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My Southern Family

EALDRED of Bernica Lord of Bamburgh

ABT 1009 - 1038

ID Number: I18453

  • OCCUPATION: Acceded: 1019
  • RESIDENCE: Northumberland, England
  • BIRTH: ABT 1009
  • DEATH: 1038
  • RESOURCES: See: [S443] [S590]
Father: UCHTRED "The Bold" Earl of Northumbria
Mother: ECGFRIDA of Durham


Family 1 :
  1. +AELFLAED of Bernicia

Notes


Aka: Aldred of Bernicia. Earl of Northumberland; Spouse Unknown.


Child 1: AEfflaed of Bernicia
Child 2: Ealdgyth
Child 3: AEthelthryth



                                                                                     __
                                                                                    |  
                                          _WALTHEOF of Northumbria Lord of Bamburgh_|
                                         | (.... - 1006)                            |
                                         |                                          |__
                                         |                                             
 _UCHTRED "The Bold" Earl of Northumbria_|
| (.... - 1018)                          |
|                                        |                                           __
|                                        |                                          |  
|                                        |__________________________________________|
|                                                                                   |
|                                                                                   |__
|                                                                                      
|
|--EALDRED of Bernica Lord of Bamburgh
|  (1009 - 1038)
|                                                                                    __
|                                                                                   |  
|                                         _EALDHUN of Durham________________________|
|                                        | (.... - 1018)                            |
|                                        |                                          |__
|                                        |                                             
|_ECGFRIDA of Durham_____________________|
  (0993 - ....)                          |
                                         |                                           __
                                         |                                          |  
                                         |__________________________________________|
                                                                                    |
                                                                                    |__
                                                                                       

Sources

[S443]

[S590]


INDEX

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Daniel BAILEY

ABT 1700 - ____

ID Number: I82353

  • RESIDENCE: Newark, PA
  • OCCUPATION: Daniel Baily, a member of Newark, afterward Kennett Monthly Meeting, in 1721.
  • RELIGION: Quaker
  • BIRTH: ABT 1700
  • RESOURCES: See: [S3086]

Family 1 : Olive HARRY

Sources

[S3086]


INDEX

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Mary? BOTTS

ABT 1841 - ____

ID Number: I101623

  • RESIDENCE: Giles or Rappahannock Co. VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1841
  • RESOURCES: See: [S3642]

Family 1 : James French STROTHER Judge

Sources

[S3642]


INDEX

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Andrew COTTON

ABT 1570 - ____

ID Number: I103993

  • RESIDENCE: England
  • BIRTH: ABT 1570
  • RESOURCES: See: [S450] [S1353]

Family 1 :
  1. +William COTTON "the Immigrant"

Notes


"She first married Rev. William Cotton, son of Andrew Cotton and Joane ------, before 10 July 1637 in Hungar's Parish, Accawmack (or Accomac) Co., Va. ....
There is a tradition in the family that he was a son of widow Joan Cotton of Bunbury, Cheshire Co., England, and was granted 350 acres of land on the main branches of Hungar's Creek, adjoining the lands of his brother-in-law, Capt. William Stone."

Sources

[S450]

[S1353]


INDEX

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(RESEARCH QUERY) FARMER of Chesterfield Co. VA

____ - ____

ID Number: I43657

  • RESIDENCE: Chesterfield Co. VA
  • RESOURCES: See: notes

Family 1 :
  1. +John FARMER
  2. +Sarah FARMER
  3. +Mary "Polly" FARMER
  4. +Jane FARMER
  5. +Rebecca FARMER
  6.  Elizabeth C. FARMER
  7.  Mary Jane FARMER

Notes


Some loose Farmers Grouped here for Research purposes - relationship of kids on this card to each other is not determined yet, but each ones descendants are. please write jbass@digital.net.


Chesterfield Co. VA 1791 tax list.
Farmer, Daniel 05
Farmer, Elam (estate) 05
Farmer, Elam, Jr 05
Farmer, Hezekiah 05
Farmer, John, Jr 05
Farmer, John, Sr 05
Farmer, Samuel 05
Farmer, William (estate) 05

[S1587]

Sources

[S1587]


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Jane FORSEE

29 Aug 1739 - ABT 1840

ID Number: I405

  • RESIDENCE: King William Parish, Powhattan Co. VA
  • BIRTH: 29 Aug 1739, Manakintown , King William Parish , Virginia
  • DEATH: ABT 1840, Poss Powhattan Co. Virginia
  • RESOURCES: See: [S11] [S180] [S205] [S655] [S884] [S1414] [S2130]
Father: Stephen "Estienne" FORSEE FOUSHEE I
Mother: Marie PERROW


