Matches 1 to 50 of 1,288
|1||"At the time of his demise he was president of the State Exchange Bank and had extensive financial interests. He was one of the most successful men of this part of the state, owing not to any fortunate or adventitious circumstances, but to his keen insight, his ready discern ment concerning business conditions and his recognition of possibilities for successful accomplishment."|
From the History of Marshall County
|Taber, Thomas Oliver (I798)
|2||'The strongest character of the family' per letter from Sydney Fisher||Fisher, Lucy Chickering (I673)
|3||. Per the 1880 Census : S.S. Riffle (age 24) lived in Shelby Co., TN on a farm. This farm was co-owned by Mr. Riffle, C.S. Gandy (age 21) and W.M. Gandy (age 20). All three men were originally from Mississippi. - How did they know one another?||Riffle, Samuel Scott (I216)
|4||1. Was overseer of a cotton plantation in Ellis County, Texas owned by Earl Fort. Probably moved there because the Faucetts were already there - Sam came from Tennessee with his wife.|
2. Left Ellis County to homestead in OK panhandle (near Ivanhoe OK). Sam bought a 'relinquishment', proved it, and lived there for 3 years. Then moved with his family across the line back to Texas (near Follett).
3. Early days : while living in Mississippi, Sam heard that Sherman was coming. He got on his horse and rode to warn the neighbors. Sam had a favorite horse at the time, he took her bridle off and gave her a swat on the rump - if Sherman was going to take his horse, he didn't want to see it!
4. Sam found his half-sister through a Confederate soldier's reunion in Nashville (about 1880). He went with Andy Newt Faucett, his father-in-law. Josephine's husband was asking around for Sam's whereabouts and happened to ask Andy Newt Faucett!
5. Per 1880 Census : Sam (age 24) lived in Shelby Co., TN on a farm. This farm was co-owned by Sam, C.S. Gandy (age 21) and W.M. Gandy (age 20). All three men were originally from Mississippi. - How did they know one another?
6. In later years, Sam and 2nd wife Mary lived with youngest daughter Katie and her family. Legend has it that every year on his birthday (reunion-like events) he went out into the field with a pitchfork and returned with a rattlesnake, even when he was an 'old' man.
7. Some remember that he once jumped out the hayloft with his grandson Mackey - he would have been quite old at the time, and Mackey doesn't recall it, but...
|Riffle, Samuel Scott (I216)
|5||1820 Census Monroe County, Indiana Laiky, Simon 1 male 16-26 2 female under 10 1 male 45 & up 2 female 10-16||Leakey, Simon (I2221)
|6||1850 Census shows "Martha A" which could easily be just a mistaken hearing of Emeline.||Embry, Martha Emeline (I2527)
|7||1850 census states Samuel Scott is 56, born in TN, children born in AL.||Scott, Samuel (I1570)
|8||1860 Census Falling Springs, Douglas County, Mo. Lakey, John B. 33 Farmer Ind. Kisiah 31 Mo. Enos 13 ' Simon 11 ' John 9 ' William 7 ' Solomon 6 ' Lewis 5 ' Mary 2 ' Elizabeth 1/2 '||Leakey, John Burcham (I2227)
|9||1870 Census Benton Twp. Douglas Co.,Missouri P.O. Arno, Mo. Lakey, John 20 Farmer Mo. William 18 Farmer ' Solomon 16 ' Lewis 14 ' Mary 11 ' Elizabeth 9 '||Lakey, John Burcham (I2234)
|10||1880 Census Benton Twp. Douglas County, Mo. Lakey, William 28 Mo Mo Mo Nancy A. 23 ' ' ' Mary E. 6 ' ' ' Nancy J. 4 ' ' ' William 4/12 ' ' ' Nancy Carter 65 Mother-in-law Ten NC NC Information from:Nelda Novella Hillman; LeRoy E. Lakey||Lakey, William (I2235)
|11||1880 Census Douglas County, Missouri Lakey, Lewis 24 Farmer Mo. Tenn Ark. Nesa 20 Ky Ky Ky Mary E. 1 Mo Mo Mo||Lakey, Lewis (I2237)
|12||1880 Census Lincoln Township, Douglas Co.,Mo. Julian, Levi W. Head 61 Tenn NC UN Nancy Wife 59 ' Tenn Pa Sarah J. Dau 30 Mo. ' Tenn Lydia C. Dau 21 ' ' ' Josephine Dau 19 ' ' ' Levi W. Son 17 ' ' ' Lakey,Martha F. Dau 29 ' ' ' Simon G.S. 9 ' Mo. Mo. Mary G.D. 8 ' ' ' Levi G.S. 7 ' ' ' Jacob G.S. 5 ' ' '||Lakey, Jacob (I2246)
