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Sadie Jean CROOKS was born on 8 January 1906 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 18 November 2004 at the age of 98 in Halifax, Halifax County, Nova Scotia. She was buried in the Pleasant Hill Cemetery in Lower Sackville. Parents: David CROOKS and Angela RODENHISER.

Spouse: Frederick Edward BROWN. Sadie Jean CROOKS and Frederick Edward BROWN were married on 10 November 1928 in Halifax, Halifax County, Nova Scotia.


Stella May CROOKS was born in 1884. She died on 30 August 1955 at the age of 71. Parents: John Michael CROOKS and Catherine Adelaide BAKER.

Spouse: Frederick BAKER. Stella May CROOKS and Frederick BAKER were married on 26 November 1902 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia.

Spouse: Enos Collins HATT. Stella May CROOKS and Enos Collins HATT were married on 4 December 1904 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Children were: Mae Adelaide HUTT.


Thomas CROOKS was born on 26 March 1754. Parents: John CROOKS and Sarah .

Spouse: Mary Elizabeth FADER. Mary Elizabeth FADER and Thomas CROOKS were married on 18 November 1783 in Lunenburg, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Children were: John Michael CROOKS, Maria Elizabeth CROOKS.


William CROOKS was born on 3 March 1770. He died in 1822 at the age of 52. Parents: John CROOKS and Sarah .

Spouse: Sarah Salome MOSHER. Sarah Salome MOSHER and William CROOKS were married on 19 December 1797.


William Arthur CROOKS was born on 17 January 1872 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Parents: John Michael CROOKS and Catherine Adelaide BAKER.


William Henry CROOKS was born on 7 May 1815. Parents: John CROOKS and Elizabeth PUBLICOVER.

Spouse: Marie LIMER. Marie LIMER and William Henry CROOKS were married. Children were: Matilda CROOKS.


William Louis CROOKS was born on 26 February 1837 in Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He died on 11 June 1891 at the age of 54 in Queens County, Nova Scotia. He was buried in the First Brooklyn Cemetery. Parents: John Michael CROOKS and Christina Elizabeth WAMBACK.

Spouse: Eunice DEXTER. Eunice DEXTER and William Louis CROOKS were married on 25 February 1869.


Willis Dewitt CROOKS was born on 31 January 1900 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He died on 15 February 1985 at the age of 85 in Halifax, Halifax County, Nova Scotia. Parents: David CROOKS and Angela RODENHISER.

Spouse: Mabel Blanche BAKER. Mabel Blanche BAKER and Willis Dewitt CROOKS were married on 30 March 1930 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia.


Fernah CROPLEY was born in 1850.

Spouse: Solomon PARNELL. Fernah CROPLEY and Solomon PARNELL were married on 30 March 1874 in Dublin Shore, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia.


Abigail CROSBY was born in 1750.

Spouse: Thomas PENNELL. Abigail CROSBY and Thomas PENNELL were married on 8 November 1770. Children were: Abigail PENNELL, Catherine Louisa PENNELL, Elizabeth Abigail PENNELL, Mary PENNELL, Sarah PENNELL.


Arthur W. CROSBY was born on 27 June 1858 in Walsingham, Norfolk Province, Ontario, Canada. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Atwood CROSBY was born on 4 May 1837 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. He died on 24 September 1906 at the age of 69 in Lesueur County, Minnesota. Atwood Crosby
Residence not listed; 25 years old.
Enlisted on 9/19/62 as a Private.
On 9/19/62 he mustered into "G" Co. MN 10th Infantry
He was Mustered Out on 8/19/65

Promotions:
* Corporal

Sources:
- Minnesota in the Civil and Indian Wars 1861-65
===================================================== Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Caroline CROSBY was born on 15 March 1835 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


David CROSBY was born on 9 January 1840 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. David Crosby
Residence not listed; 22 years old.
Enlisted on 10/11/61 as a Private.
On 10/11/61 he mustered into "I" Co. MN 3rd Infantry
He deserted on 8/9/62 at Benton Barracks, MO