Family 1 : James BRYANT Jr.
  1.  James BRYANT III
  2.  Silas BRYANT
  3. +Stephen BRYANT Sr.
  4. +Mary "Polly" BRYANT
  5.  Harriet E. BRYANT
  6.  Lewis B. BRYANT
  7.  Jean Gerrand BRYANT
  8.  Franis J. BRYANT
  9.  Aaron BRYANT
  10.  Sarah BRYANT

Notes


CONFLICT: shows birth as 19 Oct 1739. [S1414]

                                                                                    ______________________________________________
                                                                                   |                                              
                                       _(RESEARCH QUERY) FORSEE of Manakintown, VA_|
                                      |                                            |
                                      |                                            |______________________________________________
                                      |                                                                                           
 _Stephen "Estienne" FORSEE FOUSHEE I_|
| (1709 - 1773) m 1731                |
|                                     |                                             ______________________________________________
|                                     |                                            |                                              
|                                     |____________________________________________|
|                                                                                  |
|                                                                                  |______________________________________________
|                                                                                                                                 
|
|--Jane FORSEE 
|  (1739 - 1840)
|                                                                                   ______________________________________________
|                                                                                  |                                              
|                                      _Charles PERRAULT\PERROW "the Immigrant"____|
|                                     | (1667 - 1717) m 1700                       |
|                                     |                                            |______________________________________________
|                                     |                                                                                           
|_Marie PERROW _______________________|
  (1710 - 1772) m 1731                |
                                      |                                             _(RESEARCH QUERY) CHASTAIN of Manakintown, VA_
                                      |                                            |                                              
                                      |_Marguerite CHASTAIN _______________________|
                                        (1667 - ....) m 1700                       |
                                                                                   |______________________________________________
                                                                                                                                  

Sources

[S11]

[S180]

[S205]

[S655]

[S884]

[S1414]

[S2130]

[S1414]


INDEX

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

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Samuel V. KING

ABT 1800 - ____

ID Number: I34374

  • RESIDENCE: Williamsburgh Dist. Craven Co. SC
  • BIRTH: ABT 1800
  • RESOURCES: See: [S1246]

Family 1 : Louisa MCCONNELL

Sources

[S1246]


INDEX

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Lt. Joshua Lazarus MOSES C.S.A.

1839 - 9 Apr 1865

ID Number: I91636

  • TITLE: Lt.
  • RESIDENCE: Sumter Co. SC and Mobile, AL
  • OCCUPATION: CSA shot by USCT after surrendering - the last Jewish Confederate officer to fall in battle.
  • RELIGION: Jewish
  • BIRTH: 1839, Sumter Co. South Carolina
  • DEATH: 9 Apr 1865, murdered by Lincoln's Union soldiers at Ft Blakely, Mobile, Alabama
  • BURIAL: Confederate Rest at Mobile's Magnolia Cemetery
  • RESOURCES: See: notes [S3476]
Father: Andrew Jackson MOSES
Mother: Octavia HARBY


Notes


A Lost Cause, But an Honorable One by Lewis Regenstein


The controversy over the Confederate battle flag and what it symbolizes continues to rage. But it is rarely if ever explained why many decent people of good will are so proud of their Confederate ancestry.


Basically, it is because our ancestors showed amazing courage, honor, and valor, enduring incredible hardships, against overwhelming and often hopeless odds, in fighting, for their homeland – not for slavery, as is so often said, but for their families, homes, and country.


Put simply, most Confederate soldiers felt they were fighting because an invading army from the North was trying to kill them, burn their homes, and destroy their cities. And anyone with family who fought to defend the South, as mine did, cannot help but appreciate the dire circumstances our ancestors encountered.



Near the end of the War Between the States, my great grandfather, Andrew Jackson Moses, who ran away from school to become a Confederate scout, at 16 rode out to defend his hometown of Sumter, South Carolina, as part of a hastily formed local militia. Approaching rapidly was a unit of Sherman's army, which had just burned Columbia and most everything else in its path, and Sumter expected similar treatment.


Along with a few other teenagers, old men, invalids, and wounded from the local hospital, Sumter’s rag-tag defenders amazingly were able to hold off these battle-seasoned veterans, Potter’s Raiders, for an hour-and-a-half, at the cost of several lives. (Jack got away with a price on his head, and Sumter was not burned after all. But some buildings were, and there were documented instances of murder, rape, and arson by the Yankees, including the torching of our family’s 196 bales of cotton.)


