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Hannah ARMISTEAD

ABT 1716 - ____

ID Number: I56727

  • RESIDENCE: of Elizabeth City Co. VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1716
  • RESOURCES: See: [S2066] [S2170]
Father: William ARMISTEAD I
Mother: Hannah HINES


Family 1 : Miles CARY Jr. of Pear Tree Hall

Notes


94. VIII. "Infant my wife now bears." Hannah Armistead (as shown by other records), named in her grandmother Hannah Armistead's will, first wife of Miles Cary, of Pear-Tree Hall. [S2170]

                                             _William ARMISTEAD "the Immigrant"_+
                                            | (1610 - 1671) m 1632              
                       _Anthony ARMISTEAD __|
                      | (1645 - 1726)       |
                      |                     |_Anne E. ELLIS ____________________
                      |                       (1616 - 1650) m 1632              
 _William ARMISTEAD I_|
| (1670 - 1715) m 1696|
|                     |                      _Robert ELLYSON ___________________
|                     |                     | (1620 - 1688)                     
|                     |_Hannah ELLYSON _____|
|                       (1645 - 1727)       |
|                                           |___________________________________
|                                                                               
|
|--Hannah ARMISTEAD 
|  (1716 - ....)
|                                            ___________________________________
|                                           |                                   
|                      _Thomas HINES _______|
|                     | (1650 - ....)       |
|                     |                     |___________________________________
|                     |                                                         
|_Hannah HINES _______|
  (1673 - ....) m 1696|
                      |                      ___________________________________
                      |                     |                                   
                      |_Hannah______________|
                        (1650 - ....)       |
                                            |___________________________________
                                                                                

Sources

[S2066]

[S2170]

[S2170]


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Jane Davis BOOKER

ABT 1750 - ____

ID Number: I51360

  • RESIDENCE: VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1750
  • RESOURCES: See: [S1830]

Family 1 : Jacob MORTON

Sources

[S1830]


INDEX

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Sir DUNCAN de FIFE 10th Earl of Fife

ABT 1285 - 1353

ID Number: I41189

  • TITLE: Sir
  • RESIDENCE: SCT
  • BIRTH: ABT 1285
  • DEATH: 1353
  • RESOURCES: See: [S1503] [S3289]
Father: DUNCAN de FIFE 9th Earl of Fife
Mother: JOHANNA de CLARE


Family 1 : MARY MONTHERMERE
  1.  ISABELLA de FIFE of Fife

Notes


((1)) Duncan, 10th Earl of Fife (b c1285, d 1353)
m. (11.1307) Mary Monthermer (b c1298, dau of Ralph, Lord Monthermer)


                                                                     _MALCOLM MACDUFF 7th Earl of Fife_+
                                                                    | (1237 - 1266) m 1269             
                                   _COLBAN de FIFE 8th Earl of Fife_|
                                  | (1244 - 1270)                   |
                                  |                                 |_HELEN (Elen) of North Wales______+
                                  |                                   (1226 - 1291) m 1269             
 _DUNCAN de FIFE 9th Earl of Fife_|
| (1262 - 1288)                   |
|                                 |                                  _ALAN LUNDIN Lundin and Durward___
|                                 |                                 |                                  
|                                 |_ANNE LUNDIN ____________________|
|                                                                   |
|                                                                   |__________________________________
|                                                                                                      
|
|--DUNCAN de FIFE 10th Earl of Fife
|  (1285 - 1353)
|                                                                    __________________________________
|                                                                   |                                  
|                                  _________________________________|
|                                 |                                 |
|                                 |                                 |__________________________________
|                                 |                                                                    
|_JOHANNA de CLARE _______________|
  (.... - 1322)                   |
                                  |                                  __________________________________
                                  |                                 |                                  
                                  |_________________________________|
                                                                    |
                                                                    |__________________________________
                                                                                                       

Sources

[S1503]

[S3289]


INDEX

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WILLIAM LUDHAM

____ - ____

ID Number: I79502

  • OCCUPATION: Mayor of Leicester
  • RESIDENCE: England
  • RESOURCES: See: [S3021]

Family 1 :
  1. +CATHERINE LUDHAM

Notes


Spouse: Isabella [believed to have been a DANNET, daughter of Sir Richard DANNET of Leicester]).

Sources

[S3021]


INDEX

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Gen. Benjamin MCCULLOCH C.S.A.

