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My Southern Family

Frank BERRY

ABT 1840 - ____

ID Number: I58851

  • RESIDENCE: TN
  • BIRTH: ABT 1840
  • RESOURCES: See: [S1701]

Family 1 : Elizabeth WALKER
  1. +Edward BERRY

Sources

[S1701]


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Sarah GODLEY

ABT 1810 - ____

ID Number: I3637

  • RESIDENCE: Wilkinson Co. MS
  • BIRTH: ABT 1810
  • RESOURCES: See: [S399]

Family 1 : David Taylor Woodard COOK

Notes


Marriages and Deaths from Mississippi Newspapers Vol. 3 1813_1850 Compiled by Betty Couch Wilther pg. 246 The Woodville Republican (Woodville Mississippi) June 6, 1840 Married on the 20th ult. by John G. Poindexter, Esq. Mr. David T.W. Cook to Miss Sarah Godley, all of this county.

Sources

[S399]


INDEX

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Ann HUNDLEY

1748 - ____

ID Number: I39397

  • RESIDENCE: Amelia Co. VA; Woodford Co. KY
  • BIRTH: 1748, Amelia Co. Virginia
  • RESOURCES: See: [S728] [S1615] [S2551]
Father: Anthony HUNDLEY Sr.
Mother: Ann DUPUY?


Notes


Ann Hundley #7171 b. ABT 1748, Amelia Co., VA,15 m. 25 Aug 1785, in Amelia Co., VA,2 William Bryan #7180, b. ?.2 She was named in her father's 1784 will.

[S2551]


                                                     _Phillip HUNDLEY II_______________+
                                                    | (1658 - ....)                    
                       _Ambrose HUNDLEY I___________|
                      | (1678 - 1759) m 1698        |
                      |                             |_Anne KEMP _______________________+
                      |                               (1660 - ....)                    
 _Anthony HUNDLEY Sr._|
| (1711 - 1784) m 1744|
|                     |                              __________________________________
|                     |                             |                                  
|                     |_Elizabeth WILKINSON ________|
|                       (1678 - ....) m 1698        |
|                                                   |__________________________________
|                                                                                      
|
|--Ann HUNDLEY 
|  (1748 - ....)
|                                                    _Bartholomew DUPUY _______________
|                                                   | (1652 - 1743) m 1685             
|                      _Peter (Pierre) DUPUY Sr.____|
|                     | (1694 - 1777) m 1720        |
|                     |                             |_Susanne le VILLAIN? LAVILLON? ___
|                     |                               (1663 - 1731) m 1685             
|_Ann DUPUY? _________|
  (1725 - 1800) m 1744|
                      |                              _Isaac LEFEVRE ___________________+
                      |                             | (1665 - 1724) m 1701             
                      |_Judith LEFEVRE (LAFEAVOUR) _|
                        (1702 - 1785) m 1720        |
                                                    |_Magdalaine PARENTEAU (PARANTOS) _+
                                                      (1675 - 1720) m 1701             

Sources

[S728]

[S1615]

[S2551]

[S2551]


INDEX

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Thomas LOCKETT II

ABT 1673 - 1745

ID Number: I87376

  • RESIDENCE: Henrico and Goochland Cos. VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1673, Henrico Co., Virginia
  • DEATH: 1745, Goochland Co. Virginia
  • RESOURCES: See: LDS 1SK3-GCJ [S1181] [S1422]
Father: Thomas LOCKETT I
Mother: Margaret OSBORNE


Family 1 : Martha OSBORNE
  1. +Thomas LOCKETT III
  2.  Joel LOCKETT
  3. +Gideon LOCKETT
Family 2 : Elizabeth PLEASANTS

Notes


In Goochland County his will dated 13 Nov. 1745, recorded 18 Mar. 1745. On 16 March 1745 sub-sheriff John Woodson sold his estate.


In 1730 he patented 400 acres on N. side of Appomattox River on Butterwood Creek adj. John Pride. In the same year he bought 900 acres on S. side of the main Butterwood Creek adj. Halcott PRIDE.
In 1739 he patented 360 acres on S. side James River both sides of Skin Quarter Creek.