Meanwhile, Jack's eldest brother, Lt. Joshua Lazarus Moses, who was wounded in the War’s first real battle, First Manassas (Bull Run), was defending Mobile in the last major battle of the War. His forces being outnumbered 12 to one, Josh was commanding an artillery battalion that, before being overrun, fired the last shots in defense of Mobile. He was killed after he surrendered on the day Lee surrendered, in a battle, Fort Blakely, in which one of his brothers, Perry, was wounded, and another brother, Horace, captured while laying land mines.


The fifth bother, Isaac Harby Moses, having served with distinction in combat in Wade Hampton's cavalry, rode home from North Carolina after the Battle of Bentonville where he commanded his company, all of the officers having been killed or wounded. He never surrendered to anyone, his Mother proudly observed in her memoirs. He was among those who fired the very first shots of the War, when his company of Citadel cadets opened up on the Union ship, Star of the West, which was attempting to resupply the besieged Fort Sumter in January, 1861, three months before the War officially began.


The Moses brothers’ distinguished uncle, Major Raphael J. Moses, from Columbus, Georgia, was General James Longstreet's chief commissary officer, and was responsible for supplying and feeding some 40,000 men. Their commander, General Robert E. Lee, had forbidden Moses from entering private homes in search of supplies in raids into Union territory, even when food and other provisions were in painfully short supply. And he always paid for what he did take from farms and businesses, albeit in Confederate tender, often enduring, in good humor, harsh verbal abuse from the local women.


Interestingly, he ended up carrying out the last order of the Confederacy, which was to deliver the last of the Confederate treasury, $40,000 in gold & silver bullion, to help feed and supply the defeated Confederate soldiers straggling home after the War – weary, hungry, often sick, shoeless and in tattered uniforms. With the help of a small group of determined armed guards, Moses successfully carried out the order from President Jefferson Davis, despite repeated attempts by mobs to forcibly take the bullion.


Major Moses' three sons also served the Confederacy, one of whom, Albert Moses Luria, was killed at 19 after courageously throwing a live Union artillery shell out of his fortification before it exploded, thereby saving the lives of many of his compatriots.


One cannot help but respect the dignity and gentlemanly policies of Lee and Moses, and the courage of the greatly outnumbered, out-supplied but rarely outfought Confederate soldiers. In stark contrast, Union generals Sherman, Grant, and Sheridan and their troops burned and looted homes, farms, courthouses, libraries, businesses and entire cities full of only civilians (including Atlanta), as part of official Union policy to not only defeat but utterly destroy the South, in violation of the then-prevailing rules of warfare.


And before, during, and after the War, this same Union army (led by many of the same generals, including Sherman, Grant, and George Custer) used similar tactics, and worse, to massacre and nearly wipe out the Native Americans, in what we euphemistically call "The Indian Wars." So the Union army was hardly the forerunner of the civil rights movement, as many would have us believe.


There are countless stories of valor by soldiers on both sides of this tragic conflict, and their descendants can take justifiable pride in this heritage. This is especially true of the brave and beleaguered Confederates who risked all and sacrificed much in the service of their country, against a formidable, implacable, and often cruel foe. A Lost Cause, yes, but an honorable one, which should not be forgotten.


February 15, 2003


Lewis Regenstein [send him mail], a Native Atlantan, is a writer and author.


Copyright © 2003 Lewis Regenstein


"Lt. Joshua Lazarus Moses, who was wounded in the War’s first real battle, First Manassas (Bull Run), was defending Mobile in the last major battle of the War. His forces being outnumbered 12 to one, Josh was commanding an artillery battalion that, before being overrun, fired the last shots in defense of Mobile. He was killed on the day Lee surrendered, in a battle, Fort Blakely, in which one of his brothers, Perry, was wounded, and another brother, Horace, captured while laying land mines."


Lt. Joshua Lazarus Remembered


From: bamalinda@comcast.net


This message was also sent to 39 other newspapers across the South, in hopes of having it printed during the month of April. Linda
----- Original Message -----
From: Linda
To: Biloxi Sun Herald


As we enter into the month of April, which is celebrated in the South as Confederate History & Heritage month, I would like to give the good folks of the South a little history lesson, about a brave man, who defended an area northeast of Mobile, Alabama, known as Fort Blakeley.


This Confederate soldier is buried in Confederate Rest at Mobile Magnolia Cemetery. His name is Lt. Joshua Lazarus Moses and he was present at the firing of the first shot of the Northern Invasion at Fort Sumter and he also fired the last shot at the Battle of Fort Blakeley, near Mobile, Alabama. The following information was obtained from family records.