11 Nov 1811 - 7 Mar 1862

ID Number: I97793

  • TITLE: Gen.
  • OCCUPATION: CSA Commander; Indian Fighter; Texas Marshall and Ranger; Senator of Texas
  • RESIDENCE: Rutherford Co. TN and 1835 Gonzales and San Jacinto, Austin and San Antonio, TX
  • BIRTH: 11 Nov 1811, Rutherford Co. Tennessee
  • DEATH: 7 Mar 1862, KIA by Lincoln's union army, Battle of Pea Ridge, Arkansas
  • BURIAL: Texas State Cemetery in Austin, Texas-reinterned from Arkansas
  • RESOURCES: See: notes [S3115]
Father: Alexander MCCULLOCH
Mother: Frances Fisher LENOIR


Notes


Captured Flag still held 5/2004 by the State of Illinois in disregard of Federal Law 1905 to return all captured flags to their respective states.
First National Flag
Summary:
This flannel flag measures 64 x 34" with JEFF DAVIS made of 6" high black velvet outline letters sewn to obverse side only. The canton is dark blue, 23 x 23". The twelve stars are 4 1/2 " in diameter. The red bars are 11" wide and the white bar 12". The leading edge of the flag was doubled back over a white grossgrain tape to form a reinforced hem, 3/4" wide, which was nailed to the staff.


First National Flag
Description
Report of Col. Julius White, 37th Illinois Volunteers: "The force we encountered consisted of the Third Louisiana, Col. Hebert, a regiment formerly commanded by General McIntosh, Colonel Mitchell's and Colonel McRaie's two regiments of Arkansans, and a large body of Indians, under command of Col. Albert Pike, with a reserve of several other regiments, all being under the chief command of General Benjamin McCulloch. ....Their triumph was short-lived, however, for the Thirty-seventh Illinois immediately fired upon them and charged, routing their right wing at the same time that the First Brigade, under Colonel Pattison, came into action on our right, driving the left wing of the enemy in confusion from the field and retaking our guns. "(O.R., Series I, Vol. 8, P. 253) The Confederate forces involved in the Battle were the 3rd Louisiana Volunteers, the 2nd Arkansas Mounted Rifles, the 4th Arkansas Volunteers, 21st Arkansas Volunteers and the 14th Arkansas Volunteers. It is not known which Confederate Regiment carried this flag.
http://www.civil-war.com/searchpages/confresult.asp?ft=national


MCCULLOCH, BENJAMIN (1811-1862). Ben McCulloch, Indian fighter, Texas Ranger, United States marshal, and brigadier general in the Army of the Confederate States of America, was born in Rutherford County, Tennessee, on November 11, 1811, the fourth son of Alexander and Frances F. (LeNoir) McCulloch. His mother was the daughter of a prominent Virginia planter, and his father, a graduate of Yale College, was a major on Brig. Gen. John Coffee's staff during Andrew Jackson's campaign against the Creeks in Alabama.


Ben was also the elder brother of Henry Eustace McCulloch.qv The McCullochs had been a prosperous and influential colonial North Carolina family but had lost much of their wealth as a result of the Revolutionary War and the improvidence of Alexander McCulloch, who so wasted his inheritance that he was unable to educate his younger sons. Two of Ben's older brothers briefly attended school taught by a close neighbor and family friend in Tennessee, Sam Houston.qv Like many families on the western frontier, the McCullochs moved often-from North Carolina to eastern Tennessee to Alabama and back to western Tennessee between 1812 and 1830. They settled at last near Dyersburg, Tennessee, where David Crockett qv was among their closest neighbors and most influential friends. After five years of farming, hunting, and rafting, but virtually no formal schooling, Ben agreed to follow Crockett to Texas, planning to meet him in Nacogdoches on Christmas Day, 1835. Ben and Henry arrived too late, however, and Ben followed Crockett alone toward San Antonio. When sickness from measles prevented him from reaching the Alamo qv before its fall, McCulloch joined Houston's army on its retreat into East Texas. At the battle of San Jacinto qv he commanded one of the famed Twin Sisters qv and won from Houston a battlefield commission as first lieutenant. He soon left the army, however, to earn his living as a surveyor in the Texas frontier communities of Gonzales and Seguin. He then joined the Texas Rangers qv and, as first lieutenant under John Coffee Hays,qv won a considerable reputation as an Indian fighter. In 1839 McCulloch was elected to the House of Representatives of the Republic of Texas qv in a campaign marred by a rifle duel with Reuben Ross.qv In the affray McCulloch received a wound that partially crippled his right arm for the rest of his life. On Christmas Day of that year Henry McCulloch killed Ross in a pistol duel in Gonzales.