Will of Thomas Lockett dated 15 Nov 1745, entered into probate on 18 Mar 1745.
In the name of God Amen I Thomas LOCKETT of Goochland County being sick and weak and in good sense and memory, thanks be to God for it, Ido make this my last will and testament in manner and order following- - -


I give and bequeath to my beloved son Thomas LOCKETT two hundred acres of land in Amelia County on Falling Creek beginning at the plant (?) back to him and his heirs forever --- the other two hundred acres he purchased of Edward Harris it being empty--
Item -- I give and bequeath to my beloved son Joel LOCKETT, all the land I now hold on north side of Butler Wood Creek excepting fouracres between the bridge to him and his heirs forever
Item - - I give and bequeath to my beloved son Gideon LOCKETT the Maner (sic) plantation where on I now live and four acres on the northside of the said Creek below the bridge to him and his heirs forever.
Item -- I give to my beloved son in law Paiyn ALLDAY 100 acres of land being near Skin Quarter Creek joining MOSLEY and WORTY and also one cow and calf to him and his heirs forever..
Item--I give and bequeath to my beloved daughter Hannah two cows one horse and saddle the horse to be between five and ten years old...
Item--I give Lucy one cow and calf and I give to my wife six cattle and the rest of the stock to be divided between Joe and Gideon and all the household only one bed for my daughter Hannah.


Lastly I constitute and appoint Joel LOCKET, Arthur MOSELY and Creed HASKINS executors of this my last will and Testament to which I have set my hand and fixed my seal this thirteenth day of November in the year of our Lord Christ 1745.
Thomas Lockett (seal)
Signed and published in the Presence of
Lodwick ELAM
John CHITWOOD
John NORTHCUTT


                                             __________________________________
                                            |                                  
                       _____________________|
                      |                     |
                      |                     |__________________________________
                      |                                                        
 _Thomas LOCKETT I____|
| (1645 - 1686) m 1667|
|                     |                      __________________________________
|                     |                     |                                  
|                     |_____________________|
|                                           |
|                                           |__________________________________
|                                                                              
|
|--Thomas LOCKETT II
|  (1673 - 1745)
|                                            _Thomas OSBORNE I "the Immigrant"_
|                                           | (1580 - 1637) m 1605             
|                      _Thomas OSBORNE II___|
|                     | (1607 - 1660) m 1640|
|                     |                     |_Cicely BAILEY ___________________
|                     |                       (1585 - 1619) m 1605             
|_Margaret OSBORNE ___|
  (1649 - 1708) m 1667|
                      |                      __________________________________
                      |                     |                                  
                      |_Martha JONES _______|
                        (1619 - ....) m 1640|
                                            |__________________________________
                                                                               

Sources

[S1181]

[S1422]


INDEX

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Capt. Spenica Lawbe LOGAN

1774 - Nov 1812

ID Number: I74772

  • TITLE: Capt.
  • OCCUPATION: Indian Scout
  • RESIDENCE: Logan's Fort, KY
  • BIRTH: 1774
  • DEATH: Nov 1812, wounded by Pottawatomie Indian Chief Winnemac [374977]
  • BURIAL: village of Wapaghkonetta
  • RESOURCES: See: notes
Father: Benjamin LOGAN Sr.
Mother: Elizabeth 'Anne' MONTGOMERY


Notes


Logan Township, located near Wapakoneta, takes name from Captain Logan


Captain Logan, born Spenica Lawbe, in 1774, to the Indian Chief Moluntha and Grenadier Squaw (his wife) was taken captive by General Benjamin Logan during his attacks, in 1786, on the Macochee Towns in Logan County. General Logan became attached to the boy and took him into his home; raising and educating him, and giving him the name, Logan, to which the title of captain was later added. The attack at Macochee also included General Simon Kenton, and Colonel Daniel Boone.


Logan became a famous scout with General Harrison in the promotion of the American cause. His Indian home village was at current day Wapakoneta. With a towering height, for the day, of six feet tall and 250 pounds, he became a true friend to the whites. His close companions were the Indians, Captain Johnny and Bright Horn. After the fall of Fort Detroit to the British, Fort Wayne was in danger, and it was Logan and his friends, who traveled to the fort to bring the women and children to safety. Later, Colonel John Johnston at Upper Piqua secured Logan’s help in returning the body of his brother Stephen from the besieged fort for burial in the cemetery at the Johnston Indian Agency.