Sources:
- Minnesota in the Civil and Indian Wars 1861-65
"MINNESOTA
3RD INFANTRY
Three Years
Third Infantry. Cols., Henry C. Lester, Chauncey W.
Briggs, Christopher C. Andrews, Hans Mattson; Lieut.-Cols.,
Benjamin F. Smith, Everett W. Foster, James B. Hoit; Majs.,
John A. Hadley, Benjamin F. Rice, William W. Webster. This
regiment was organized during the summer and fall of 1861, and
was mustered in Nov. 15. It left the state on the 17th for
Louisville, where it went into camp. On DEC. 6, it left for
Shepherdsville, where six companies were detailed to guard
bridges, the other four being sent to Lebanon Junction for the
same purpose. It was assigned to the 16th brigade, Army of
the Ohio, went into camp near Nashville March 24, 1862, and on
April 27, moved to Murfreesboro, from which place several
expeditions were made. It was at Murfreesboro in July,
supporting a battery, when Forrest's cavalry charged, and was
finally surrendered to Forrest against the protests of most of
the men in, line. A camp guard of 20 men had repulsed four
times that number in two assaults, but was finally overcome in
a third charge led by Forrest in person. All the officers who
advocated the surrender, including the colonel, were later
dismissed from the service. Lieut.-Col. Griggs and Capts.
Andrews and Hoit were the only officers present who voted
against surrendering. Lieut. Vanstrum offered his ballot, but
he arrived after the council was over. The regiment was sent
to Madison, Ga., for three months, then to Libby prison, where
it was paroled and sent to Nashville. An attempt was made to
induce the men to break their parole, and they were criticized
for surrendering. They resented the injustice, declined to
break their parole, and were sent to Benton barracks. Co. C,
commanded by Lieut. Grummons was at Shelbyville at the time of
the surrender and was sent to Tullahoma. It returned to
Murfreesboro, where it joined the 2nd Minn. infantry and was
ordered to Fort Snelling in October. There it joined the
regiment, which had been exchanged in August, and remained in
Minnesota to aid in putting down the Indian raids. The
regiment joined Gen. Sibley at Fort Ridgely in September,
after a forced march from Fort Snelling, and in the expedition
from the fort it was always in the advance. On the 23rd a
small party left camp to get a load of potatoes from Yellow
Medicine agency and it was attacked by a force of several
hundred Indians about a mile from camp. The 3rd was on the
ground in a few minutes and while falling back in order 250
men repulsed 700 Indians, then with reinforcements routed them
in a bayonet charge. This came to be known as the battle of
Wood Lake Camp was made at a point known later as Camp
Release, and there the regiment remained in the field until
Nov. 14, when it reported at Fort Snelling and was furloughed
until DEC. 3. About 70 members who were home on sick leave
marched on Sept. 11, to the relief of Fort Abercrombie reached
there on the 23rd and participated in several skirmishes.
They joined the command at Camp Release in October. The
regiment was reorganized in December, Lieut.-Col. Griggs being
made colonel; Capt. Andrews, lieutenant-colonel, and
promotions were made from the ranks to fill the vacancies.
This went far towards restoring the morale of the regiment,
which had been affected by the unfortunate action at
Murfreesboro. The ranks were soon recruited and on Jan. 23,
1863, the regiment left the state a second time, going to
Cairo, Ill., and thence to Columbus KY. In March, it moved to
Fort Heiman and remained there some time to break up
Confederate conscription. In May, it was ordered to Vicksburg
and on June 8, reached Haynes' bluff, where it was made a part
of Kimball's provisional division of the 16th corps. It took
part in intrenching the place and on the 15th took position at
Snyder's bluff, remaining there until the surrender. On July
23, it made part of a force for the campaign in Arkansas, and
was assigned to the 2nd brigade, 2nd division. It moved to
Helena, thence to Brownsville, on to Bayou Fourche, being
present at the engagement there in September, and made part of
the force that occupied Little Rock during the fall and
winter, being selected as one of the two infantry regiments
for "its efficiency and discipline." Reenlistment of most of
the men under the veteran order followed, and the old members,
three companies, were furloughed home in Jan., 1864. On April
1, a detachment of the regiment participated in a sharp
conflict at Fitzhugh's woods, repelling a cavalry charge by a
counter charge with bayonets. The regiment took part in the
inauguration of Isaac Murphy first free-state governor of
Arkansas, and then moved to Pine Bluff for the summer where it
suffered much from malarial poison. Six companies were sent
home on furlough in August, and in October, the regiment
quartered at Devall's Bluff for winter, performing picket and
scouting duty. It moved to Batesville, May 13, 1865, and on
June 1, headquarters were established at Jacksonport. Cos. D
and G were left at Batesville A and F were sent to Searcy, E
and H to Augusta, and later C and I to Powhatan. On June 3,
Confederate Gen. Jeff Thompson surrendered his command to Col.
Mattson and the regiment was mustered out at Devall's Bluff
Sept. 2, 1865. Gov. Isaac Murphy, the only man in the
secession convention of Arkansas to vote "no," steadfast in
his allegiance to the Union, and the state's first free soil
governor, said of the men of the regiment: "They have proved
ready for any undertaking and reliable in every emergency.
Such men are an honor to the government. Their state may
justly be proud of them." Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Dorcas CROSBY was born on 1 March 1848 in Walsingham, Norfolk Province, Ontario, Canada. She died on 28 December 1928 at the age of 80 in Fergus Falls, Otter Tail County, Minnesota. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.