Ben chose not to stand for reelection in 1842 but returned to surveying and the pursuit of a quasimilitary career. At the battle of Plum Creek qv on August 12, 1840, he distinguished himself as a scout and as commander of the right wing of the Texas army. In February 1842, when the Mexican government launched a raid against Texas that seized the strategic town of San Antonio, McCulloch rendered invaluable service by scouting enemy positions and taking a prominent role in the fighting that harried Rafael Vásquez'sqv raiders back below the Rio Grande. On September 11, 1842, a second Mexican expedition captured San Antonio. McCulloch again did valuable scouting service and joined in the pursuit of Adrián Woll's qv invading troops to the Hondo River, where Hays's rangers engaged them on September 21. After the repulse of the second Mexican invasion, McCulloch remained with the ranger company that formed the nucleus of an army with which the Texans planned to invade Mexico. The so-called Somervell expedition qv was poorly managed, however, and Ben and Henry left it on the Rio Grande only hours before the remainder of the Texans were captured at Mier, Tamaulipas, on December 25, 1842. McCulloch was elected to the First Legislature after the annexation qv of Texas.


At the outbreak of the Mexican War qv he raised a command of Texas Rangers that became Company A of Col. Jack Hays's First Regiment, Texas Mounted Volunteers. He was ordered to report to the United States Army on the Rio Grande and was soon named Zachary Taylor's qv chief of scouts. As such he won his commander's praise and the admiration of the nation with his exciting reconnaissance expeditions into northern Mexico. The presence in his company of George Wilkins Kendall,qv editor of the New Orleans Picayune, and Samuel Reid, who later wrote a popular history of the campaign, The Scouting Expeditions of McCulloch's Texas Rangers, propelled McCulloch's name into national prominence. Leading his company as mounted infantry at the battle of Monterrey, McCulloch further distinguished himself, and before the battle of Buena Vista his astute and daring reconnaissance work saved Taylor's army from disaster and won him a promotion to the rank of major of United States volunteers.


McCulloch returned to Texas at the end of the war, served for a time as a scout under Bvt. Maj. Gen. David E. Twiggs,qv and traveled to Tennessee on family business before setting out from Austin on September 9, 1849, for the gold fields of California. Although he failed to strike it rich, he was elected sheriff of Sacramento. His friends in the Senate, Sam Houston and Thomas Jefferson Rusk,qv mounted a campaign to put him in command of a regiment of United States cavalry for duty on the Texas frontier, but largely due to McCulloch's lack of formal education the attempt was frustrated. In 1852 President Franklin Pierce promised him the command of the elite Second United States Cavalry,qv but Secretary of War Jefferson Davis qv bestowed the command instead on his personal favorite, Albert Sidney Johnston.qv McCulloch was, however, appointed United States marshal for the Eastern District of Texas and served under Judge John Charles Watrous qv during the administrations of Franklin Pierce and James Buchanan. In 1858 he was appointed one of two peace commissioners to treat with Brigham Young and the elders of the Mormon Church; he is credited with helping to prevent armed hostilities between the United States government and the Latter-Day Saints in Utah.


When secessionqv came to Texas, McCulloch was commissioned a colonel and authorized to demand the surrender of all federal posts in the Military District of Texas. After a bloodless confrontation at the Alamo on February 16, 1861, General Twiggs turned over to McCulloch the federal arsenal and all other United States property in San Antonio. On May 11, 1861, Jefferson Davis appointed McCulloch a brigadier general, the second-ranking brigadier general in the Confederate Army and the first general-grade officer to be commissioned from the civilian community. McCulloch was assigned to the command of Indian Territory and established his headquarters at Little Rock, Arkansas, where he began to build the Army of the West with regiments from Arkansas, Louisiana, and Texas. Although hampered by logistical nightmares and a total disagreement over strategic objectives with Missouri general Sterling Price, with whom he had been ordered to cooperate, McCulloch, with the assistance of Albert Pike,qv established vital alliances with the Cherokees, Choctaws, Creeks, and other inhabitants of what is now eastern Oklahoma. On August 10, 1861, he won an impressive victory over the army of Brig. Gen. Nathaniel Lyon at Wilson's Creek, or Oak Hills, in southwest Missouri. McCulloch's continuing inability to come to personal or strategic accord with Price, however, caused President Davis, on January 10, 1862, to appoint Maj. Gen. Earl Van Dorn qv to the command of both McCulloch's and Price's armies. Van Dorn launched the Army of the West on an expedition to capture St. Louis, a plan that McCulloch bitterly resisted. The Confederates encountered the army of Union major general Samuel R. Curtis on the Little Sugar Creek in northwest Arkansas. Due largely to McCulloch's remarkable knowledge of the terrain, Van Dorn's army was able to flank the enemy out of a strong position and cut his line of communication to the north. McCulloch, commanding the Confederate right wing in the ensuing battle of Pea Ridge, or Elkhorn Tavern, on March 7, 1862, overran a battery of artillery and drove the enemy from his original position. As federal resistance stiffened around 10:30 A.M., however, McCulloch rode forward through the thick underbrush to determine the location of the enemy line, was shot from his horse, and died instantly. His command devolved upon Brig. Gen. James M. McIntosh, who was killed but a few minutes later while leading a charge to recover McCulloch's body. Col. Louis Hébert, the division's senior regimental commander, was captured in the same charge, and soon McCulloch's division, without leadership, began to fall apart and drift toward the rear. Most participants and later historians attribute to McCulloch's untimely death the disaster at Pea Ridge and the subsequent loss of Arkansas to the Union forces.