During the War of 1812, he was asked, in November, 1812, to lead a small party of scouts to reconnoiter the Maumee River rapids in their battle with the British. In a confrontation with a superior British force they were obliged to retreat to the American lines. Stung by accusations of infidelity and sympathy toward the enemy by a junior officer, he, and his friends, Captain Johnny and Bright Horn, set out on November 22, 1812, for the same area.


Around noon, they were resting along the river when they were captured by seven Indians, including the infamous Pottawatomie Indian Chief Winnemac and one with a British commission. Logan, in an attempt to stall for time convinced Winnemac that they were tired of the American cause and were in the process of deserting. Winnemac was suspicious and the three men were disarmed.


As they followed the trail back to the English lines, they plotted their escape, and, at the same time convinced Winnemac of their sincerity in deserting, causing him to return their weapons to them. With bullets in their mouths, for quick loading, the three attacked their captors, killing two and seriously wounding another. The remaining four suffered wounds and retreated, but not before firing a bullet into Captain Logan. Captain Johnny lashed the mortally wounded Logan, and injured Bright Horn to the enemy’s horses and directed them back to the American lines; arriving around midnight. Captain Johnny scalped Winnemac and headed back on foot, entering the camp at daybreak.


The entire camp was saddened at the news of Logan’s injuries, and the foolish accusation that caused him to return to an area, known to be dangerous, in defense of his honor.


Captain Logan, before dying two to three days later, asked that his children be given into the care of Major Hardin to be raised and educated in Kentucky. Although every effort was made to honor this request, the mother of the children took custody of them, and, as reported by Sutton, "The children accompanied their mother to the west and became as wild as any of the race." Captain Logan’s body was returned to his home village of Wapaghkonetta, at Wapakoneta, for burial.


The text of the following appeared in an article by Mary McClintock in the "Wapakoneta Daily News," February 15, 1966. - Leonard U. Hill, historian, discovered in 1966, "While browsing through the earliest deed book in the Shelby County, Ohio, courthouse some Indian names were observed." A synopsis of the record reads, "This indenture, entered into on February 23,1822, between James Logan and Cageshe the daughter, children Aque - sh - ka the sons, and of the late Shawanoese Chief Captain Logan or Sopamamelake of Wapaghkonetta in the county of Allen, State of Ohio of one part and Marcus Haylin, and E.B. Cavelier of Champaign County, and State aforesaid of the other part. Witnesseth that the said James Logan, Aqueshka and Cageshe children of Captain Logan and for the consideration of Eight hundred dollars to them in hand, two thirds to Marcus Haylin and one to E.B. Cavelier, all that tract of land lying and being in the county of Allen, containing 6740 acres, situated on the East side of the Grand Glaize River (Auglaize River)...a fractional section of section 35 and section 36. This land was granted to aforementioned children of Captain Logan by the eighth article of the Treaty made 29th September 1817 at the foot of the Rapids of the Miami of the Lake (Maumee River)."
'Indian' segment written in December, 1997 by David Lodge
http://www.shelbycountyhistory.org/schs/indians/captainlogan.htm.



[374977]
died at American Camp


                                                              __
                                                             |  
                                _David LOGAN "the Immigrant"_|
                               | (1706 - 1757)               |
                               |                             |__
                               |                                
 _Benjamin LOGAN Sr.___________|
| (1742 - 1802)                |
|                              |                              __
|                              |                             |  
|                              |_____________________________|
|                                                            |
|                                                            |__
|                                                               
|
|--Spenica Lawbe LOGAN 
|  (1774 - 1812)
|                                                             __
|                                                            |  
|                               _William MONTGOMERY _________|
|                              | (1730 - ....)               |
|                              |                             |__
|                              |                                
|_Elizabeth 'Anne' MONTGOMERY _|
  (1761 - 1825)                |
                               |                              __
                               |                             |  
                               |_____________________________|
                                                             |
                                                             |__
                                                                

Sources


INDEX

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Samuel SMITH Jr

ABT 1770 - ____

ID Number: I33706

  • RESIDENCE: Caswell Co. NC
  • BIRTH: ABT 1770
  • RESOURCES: See: [S157]