|13||1880 U.S. Federal Census, Record Type: population schedule, State: Ohio, County: Adams County, City: Town of Manchester, Version: 1880, Micropub: T9_989, Page: 7, Enumeration District: 8 (2 Jun 1880, Access Date, 4 Sep 2004)||Source (S297)
|14||1930 census states that he was 24, she was 18 at the time of their marriage||Family F713
|15||2012 Jan 11 copied footnote and short footnote from ancestry||Source (S244)
|16||2012 Jan 11: footnote and Short footnote copied from ancestry||Source (S245)
|17||2012 jan 11: footnote copied from ancestry||Source (S246)
|18||2012 jan 11: footnote copied from ancestry||Source (S222)
|19||2012-Jan-11: DL from ancestry. short footnote = copied from ancestry "source citation", footnote part after "//" copied from ancestry "source information", other footnote and bilio info was part of ancestry merge and would be their version of a lumped 1830 census source I think||Source (S243)
|20||2012-Jan-11: DL from ancestry. short footnote = copied from ancestry "source citation", footnote part after "//" copied from ancestry "source information", other footnote and bilio info was part of ancestry merge and would be their version of a lumped 1830 census source I think||Source (S229)
|21||2012-Jan-11: DL from ancestry. short footnote = copied from ancestry "source citation", footnote part after "//" copied from ancestry "source information", other footnote and bilio info was part of ancestry merge and would be their version of a lumped 1840 census source I think||Source (S221)
|22||40TH TENNESSEE INFANTRY REGT.|
(5TH CONFEDERATE INFANTRY REGIMENT)
Company D - Captains James W. bush, Joseph A. Daniel - An Arkansas company.
This regiment was organized in October 1861 and was composed of one Florida, one Kentucky, four Alabama and four Arkansas Companies. It was Captured at Island #10 8 Apr 1862, released at Vicksburg, MS in September 1862 and declared exchanged at Aikens Landing, VA 10 Nov 1862. The regiment was called the 40th Tennessee Regiment and Walker's Regiment of Volunteers but was officially designated the 5th Regiment Confeddrate Infantry.
The four Arkansas Companies were assigned to the 15th (Johnson's) AR Inf 29Sep1862.
NOTE: Island #10 was a heavily fortified island in the Mississippi River near the present town of New Madrid, MO.
Trebbell , M.D.L.
BATTLE UNIT NAME: 40th Regiment, Tennessee Infantry (Walker's) (5th Confederate Infantry)
SOLDIER'S RANK IN: Private
SOLDIER'S RANK OUT: Private
40th Regiment, Tennessee Infantry (Walker's) (5th Confederate Infantry)
OVERVIEW: 40th Infantry Regiment was organized at Memphis, Tennessee, in October, 1861, with one Florida, one Kentucky, four Alabama, and four Arkansas companies. During February, 1862, it became the 5th (Walker's) Confederate Infantry Regiment. The field officers were Colonels C.C. Henderson and Lucius M. Walker, Lieutenant Colonel John A. Minter, and Major Hiram H. Higgins.
TREBBELL, M.D.L. Pvt - Enl 11 Feb 1862 at Ft Pillow, TN. Died at Island #10 9 Apr 1862.
|Riffle, Lafayette (I211)
|23||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Price, K.E. (I196)
|24||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Bingham, D.M. (I583)
|25||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Price, K.E. (I196)
|26||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Price, K.E. (I196)
|27||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Golden, L.M. (I542)
|28||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Family F875
|29||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Family F863
|30||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Family F774
|31||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Family F48
|32||Go to Photo Gallery for Wedding - Virginia and Tom Chamberlain||Family F203
Ancestry.com. Alabama Marriage Collection, 1800-1969 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2006.