McCulloch was first buried on the field, but his body was removed to the cemetery at Little Rock and thence to the State Cemetery qv in Austin. McCulloch never married. His papers are located in the Barker Texas History Centerqv at the University of Texas at Austin.


BIBLIOGRAPHY: Thomas W. Cutrer, Ben McCulloch and the Frontier Military Tradition (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1993). Jack W. Gunn, "Ben McCulloch: A Big Captain," Southwestern Historical Quarterly 58 (July 1954). Samuel C. Reid, Jr., The Scouting Expeditions of McCulloch's Texas Rangers (Philadelphia: Zieber, 1847; rpt., Freeport, New York: Books for Libraries Press, 1970). Victor Marion Rose, The Life and Services of Gen. Ben McCulloch (Philadelphia, 1888; rpt., Austin: Steck, 1958). Thomas W. Cutrer


Benjamin McCulloch commanded the Confederate forces at Wilson's Creek. Though possessing no formal military training, he was a veteran Indian fighter, participated in the Texas War of Independence, and commanded a company of Texas Rangers in the Mexican War. After serving as sheriff of Sacramento during the California gold rush, he was appointed U. S. marshal for the eastern district of Texas. McCulloch rose from a colonel of state troops in February 1861 to a brigadier general in the Confederate States Army in May that same year. Seven months after the Confederate victory at Wilson's Creek, he died while leading a division of troops at the Battle of Pea Ridge, Arkansas, March 7, 1862.


Security of Gonzales Area
Battle of San Jacinto 1836
Peach Creek ca. 1838
Comanche Raid on Linnville 1840
The Battle of Plum Creek 1840
Raid on Gonzales 1841
Battle of Salado 1842