Family 1 : Elizabeth HARRISON

Sources

[S157]


INDEX

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Hon. Richard STOCKTON

3 Oct 1730 - 28 Feb 1781

ID Number: I91292

  • TITLE: Hon.
  • OCCUPATION: Attorney; Senator; Signer of Declaration of Independence; POW by the loyalists
  • RESIDENCE: Princeton, NJ
  • BIRTH: 3 Oct 1730, Princeton, New Jersey
  • DEATH: 28 Feb 1781, Princeton, New Jersey
  • BURIAL: Quaker Cemetery, Princeton, Mercer Co. New Jersey
  • RESOURCES: See: notes [S3385]
Father: John STOCKTON Judge
Mother: Abigail PHILLIPS


Family 1 : Annis BOUDINOT
  1. +Julia STOCKTON
  2. +Richard "The Duke" STOCKTON

Notes


"HON. RICHARD STOCKTON, “The Signer,” of “Morven,” Princeton, New Jersey; b. 3d October, 1730; d. 28th February, 1781, at “Morven,” studied under Rev. Samuel FINLEY; attended West Nottingham Academy; was graduated in the first class from the College of New Jersey, Princeton, New Jersey; A.B., 1748; A.M., 1751. Studied law under Judge David OGDEN of Newark, New Jersey; admitted to the bar, 1754; became Counsellor, 1758; Member of the King's Council, New Jersey, 1768-1774. While in Scotland and England, 1766-1767, secured Dr. John WITHERSPOON to act as President of Princeton College, for which he received a vote of thanks from the trustees. Made Judge of the Provincial Supreme Court, 1774; Member of the Continental Congress at Philadelphia, 1776-1777, and one of the Signers of the Declaration of Independence, 4th July, 1776.


Was made a prisoner of War by the British while serving as Inspector of the Northern Army, 30th November, 1776 and so mistreated that Congress passed resolutions directing General WASHINGTON to threaten the British with reprisals. Part of “Morven” his estate and valuable library, was destroyed by the British;


was appointed Chief Justice of New Jersey, but declined; died in his fifty-first year, his health having broken down under the treatment he received from his British captors.


Was a Trustee of the College of New Jersey, 1757-1781; serving as Secretary, 1757-1765, and received the degree of Sergeant at Law in 1763. Published an “Expedient for the Settlement of American Dispute,” addressed to Lord DARTMOUTH, 12th December, 1774;


m. Annis BOUDINOT, d. 6th February, 1801, dau. of Elias and Catherine (WILLIAMS) BOUDINOT and sister of Dr. Elias BOUDINOT. She is the author of a poem addressed to General WASHINGTON after the surrender of Yorktown and “Welcome Mighty Chief, Once More” and various periodical contributions."


From: Richard Stockton Text: "Richard Stockton, son of John, was born at Princeton, October 1, 1730, was one of the first class graduates from the College of New Jersey, in 1748, studied law under David Ogden, was licensed in 1754 as an attorney, in 1758 as a counsellor, and in 1764 as sergeant, his practice meantime becoming co-extensive with the Province, and even reaching beyond its limits.--Ib., 78; Provincial Courts of New Jersey, by Richard S. Field, 192; Life of Com. Robert F. Stockton, 9-10; Sketch of Life of Richard Stockton. by William A. Whitehead, N. J. Hist Soc. Proc., January, 1877; Rules of Supreme Court, N. J., 1885, Appendix, by G. D. W. Vroom, 54, 59.



In 1764, writing to his former law student, Joseph Read, he suggested as the readiest solution of the troubles between England and her Colonies the election of some bright Americans to Parliament (Reed's Reed, I., 30); but a year later, during the controversy over the Stamp Act, he took the positive ground that Parliament had no authority over the American Colonists; so rapidly did public sentiment develop in those times.--N. J. Hist. Proc., 149. In 1766 he went to England, where he spent a year, mingling in the highest circles, and had much to do with persuading Dr. Witherspoon to accept the Presidency of Princeton College.--Hist. of College of N. J., by John MacLean, I., 297, 385; Provincial Courts, 192-6. Appointed to the Council in 1768 (see ante, page 59), on the recommendation of Governor Franklin, he stood so well with the Governor that six years later he was commissioned one of the Justices of the Supreme Court, as above, to succeed Judge Reed, removed to the West Indies.