The eldest son of Octavia and Andrew Jackson Moses was Joshua Lazarus Moses, who, having been in the midst of combat off Fort Sumter when the war started, was killed on what could be considered the final official day of the war in a battle in which one of his brothers, Perry, was wounded, and another, Horace, captured.


Joshua attended the South Carolina Military Academy, known as the Citadel, and at the start of the war, he joined the Palmetto Guards of Charleston, Company I, 2nd South Carolina. He was there for the battle of Fort Sumter, which began at 4:30 A.M. on 12 April, 1861, when General Pierre Gustave Toutant Beauregard ordered his troops to fire on the Federal garrison, reportedly giving the honor of firing the first shot to Virginia secessionist Edmund Ruffin, who did so from Stevens battery on Cummings point.


Joshua also had the distinction of being in the first major fight of the war, the battle of First Manassas (Bull Run) in July 1861, as well as being killed at the very end of the war, on the day Lee surrendered to Grant at Appomattox.


Joshua was killed on the day Lee surrendered at Appomattox, April 9, 1865, commanding Culpepper's Battery (or Culpepper's Light Artillery), which was part of the estimated 3,400 Confederates, outnumbered 13 to 1, being attacked by 45,000 Union troops. (See "Blue & Gray" magazine, Spring, 2002). His dying words were "For God's sake, spare my men, they have surrendered."


It was on the battlefield at Fort Blakely, ten miles northeast of Mobile, on the left bank of the Tensaw River, at the end of the Mobile Campaign, where Joshua and three of his comrades died. All of this happened about six hours after Lee had surrendered his army to Union General Ulysses S. Grant, at Appomattox Court House in Virginia, unknown to the combatants, in what was the last large battle of the war. Harpers Weekly of May 27, 1865, carries an illustration of The Battle of Blakely, calling it, Probably the last charge of this war; it was as gallant as any on record.


It is to Lt. Joshua Lazarus Moses that I give a Confederate salute, for his bravery, his courage and his leadership. He will forever be remembered as a hero of the Northern Invasion, especially to us in the Mobile/Fort Blakeley area of the South.



I would also like to remind everyone that the Confederate monuments at the Cradle of the Confederacy in Montgomery, Alabama, have undergone extensive renovation. There will be a rededication of these monuments on Monday, April 26, 2004, from 10:00-11:00 AM. The Little White House will be open from 11:00 AM - noon, to meet the grandson of President Jefferson Davis. At 12 Noon, there will be a luncheon at Capitol City Club.


Everyone is invited. DIXIE DAY TO ALL! Linda Sewell
**************
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.


Battle Flag
Summary:
This red banner, made of bunting, measures 44 1/2 x 46" and is the battle flag of the 46th Mississippi Infantry. The dark blue cross is 8" wide with a 1" white edge. Each star is 4 1/2" in diameter. The stars are sewn to both the obverse and reverse sides of the flag. There is a white 2 1/4" border around the flag. `


Description
According to the records of the Illinois Adjutant General this flag was captured by Corporal Joseph Claucus, Company E, 2nd Illinois Cavalry, at Blakely, Alabama, 1 April, 1865.Report of the Adjutant General of the State of Illinois, Springfield, (1886) Vol 1, p 164. In a report of Lieutenant-Colonel A. B. Spurling, Commander of 2nd Maine Cavalry and 2nd Brigade, Lucas' Cavalry Division, 2 April 1865: (near Fort Blakely, Mobile, Alabama on 1 April 1865):"...Two companies of the 2nd Illinois Cavalry pursued the fugitives within half a mile of the enemy's works at Blakely, from which a sharp fire was opened with artillery. In all, 74 men were taken prisoners, including 3 commissioned officers. Nearly all of them were members of the Forty-sixth Mississipppi Infantry. The colors of that regiment were also captured:..."; O.R., Series I, Vol 49, Part 1, p.311.


First National Flag
Summary:
This is probably a garrison flag since it measures 167 x 109". The material is cotton bunting. The canton measures 72" on the staff by 63 1/4" on the fly. Each of the seven 5 pointed stars is 9 1/2" in diameter. The stars are set in a 10 1/2 diameter circle with the stars sewn on the reverse and the dark blue bunting cut away on the obverse to expose the star. There are three whipped eyelets that pierce the 1 3/4" white canvas heading.