Alabama Center for Health Statistics. Alabama Marriage Index, 1936-1969. Alabama Center for Health Statistics, Montgomery, Alabama.
Dodd, Jordan R., et. al. Early American Marriages: Alabama to 1825. Bountiful, UT: Precision Indexing Publishers, 19xx.
Hunting For Bears, comp. Alabama marriage information taken from county courthouse records. Many of these records were extracted from copies of the original records in microfilm, microfiche, or book format, located at the Family History Library.
Dodd, Jordan R., comp. Early American Marriages: Alabama, 1800 to 1920.
|34||A daughter of Rev. John Cooke. the last survivor of the Mayflower passengers.||Cooke, Esther (I1554)
|35||a member of the Follett Chapter of the Order of the Eastern Star||Riffle, Katie Alma (I191)
|36||a member of the Fraternal Order of the Knights of Pythias, and served as treasurer of the lodge||Taber, Thomas Oliver (I798)
|37||A party was held in Hereford Texas, to celebrate Katie Riffle Price's 90th birthday. At that party/reunion, Leslie Price provided printouts of her genealogy database to date, solicitiing updates and corrections from the family. This letter was a response to that request. Kathleen added information about people born after 1976, and added a few location details for others. The corrections were on printed out copies of the family group sheets provided to all party guests.||Source (S107)
|38||a Whig, and then after that party folded in 1856, a Republican||Taber, Cyrus (I796)
|39||a widow||Reeder, Margaret (I1943)
|40||Abigail Taber was pregnant when her son, Water (I918), died at the age of 5. This child, born four months later, was named in memory of his dead brother.||Taber, Water II (I912)
|41||About Arkansas Death Index, 1914-1950|
This database is an index to approximately 594,000 deaths that occurred in Arkansas between 1914 and 1950. In addition to providing the name of the deceased, the index provides the date of death, county of death, gender, race, age at time of death, volume number, and certificate number. Note that some entries may not contain all of this information.
With the information provided in this index you may be able to obtain a copy of a death certificate. The volume and certificate numbers are especially important for doing this. Death certificates can be very valuable because of the amount of information they provide (see extended description). Death certificates may be obtained from the Arkansas Department of Health. Please visit their website for more information on how to order a death certificate.
Statewide registration of births and deaths in Arkansas did not begin until February 1914. Compliance was not complete for approximately three decades. The Division of Vital Records, Arkansas Department of Health, 4815 West Markham Street, Little Rock, Arkansas 72201, has records from that date. Some local vital records for Little Rock and Fort Smith and maintained by the Arkansas History Commission. When requesting copies, include a statement of purpose and relationship.
Taken from Wendy Bebout Elloitt, "Arkansas," Red Book ed. Alice Eichholz. (Provo, Utah: Ancestry, 2004).
Modern (post-1910) death records, though comparatively recent, are steadily increasing in value. People are living longer, and death records often provide information about birth as well as death.
Modern death certificates have not been standardized throughout the United States; but, like birth certificates, most of them contain the same types of information. Most contemporary death certificates include the deceased's name, sex, race, date of death, age at the time of death, place of death, date of birth, place of birth, marital status, name of spouse, Social Security number, occupation, residence, father's name, mother's name, cause of death, and place of burial. Records from some states provide the birthplace of the deceased's parents. The Social Security number is not always included, but, when it is, it can be invaluable because other records (subject to right-of-privacy laws) may be accessible if you have the Social Security number.
As any experienced researcher knows, death records are only as accurate as the knowledge of the person who provided the information. Many informants are unaware of the name of parents or are unsure about dates and places of birth. Always try to find additional information about parents and dates and places of birth whenever possible.
Taken from Johni Cerny, "Research in Birth, Death, and Cemetery Records," The Source: A Guidebook of American Genealogy, ed. Loretto Dennis Szucs and Sandra Hargreaves Luebking (Salt Lake City: Ancestry Incorporated, 1997).
|42||About New Hampshire, Births and Christenings Index, 1714-1904|
This database contains an index of details extracted from New Hampshire birth, baptism, and christening records.