The affairs of his country were evidently on his heart and mind during these troublesome times, and under date of December 12, 1774, he drafted and sent to Lord Dartmouth "An Expedient for the Settlement of the American Disputes, humbly submitted to the consideration of his Majesty's Ministers," in which he suggested substantially a plan of self-government for America, independent of Parliament, without renouncing allegiance to the Crown.--Historical Magazine, November, 1868, 228. He retained his position in the Council until the end of royal government in New Jersey, and attended the meetings of that body as late as November 24, 1775.--Minutes Provincial Congress, etc., 323.


He was elected to the Continental Congress, June 22, 1776.--Ib., 473. Six days later the New Jersey delegates took their seats in Congress, in time to hear the closing debate on the Declaration of Independenc, and Mr. Stockton is said to have made a "short but energetic speech" in favor of the measure.--Works of John Adams, III., 53-8; Field's Provincial Courts, 197. While he was still attending to his duties in Congress, a large number of his friends and admirers at home favored him for Governor, and on the first ballot in the Legislature (August 30, 1776) the votes were equally divided between him and William Livingston, who was chosen the next day.--Minutes Joint Meeting, passim; Sedgwick's Livingston, 205-6. Gordon alleges this whimsical reason for the preference: "Mr. Stockton having just at the moment (of the ballot) refused to furnish his team of horses for the service of the public, and the Legislature coming to the knowledge of it, the choice of Mr. Livingston took place immediately."--History of Revolution, ed. 1789, II., 108. The true reason doubtless was that it was thought best to have a man of some military instincts in the Governor's chair, and Livingston was then in camp. Be that as it may, the Legislature the same day (August 31) elected Mr. Stockton to be the first Chief Justice of the new State, but he declined, preferring just then the more active career of a Congressman.--Minutes Joint Meeting, passim; Sedgwick's Livingston, 206. On September 25, 1776.


Congress appointed him on a committee of two to visit the Northern army, and he set out immediately. He was greatly affected at the unfortunate condition of the patriot soldiers. Writing from Saratoga, October 28, to Abraham Clark, he says the New Jersey soldiers were "marching with cheerfulness, but great part of the men barefooted and barelegged. My heart melts with compassion for my brave countrymen who are thus venturing their lives in the public, service, and yet are so distressed. There is not a single shoe nor stocking to be had in this part of the world, or I would ride a hundred miles through the woods and purchase them with my own money."--American Archives, 5th Series, II., 561, 1256, 1274.


He left Albany on his homeward journey November 21. Two days later he was appointed by Congress on a committee "with full power to devise and execute measures for effectually re-enforcing Gen. Washington, and obstructing the progress of Gen-Howe's army."--Ib., III., 784, 828. During the ensuing week he was appointed on other committees, but it is doubtful if he ever resumed his seat in Congress after setting out from Albany, for by the time he could reach Princeton the British were marching triumphantly through New Jersey, and he was compelled to seek shelter for his family with a friend, John Covenhoven, in Monmouth county. There he was surprised and captured by a party of Tories, who shamefully treated him, and dragged him by night to Perth Amboy, where he was temporarily confined in the jail in bitterly cold weather, until he could be removed safely to New York, where he was locked up in a foul prison, and treated with such indignity that Congress was impelled (January 3, 1777) to formally remonstrate against his treatment, and took measures to secure his exchange. When released his health was hopelessly shattered, and he was an invalid until relieved by death, February 28, 1781, at Princeton. The date of his arrest is generally given as November 30, 1776, being the very day on which the New Jersey Legislature re-elected him to Congress for another year. He resigned February 10, 1777.--Hageman, ut supra, I., 86; Provincial Courts, 198-9; Lossing's Field Book of the Revolution, ed. 1789, II., 175; Raum's Hist. N. J., I., 423; Whitehead, ut supra; Whitchead's Perth Amboy, 254; Gordon's N. J., 324.