First National Flag
Description
This flag is probably the garrison flag of Fort Blakely, Mobile, Alabama taken 9 April 1865. According to the Illinois Adjutant General's records this flag was captured at the battle of Mobile Bay by Co. C of the 8th Illinois Infantry, commanded by Major Daniel Sager of Chicago and Charleston, Illinois. It was donated to the State by Rockwell T. Sager of Chicago, Illinois.


http://www.civil-war.com/searchpages/confresult.asp?ft=battle



                                                _Myer MOSES "the Immigrant"_
                                               | (1750 - ....)              
                         _Isaac Clifton MOSES _|
                        | (1777 - 1834) m 1802 |
                        |                      |____________________________
                        |                                                   
 _Andrew Jackson MOSES _|
| (1810 - ....)         |
|                       |                       ____________________________
|                       |                      |                            
|                       |_Hannah LAZARUS ______|
|                         (1781 - ....) m 1802 |
|                                              |____________________________
|                                                                           
|
|--Joshua Lazarus MOSES C.S.A.
|  (1839 - 1865)
|                                               ____________________________
|                                              |                            
|                        ______________________|
|                       |                      |
|                       |                      |____________________________
|                       |                                                   
|_Octavia HARBY ________|
  (1810 - ....)         |
                        |                       ____________________________
                        |                      |                            
                        |______________________|
                                               |
                                               |____________________________
                                                                            

Sources

[S3476]


INDEX

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© 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.


Mary Jane PENDLETON

ABT 1850 - ____

ID Number: I66432

  • RESIDENCE: Patrick Co. VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1850
  • RESOURCES: See: [S2505]
Father: John PENDLETON
Mother: Anna HUBBARD



                                             _Robert PENDLETON ___+
                                            | (1750 - ....) m 1775
                       _Pryor PENDLETON ____|
                      | (1785 - 1863) m 1807|
                      |                     |_Malinda PENDLETON? _
                      |                       (1755 - ....) m 1775
 _John PENDLETON _____|
| (1810 - 1893) m 1833|
|                     |                      _Joshua TUGGLE ______+
|                     |                     | (1758 - 1818) m 1780
|                     |_Mary TUGGLE ________|
|                       (1790 - 1857) m 1807|
|                                           |_Elizabeth PACE _____+
|                                             (1759 - ....) m 1780
|
|--Mary Jane PENDLETON 
|  (1850 - ....)
|                                            _Jesse HUBBARD ______+
|                                           | (1760 - 1840)       
|                      _Joel C. HUBBARD ____|
|                     | (1791 - 1884)       |
|                     |                     |_____________________
|                     |                                           
|_Anna HUBBARD _______|
  (1818 - 1867) m 1833|
                      |                      _____________________
                      |                     |                     
                      |_Judah CONNER _______|
                        (1795 - 1871)       |
                                            |_____________________
                                                                  

Sources

[S2505]


INDEX

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


John REID

15 Mar 1758 - 24 Apr 1796

ID Number: I49912

  • RESIDENCE: Culpeper Co. VA
  • BIRTH: 15 Mar 1758, Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. Virginia
  • DEATH: 24 Apr 1796
  • RESOURCES: See: [S944] [S1777]
Father: Joseph REID
Mother: Barbara WALKER


Family 1 : Ann Nancy BOTTS

Notes


Children:
Elizabeth Reid b. 21 Sep 1781 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA + John Millan (Husband) b. 11 Sep 1783 in Fairfax Co. VA
Walker Reid b. 19 Feb 1783 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA
Walter Botts Reid b. 26 Mar 1785 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA
John Reid, Jr. b. 21 Apr 1787 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA
Jane Reid b. 21 Feb 1789 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA
Joseph Botts Reid b. 29 Jul 1791 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA Death: 15 Dec 1810 in Washington Co. KY
Mark Reid b. 10 Jun 1793 in Thermopylae, Woodville, Culpeper Co. VA


Rootsweb: www.rootsweb.com/~nymadiso/brk1784h.htm - Early Settlers - Brookfield, NY
RootsWeb's WorldConnect Project: Ancestors of Richard L. Pettitt - db=pettitt


                                                                 __
                                                                |  
                       _(RESEARCH QUERY) READ OR READE OR REID _|
                      |                                         |
                      |                                         |__
                      |                                            
 _Joseph REID ________|
| (1730 - ....)       |
|                     |                                          __
|                     |                                         |  
|                     |_________________________________________|
|                                                               |
|                                                               |__
|                                                                  
|
|--John REID 
|  (1758 - 1796)
|                                                                __
|                                                               |  
|                      _________________________________________|
|                     |                                         |
|                     |                                         |__
|                     |                                            
|_Barbara WALKER _____|
  (1730 - ....)       |
                      |                                          __
                      |                                         |  
                      |_________________________________________|
                                                                |
                                                                |__
                                                                   

Sources

[S944]

[S1777]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



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© 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.