Spouse: Living.


Eunice CROSBY was born on 3 February 1842 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


James William CROSBY was born on 14 February 1844 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. He died UNKNOWN. James Crosby
Residence not listed; 18 years old.
Enlisted on 10/11/61 as a Private.
On 10/11/61 he mustered into "I" Co. MN 3rd Infantry
He was Mustered Out on 9/2/65

Promotions:
* Corpl
* Sergt

Sources:
- Minnesota in the Civil and Indian Wars 1861-65

====================================================
====================================================
MINNESOTA
3RD INFANTRY
Three Years
Third Infantry. Cols., Henry C. Lester, Chauncey W.
Griggs, Christopher C. Andrews, Hans Mattson; Lieut.-Cols.,
Benjamin F. Smith, Everett W. Foster, James B. Hoit; Majs.,
John A. Hadley, Benjamin F. Rice, William W. Webster. This
regiment was organized during the summer and fall of 1861, and
was mustered in Nov. 15. It left the state on the 17th for
Louisville, where it went into camp. On DEC. 6, it left for
Shepherdsville, where six companies were detailed to guard
bridges, the other four being sent to Lebanon Junction for the
same purpose. It was assigned to the 16th brigade, Army of
the Ohio, went into camp near Nashville March 24, 1862, and on
April 27, moved to Murfreesboro, from which place several
expeditions were made. It was at Murfreesboro in July,
supporting a battery, when Forrest's cavalry charged, and was
finally surrendered to Forrest against the protests of most of
the men in, line. A camp guard of 20 men had repulsed four
times that number in two assaults, but was finally overcome in
a third charge led by Forrest in person. All the officers who
advocated the surrender, including the colonel, were later
dismissed from the service. Lieut.-Col. Griggs and Capts.
Andrews and Hoit were the only officers present who voted
against surrendering. Lieut. Vanstrum offered his ballot, but
he arrived after the council was over. The regiment was sent
to Madison, Ga., for three months, then to Libby prison, where
it was paroled and sent to Nashville. An attempt was made to
induce the men to break their parole, and they were criticized
for surrendering. They resented the injustice, declined to
break their parole, and were sent to Benton barracks. Co. C,
commanded by Lieut. Grummons was at Shelbyville at the time of
the surrender and was sent to Tullahoma. It returned to
Murfreesboro, where it joined the 2nd Minn. infantry and was
ordered to Fort Snelling in October. There it joined the
regiment, which had been exchanged in August, and remained in
Minnesota to aid in putting down the Indian raids. The
regiment joined Gen. Sibley at Fort Ridgely in September,
after a forced march from Fort Snelling, and in the expedition
from the fort it was always in the advance. On the 23rd a
small party left camp to get a load of potatoes from Yellow
Medicine agency and it was attacked by a force of several
hundred Indians about a mile from camp. The 3rd was on the
ground in a few minutes and while falling back in order 250
men repulsed 700 Indians, then with reinforcements routed them
in a bayonet charge. This came to be known as the battle of
Wood Lake Camp was made at a point known later as Camp
Release, and there the regiment remained in the field until
Nov. 14, when it reported at Fort Snelling and was furloughed
until DEC. 3. About 70 members who were home on sick leave
marched on Sept. 11, to the relief of Fort Abercrombie reached
there on the 23rd and participated in several skirmishes.
They joined the command at Camp Release in October. The
regiment was reorganized in December, Lieut.-Col. Griggs being
made colonel; Capt. Andrews, lieutenant-colonel, and
promotions were made from the ranks to fill the vacancies.
This went far towards restoring the morale of the regiment,
which had been affected by the unfortunate action at
Murfreesboro. The ranks were soon recruited and on Jan. 23,
1863, the regiment left the state a second time, going to
Cairo, Ill., and thence to Columbus KY. In March, it moved to
Fort Heiman and remained there some time to break up
Confederate conscription. In May, it was ordered to Vicksburg
and on June 8, reached Haynes' bluff, where it was made a part
of Kimball's provisional division of the 16th corps. It took
part in intrenching the place and on the 15th took position at
Snyder's bluff, remaining there until the surrender. On July
23, it made part of a force for the campaign in Arkansas, and
was assigned to the 2nd brigade, 2nd division. It moved to
Helena, thence to Brownsville, on to Bayou Fourche, being
present at the engagement there in September, and made part of
the force that occupied Little Rock during the fall and
winter, being selected as one of the two infantry regiments