Mr. Stockton married Annis Boudinot, daughter of Elias Boudinot, of Elizabethtown, and sister of Elias Boudinot, LL. D., President of Congress, 1782-3, and first President of the American Bible Society. Dr. Boudinot married (1762) Mr. Stockton's sister.--Hatfield's Elizabethtown, 588-9; Helen Boudinot Stryker, in Penn. Hist. Mag., III., 191. Mrs. Stockton frequently wrote verses for the periodicals of the day, and one of her compositions, addressed to Washington, on the surrender of Cornwallis, elicited from him a most gallant and courtly acknowledgment. --Mag. American Hist., V., 118; VII., 66.


Mr. Stockton left children: Richard (the "Duke"), Lucius Horatio, Julia (married Dr. Benjamin Rush), Susan (married Alexander Cuthbert), Mary (married the Rev. Dr. Andrew Hunter), Abby (married Robert Field).--Provincial Courts, 199.


The fullest and most accurate sketch of the family, and especially of the Signer, is given by John F. Hageman, Esq., in his admirable and deeply interesting history of "Princeton and Its Institutions," I., 86-88.--N. J. Archives, X., 427-430."
New Jersey Biographical Sketches, 1665-1800 Name: Richard Stockton Text:


Children:
I. RICHARD, “The Duke,” b. 17th August, 1764, of whom later.
II. Lucius Horatio, d. 26th March, 1835; m. ——– MILNOR (probably Sarah).
III. Julia, m. April, 1777, Dr. Benjamin RUSH, Signer of Declaration of Independence.
IV. Susan, d. 2d October, 1821; m. Alexander CUTHBERT of Canada.


V. Mary, b. 17th April, 1761; d. 18th March, 1846; m. Rev. Andrew HUNTER.
VI. Abigail, m. Robert FIELD of Burlington County, New Jersey.


Alphabetical List of Officers of the Continental Army
Fifteenth Virginia page 522
Stockton, Richard (N. J.). A signer of the Declaration of Independence; Colonel and Inspector of the Northern Army; taken prisoner at the home of his friend, Mr. Covenhoven, 30th November, 1776. Died 28th February, 1781.


[S3385] [S3385]


                                                          _Richard STOCKTON Sr."the Immigrant"_
                                                         | (1630 - 1707)                       
                       _Richard STOCKTON Jr. of "Morven"_|
                      | (1654 - 1709) m 1691             |
                      |                                  |_____________________________________
                      |                                                                        
 _John STOCKTON Judge_|
| (1701 - 1787)       |
|                     |                                   _____________________________________
|                     |                                  |                                     
|                     |_Susannah WITHAM _________________|
|                       (1668 - 1749) m 1691             |
|                                                        |_____________________________________
|                                                                                              
|
|--Richard STOCKTON 
|  (1730 - 1781)
|                                                         _____________________________________
|                                                        |                                     
|                      _Philip PHILLIPS _________________|
|                     | (1660 - ....)                    |
|                     |                                  |_____________________________________
|                     |                                                                        
|_Abigail PHILLIPS ___|
  (1708 - 1757)       |
                      |                                   _Richard STOCKTON Sr."the Immigrant"_
                      |                                  | (1630 - 1707)                       
                      |_Hannah STOCKTON _________________|
                        (1660 - ....)                    |
                                                         |_____________________________________
                                                                                               

Sources

[S3385]

[S3385]

[S3385]


INDEX

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John WHITEHEAD

ABT 1724 - ____

ID Number: I96659

  • RESIDENCE: VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1724, Virginia
  • RESOURCES: See: [S3539]
Father: William WHITEHEAD



                                                     __
                                                    |  
                       _(RESEARCH QUERY) WHITEHEAD _|
                      |                             |
                      |                             |__
                      |                                
 _William WHITEHEAD __|
| (1700 - ....)       |
|                     |                              __
|                     |                             |  
|                     |_____________________________|
|                                                   |
|                                                   |__
|                                                      
|
|--John WHITEHEAD 
|  (1724 - ....)
|                                                    __
|                                                   |  
|                      _____________________________|
|                     |                             |
|                     |                             |__
|                     |                                
|_____________________|
                      |
                      |                              __
                      |                             |  
                      |_____________________________|
                                                    |
                                                    |__
                                                       

Sources

[S3539]


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.

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