What’s in the Index
While the earliest vital records for New Hampshire were recorded by town clerks in the mid-1600s, legislation requiring the secretary of state to compile a statewide record of vitals was not passed until 1866. Compliance improved in the 1880s and was firmly established in 1905 with the creation of the Bureau of Vital records. At this time, the Bureau dispensed cards to town and city clerks and requested transcriptions of earlier vital records. Not every town complied with all pre-1905 records, so the Bureau’s statewide collection is not considered completely comprehensive.
Sources for this index include microfilmed copies of records from the Bureau of Vital Records and Health Statistics as well as town and county clerks, church records, and family records.
Details in the entries will vary depending on the original record, but they may include
age at death
father’s name, age, birthplace
mother’s name, age, birthplace
FHL film number
The FHL film number refers to a microfilm copy of the source held by the Family History Library in Salt Lake City, Utah.
Because this database includes details extracted from family records, researchers will want to confirm facts with original and primary sources.
|43||About Ohio Obituary Index, 1830s-2009, Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Center|
This data collection is an index to over 1.5 million obituaries in Ohio newspapers from the 1810s to 2009. It has been compiled from various record sources such as newspapers, obituaries, and local government offices.
About ninety percent of the content is from newspaper citations and about ten percent from other sources. Some death notices may be lengthy articles, and some may be brief one line announcements.
A small number of marriage notices have also been indexed, along with a variety of other sources, mostly from the Hayes Presidential Center. Examples of these other sources are probate case files, funeral home records, society membership records, biographical files, brief references in history books, etc.
Information extracted from these documents generally includes:
Name of deceased
Place of Death (City, State)
Age at Death
Newspaper Source (Title, Date, Page, Column)
Newspaper Repository Location
Other Source (Title, Data, Location Description)
Additional Information provided by the Hayes Library
|44||About Oklahoma Territorial Census, 1890 and 1907|
In June 1890 a territorial census of Oklahoma was taken. It enumerated the following seven counties:
In 1907 a census of Indian and Oklahoma territories, comprising the proposed state of Oklahoma, was also taken. However, only the schedules for Seminole County exist. These schedules are also included in this database.
Information available in this database includes:
Enumeration place (town, county, state)
Name of individual
Relationship to the head of household
Place of birth*
Number of years in the U.S.*
*Only in the 1890 census.
Additional information about an individual may be listed on the original record. This information can be obtained by viewing the census image.
Why this census is important:
The 1890 U.S. Federal Census was damaged and destroyed by fire in 1921. None of the Oklahoma population schedules survived. In fact, less than 1% of all the schedules are available for research today. Because of this problem, the Oklahoma Territorial Census is a highly valuable source, as it provides a wealth of information that would otherwise be found in the Federal Census.
|45||accepted as a member of the DAR (Daughters of the American Revolution), given DAR ID number 29391, based on her descent from Silas Bates||Bates, Katherine (I2421)
|46||accepted into the DAR (Daughters of the American Revolution) and assigned DAR ID #79629, based upon her descent from Samuel Cowles||Cowles, Helen Avis (I592)
|47||accepted into the DAR (Daughters of the American Revolution) and assigned DAR ID #93302, based upon her descent from Samuel Cowles||Little, Alice Cowles (I1025)
|48||According to 1850 census :|
value of real estate owned = $8000
Ann Fausett lived in that household at that time - maybe his mother, more likely his older sister.
Also living in household at that time were :
Rhoda age 44 (wife)
William T. age 23 (son?)
Sarah F. age 18 (daughter?)
Nancy E. age 15 (daughter?)
Anderson Newt age 13 (SON)
Margarett E. age 9 (daughter?)
Robert Gilford age 22 (listed as laborer)
|Fausett, David (I630)
|49||According to the 1850 Census, she was 25 years old in October of 1850, and had been born in Alabama.||Larue, Rebecca (I2463)
|50||According to the Census, Charles D was 15 years old in October of 1850, born in Alabama.||Embry, Charles D. (I2525)