The Twentieth Century Biographical Dictionary of Notable Americans: Volume VII
page 119
McCULLOCH, Benjamin, soldier, was born in Rutherford county, Tenn., Nov. 11, 1811; son of Lieut. Alexander McCulloch, an aide-de-camp to Gen. James Coffee. He worked on his father's farm, was a raftsman on the river, and became an expert hunter and trapper. In 1835 he removed to Texas to aid that colony in its struggle for in dependence. He arrived at Nacogdoches too late to join General Houston's army, and started alone for the Brazos river. After the fall of the Alamo he joined General Houston's army and was in charge of one of the "twin sisters" guns at the battle of San Jacinto which he used with such effect that he was promoted on the field, and his heroism formed the subject for a poem, "Ben McCulloch at San Jacinto." He was engaged in recruiting a company in Tennessee until the close of the war, when he settled in Gonzales, engaged in exploration and surveying, and defended the frontier against Indian raids, taking part in the engagement at Plum Creek. He was a representative in the Texas congress in 1839; and while in congress he had a duel with Col. Reuben Davis, in which he received a severe wound in the shoulder. In 1840 he rendered notable service during the Indian raid as a scout and as commander of a company. He declined the nomination for representative in the Texas congress in 1842, and upon the annexation of Texas to the United States in 1845 he was a representative in the first state legislature and was appointed major-general of state militia for the western district. At the outbreak of the war with Mexico, in April, 1846, he organized a company of picked scouts, and joined General [p.119] Taylor after the battle of Resaca de la Palma, May 9, 1846. He was promoted quartermaster with the rank of major, July 16, 1846; participated in the battle of Monterey, Sept. 20-25, 1846, and with his scouts was sent forward one hundred miles into the enemy's country, and discovered the exact strength of Santa Anna's forces. At Buena Vista, Sept. 22-24, 1847, by his great bravery he won the recognition of the commanding general and was placed on duty at Scott's headquarters. After resigning his staff position he organized a company of spies and performed valuable services at the taking of the city of Mexico. He returned to Texas after the close of the war and resumed his business of surveying. In 1849, upon the discovery of gold in California, he removed to Sacramento, and was elected sheriff of Sacramento county. He returned to Texas in 1852; was appointed U.S. marshal for the eastern district by President Pierce, and was retained by President Buchanan. In 1857 he was appointed one of the commissioners to adjust the Mormon troubles in Utah, and to report on the condition of Arizona. He refused the nomination of U.S. senator in 1855, and at the outbreak of the civil war he was engaged on official duty at Washington. After the conclusion of his final reports he returned to Texas and offered his services to the Confederate cause, and he was commissioned brigadier-general, May 14, 1861, and ordered to Fort Smith, Ark. He hastily organized an army and marched to the relief of Governor C. J. Jackson, and after forming a junction with Generals Sterling Price and N. B. Pearce, he assumed command of the combined forces and met and defeated the Federal army under Gen. Nathaniel Lyon, at Wilson's Creek, Aug. 10, 1861. Having no orders to make Missouri a fighting ground, he refused to pursue and gave up the command to General Price. He participated in the attempt made by General Van Dorn to surround the Federal army at Bentonville, Ark., and succeeded in driving General Sigel from the town. McCulloch commanded a division composed of an infantry and cavalry brigade at the battle of Pea Ridge, March 7, 1862, and while leading his troops in a furious attack against the division of Gen. P. J. Osterhaus, he was mortally wounded and his command, deprived of its commander, was beaten back. He died near Elkhorn Tavern, Ark., March 7, 1862.


In the 1830s Ben and Henry McCullochs carried on several economic enterprises. They traveled the Mississippi River on log rafts to various markets, and by the end of the decade they had moved to Gonzales to survey and locate lands.


                                                                   ________________________
                                                                  |                        
                          _(RESEARCH QUERY) McCULLOCH MCCULLOUGH _|
                         |                                        |
                         |                                        |________________________
                         |                                                                 
 _Alexander MCCULLOCH ___|
| (1776 - 1846) m 1799   |
|                        |                                         ________________________
|                        |                                        |                        
|                        |________________________________________|
|                                                                 |
|                                                                 |________________________
|                                                                                          
|
|--Benjamin MCCULLOCH C.S.A.
|  (1811 - 1862)
|                                                                  _Robert Crawley LENOIR _+
|                                                                 | (1733 - 1793) m 1759   
|                         _Fisher LENOIR _________________________|
|                        | (1760 - ....)                          |
|                        |                                        |_Winifred FISHER _______
|                        |                                          (1737 - 1792) m 1759   
|_Frances Fisher LENOIR _|
  (1780 - 1866) m 1799   |
                         |                                         ________________________
                         |                                        |                        
                         |________________________________________|
                                                                  |
                                                                  |________________________
                                                                                           

Sources

[S3115]


INDEX

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Queen ELEANOR de PROVENCE of England

1223 - 24 Jun 1291

ID Number: I3000

  • TITLE: Queen
  • OCCUPATION: Acceded: 20 JAN 1236, Westminster Abbey,London,England
  • RESIDENCE: France & ENG
  • BIRTH: 1223, Aix-En-Provence, Bouches-Du-Rhone, France [23397]
  • DEATH: 24 Jun 1291, Amesbury, Co. Wilts, ENG
  • BURIAL: 11 Sep 1291, Ambresbury Monas, Wiltshire, ENG
  • RESOURCES: See: [S11] [S137] [S504] [S590] [S810] [S1033] [S1570]
Father: RAYMOND IV BERENGAR de Provence
Mother: BEATRIX de SAVOIE of Savoie


Family 1 : HENRY III PLANTAGENET of England
  1. +EDWARD I "Longshanks" PLANTAGENET of England
  2. +EDMUND "Crouchback" (Gibbosus) PLANTAGENET 1st Earl of Lancaster
  3. +MARGARET PLANTAGENET of England
  4. +BEATRICE PLANTAGENET of England

Notes


aka: Eleonore BERENGUER, Countess of PROVENCE. Berenger, Eleanor of Provence; After King Henry died she took the veil at Amesbury.
Children: Edward I, Margaret, Beatrice, Edmund, Richard, John, William, Katherine, Henry [S443]

