mullican (I76)
 
39648 Uncled Fred worked for the CCC (Civilian Conservation Corp) before the war.

Note: The Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) was a public work relief program that operated from 1933 to 1942 in the United States for unemployed, unmarried men from relief families as part of the New Deal created by President Roosevelt.


end 
Byars, Fred Swindell (I706)
 
39649 Under bond for killing Mr. Bud McAdoo, a merchant of Auburn. He was
son-in-law of Judge Gribble, of Lebanon. 
Odum, Charles (I13042)
 
39650 Under guardianship of Tillamn Potter and Leonard Cantrell.
Living with daughter, Sallie, in 1910 DeKalb Census. 
Webb, Martha Jane (I3912)
 
39651 Underhill-Digue,Cathy;Pedigree,cathydigue1@aol.com,4683 Grand Haven Lane,
Apt. B, Indianapolis,IN 46280 
Source (S36414)
 
39652 Undoubtedly named after Henry VIII--due to the close family association with the royal family--Henry Alexander Webb was born on May 11, 1510. As noted in the diagram above, Henry married Grace Arden, daughter of Thomas Arden, of Aston Cantlow parish of Warwick county. The continued close association of the Webb family and royalty are documented in a letter sent by the Queen, Catherine Parr, requesting that grants and privileges due Henry Alexander Webb be fulfilled as promised. Sir Henry and wife Grace had three children: First-born Alexander, Agnes and Robert. Little is known of Agnes and Robert. Sir Henry Alexander permanently secured nobility for the family when, on June 17, 1577, he was granted a coat of arms. Webb, Sir Henry Alexander (I37425)
 
39653 Union Co.,NC 1850 Census
"The Clonts Family", by Betty K. Price, p. 12 
Source (S12248)
 
39654 Union Co.,NC 1850 Census
Great Long's FGR 
Source (S12036)
 
39655 Union Co.,NC 1850 Census
Thelma Clonts' Notes & Letter dated, Novemeber 21, 1992 
Source (S12031)
 
39656 Union Co.,NC 1850 Census Source (S12222)
 
39657 Union County Marriage Book Source (S12046)
 
39658 Union County Marriage Book cites I.H.Little marrying R.I.Clontz,daughter of
Johna. & Emaline,December 17, 1893...DAH. 
Little, I. Hamp (I11999)
 
39659 Union County Marriage Book identifies his parents as "Jerry & Mary Clontz".
His initials appear to be, "G.T.", in 1880 Union County Census and his mother,
Mary, is living next door. 
Clontz, Thomas T. (I11909)
 
39660 Union County,NC Marriage Book Source (S39766)
 
39661 Union Soldier...

Co. A 7th Indiana Volunteers
Age: 18
Date Enrolled: 1861/09/09
Where Enrolled: Indianapolis, Indiana
Regiment: 7
Company: A
Discharge Date: 1864/09/20
Notes: Promoted to Corporal, February 1, 1864. No muster out location shown.
Cavalry/ Battery Unit:
Name: Robert Chance 
Chance, Robert H. (I34089)
 
39662 Union soldier... Blankenship, John Rowland (I23920)
 
39663 Union soldier...Dee Mitchell Source (S35227)
 
39664 United States AR Census, 1870 for Josephine Duty Source (S37581)
 
39665 United States AR Census, 1870 for Mathew Duty Source (S37580)
 
39666 United States AR Census, 1870 for William Duty Source (S37582)
 
39667 United States Census (Mortality Schedule), 1850 for John T Hennessee Source (S37572)
 
39668 United States Census AR, 1870 for Archibald Morrison Source (S37730)
 
39669 United States Census, 1850 for Alexander J Hennessee,Burke Co.,NC Source (S1324)
 
39670 United States Census, 1850 for Allen Worley
(HH) in Smith Co.,TN 
Source (S44366)
 
39671 United States Census, 1850 for David Fain,Gilmer Co.,GA Source (S37481)
 
39672 United States Census, 1850 for David Henesie (HH) in Cherokee Co.,NC Source (S1052)
 
39673 United States Census, 1850 for Eli Bess (HH) in
Warren County, Tennessee 
Source (S44484)
 
39674 United States Census, 1850 for Elizabeth Ashford in Cannon Co.,TN Source (S44650)
 
39675 United States Census, 1850 for Elizabeth Merryman in Bledsoe county, Bledsoe, Tennessee Source (S45036)
 
39676 United States Census, 1850 for Ezekiel Butcher (HH) in Wright Co.,MO Source (S53579)
 
39677 United States Census, 1850 for Francis McRoberts (HH) in Wright Co.,MO Source (S37334)
 
39678 United States Census, 1850 for Gabriel Frost
(HH) in Reeds Creek,Lawrence Co.,AR 
Source (S44381)
 
39679 United States Census, 1850 for George Corpening,Burke Co.,NC Source (S37513)
 
39680 United States Census, 1850 for Gilbert W Smith
(HH) in Bledsoe Co.,TN 
Source (S44422)
 
39681 United States Census, 1850 for J K Hargis
(HH) in Weakley Co.,TN 
Source (S44518)
 
39682 United States Census, 1850 for James Denton
in Jackson county, Jackson, Tennessee 
Source (S44536)
 
39683 United States Census, 1850 for Leonard Harmon in Marion Co.,TN Source (S36757)
 
39684 United States Census, 1850 for Majors Holloway
(HH) in Rhea county, part of, Rhea, Tennessee 
Source (S44667)
 
39685 United States Census, 1850 for Obadiah Ray, Greene Co.,AR Source (S36008)
 
39686 United States Census, 1850 for Owen Merramon, Wilkes Co.,NC
United States Census, 1860 for Wade C Meromon, Wilkes Co.,NC 
Source (S37392)
 
39687 United States Census, 1850 for Owen Merramon, Wilkes Co.,NC Source (S37393)
 
39688 United States Census, 1850 for Pleasant Earls
(HH) in White Co.,TN 
Source (S44629)
 
39689 United States Census, 1850 for Reuben M Drake Source (S44436)
 
39690 United States Census, 1850 for Sarah Keesey (HH) in Bledsoe Co.,TN Source (S34593)
 
39691 United States Census, 1850 for Susan Smith
in Bledsoe county, Bledsoe, Tennessee 
Source (S45035)
 
39692 United States Census, 1850 for Tennessee Marimen (HH) in Hamilton county, Hamilton, Tennessee Source (S44817)
 
39693 United States Census, 1850 for Thomas Vaughan(HOH) of Cooper Co.,MO Source (S36449)
 
39694 United States Census, 1850 for Thos Wilcher,Amite Co.,MS
United States Census, 1880 for Chas. Dumont(HH) of Copiah Co.,MS 
Source (S36892)
 
39695 United States Census, 1850 for Thos Wilcher,Amite Co.,MS Source (S36891)
 
39696 United States Census, 1850 for William B Mcbride in Van Buren county, Van Buren, Tennessee Source (S44614)
 
39697 United States Census, 1850 for William Baxter,Rutherford Co.,NC Source (S37549)
 
39698 United States Census, 1850 for William Norris
in White Co.,TN 
Source (S44634)
 
39699 United States Census, 1850 for William Pack
in Franklin county, Franklin , Tennessee 
Source (S44490)
 
39700 United States Census, 1850 for William Shook (HH) of McMinn Co.,TN Source (S2514)
 

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