[23397]
abt 1217?Aix-en-Provence, France


                                                                                         _ALFONSO II "The Chaste" PROVENCE of Aragon_
                                                                                        | (1157 - 1196)                              
                                   _ALFONSO II (Alfonsez) "el Casto" PROVENCE of Aragon_|
                                  | (1174 - 1209) m 1193                                |
                                  |                                                     |____________________________________________
                                  |                                                                                                  
 _RAYMOND IV BERENGAR de Provence_|
| (1195 - 1245) m 1219            |
|                                 |                                                      ____________________________________________
|                                 |                                                     |                                            
|                                 |_GERSINDE II de SABRAN Countess of Forcalquier_______|
|                                   (1181 - 1209) m 1193                                |
|                                                                                       |____________________________________________
|                                                                                                                                    
|
|--ELEANOR de PROVENCE of England
|  (1223 - 1291)
|                                                                                        _St. HUMBERT III de SAVOIE _________________+
|                                                                                       | (1136 - 1189) m 1175                       
|                                  _THOMAS I de SAVOIE Count of Savoie__________________|
|                                 | (1177 - 1233) m 1195                                |
|                                 |                                                     |_BEATRIX de MACON __________________________+
|                                 |                                                       (1138 - 1184) m 1175                       
|_BEATRIX de SAVOIE of Savoie_____|
  (1201 - 1266) m 1219            |
                                  |                                                      _GUILLAUME I GENEVA ________________________+
                                  |                                                     | (1130 - 1195) m 1177                       
                                  |_MARGARET de GENEVA _________________________________|
                                    (1180 - 1257) m 1195                                |
                                                                                        |_BEATRIX de FAUCIGNY _______________________+
                                                                                          (1138 - ....) m 1177                       

Sources

[S11]

[S137]

[S504]

[S590]

[S810]

[S1033]

[S1570]

[S443]


INDEX

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William "Bill" E. RENTZSCHKE


!LIVING

INDEX

Nancy (Mary) Ann VAUGHAN

ABT 1762 - 23 Apr 1821

ID Number: I5370

  • RESIDENCE: Mercer Co. VA and Lincoln Co. KY
  • BIRTH: ABT 1762, Mercer Co. VA
  • DEATH: 23 Apr 1821, Lincoln Co. KY
  • RESOURCES: See: [S265] [S298] [S466] [S514] [S1498]
Father: Martin VAUGHAN
Mother: Eleanor LEA


Family 1 : Larkin SANDIDGE
  1.  Delphid SANDIDGE
  2.  Ealeanor SANDIDGE
  3.  Martin SANDIDGE
  4.  Meakin SANDIDGE
  5. +Harriet SANDIDGE

Notes


Mary and Larkin settled in Lincoln Co. KY. See Mary Sapp Gregg's "Some Vaughan Marriages in Virginia (and a few elsewhere) from Earliest Found to 1825. Available http://www.geocities.com/Heartland/Meadows/1849/vamarmg.htm


aka: Mary or Nancy Ann Vaughn ?


                                                           __________________________________
                                                          |                                  
                       _Cornelius VAUGHAN "the Immigrant"_|
                      | (1685 - 1734) m 1720              |
                      |                                   |__________________________________
                      |                                                                      
 _Martin VAUGHAN _____|
| (1726 - 1766) m 1759|
|                     |                                    _Edward LEAVELL I "the Immigrant"_+
|                     |                                   | (1685 - 1749) m 1704             
|                     |_Elizabeth LEAVELL ________________|
|                       (1705 - 1775) m 1720              |
|                                                         |_Mary NIX ________________________
|                                                           (1680 - 1760) m 1704             
|
|--Nancy (Mary) Ann VAUGHAN 
|  (1762 - 1821)
|                                                          _William LEA\LEIGH IV_____________+
|                                                         | (1682 - 1784) m 1703             
|                      _Francis LEA ______________________|
|                     | (1726 - 1763)                     |
|                     |                                   |_Frances MAJOR ___________________+
|                     |                                     (1684 - 1784) m 1703             
|_Eleanor LEA ________|
  (1740 - ....) m 1759|
                      |                                    __________________________________
                      |                                   |                                  
                      |_Ann WHITE ________________________|
                        (1725 - 1783)                     |
                                                          |__________________________________
                                                                                             

Sources

[S265]

[S298]

[S466]

[S514]

[S1498]

[S265]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.