for "its efficiency and discipline." Reenlistment of most of
the men under the veteran order followed, and the old members,
three companies, were furloughed home in Jan., 1864. On April
1, a detachment of the regiment participated in a sharp
conflict at Fitzhugh's woods, repelling a cavalry charge by a
counter charge with bayonets. The regiment took part in the
inauguration of Isaac Murphy first free-state governor of
Arkansas, and then moved to Pine Bluff for the summer where it
suffered much from malarial poison. Six companies were sent
home on furlough in August, and in October, the regiment
quartered at Devall's Bluff for winter, performing picket and
scouting duty. It moved to Batesville, May 13, 1865, and on
June 1, headquarters were established at Jacksonport. Cos. D
and G were left at Batesville A and F were sent to Searcy, E
and H to Augusta, and later C and I to Powhatan. On June 3,
Confederate Gen. Jeff Thompson surrendered his command to Col.
Mattson and the regiment was mustered out at Devall's Bluff
Sept. 2, 1865. Gov. Isaac Murphy, the only man in the
secession convention of Arkansas to vote "no," steadfast in
his allegiance to the Union, and the state's first free soil
governor, said of the men of the regiment: "They have proved
ready for any undertaking and reliable in every emergency.
Such men are an honor to the government. Their state may
justly be proud of them." Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Lemuel III CROSBY was born on 10 May 1846 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. Lemuel Crosby, Jr. was born in Nova Scotia and removed with his parents, first to Elgin County Ontario, and then to Minnesota. As a young man he enlisted in the Union Army and fought in the American Civil War. He settled in Missouri, and never returned to live in Minnesota. Ref: letter of Miss Jessie M. Crosby to Mr. Long. PANS, Nova Scotia.
I found in “Minnesota in the Civil and Indian Wars, 1861 -1865” St. Paul
Pioneer Press Company, 1890, Page 482, a Private Lemuel Crosby, Company G,
10th Minnesota Mounted Infantry. Roster states he was 18 years of age when
mustered in, September 15, 1862. The roster further states he was mustered out
August 19, 1865 with the Regiment at Fort Snelling, Minnesota.
The following is a brief synopsis of the Regiment’s history.
A part of Company G of LeSueur, known as the “Le Sueur Tigers ” took part in
the defense of New Elm during the battle with the Sioux Indians. The winter of
1862-63 the regiment spent its time doing guard duty and building stockades
along the frontier.
In February 1863 Company G was among those companies that acted as guard units
during the execution of the Indians at Mankato, Minnesota.
In the spring of 1863 the Regiment was one of many that participated in the
campaign into the Dakota Territory. At the completion of the campaign the
Regiment returned to Fort Snelling where it remained until October 23, 1863,
when it was ordered to St. Louis, Missouri where it performed garrison and
provost duty.
On April 22, 1864 the Regiment was ordered to Columbus, Kentucky where they
remained until ordered to Memphis, Tennessee on the 19th of June. During their
stay in Memphis the regiment participated in several important expeditions,
chief of which was the attacking of General Nathan Bedford Forrest, then in
Mississippi and on his way to cut Sherman's line of communications. The major
battle was the Battle of Tupelo, where the 10th was held in reserve.
In September the regiment was placed on steamers and headed for St. Louis and
then to Jefferson City where it arrived on October 18th. From there they
pursued General Price through Sedalia, Lexington and Independence, Missouri.
After the Price pursuit the Regiment proceeded directly to Nashville,
Tennessee, after stopping at Benton Barracks, St. Louis for several days to
refit. They arrived at Nashville on November 30th and participated in the
Battle of Nashville on the 15th and 16th of December 1864.
The regiment was then sent to Eastport, Mississippi, arriving on January 7,
1865. After a two week rest they were transported across Mobile Bay where they
took part in the capture of Spanish Fort, one of the defensive works of Mobile
about 9 miles south of the city.
In July 1865, after the end of the war, the regiment was marched to Vicksburg
and took steamers to St. Louis. After a three day wait they boarded
steamers to St. Paul, where they arrived on August 7, 1865. From there they
went to Fort Snelling where the muster rolls were made and the unit mustered
out. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY was born on 9 January 1809 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. He died on 12 December 1901 at the age of 92 in LeSueur, Lesueur County, Minnesota. A letter to Mr. Long in Nova Scotia, held at the Liverpool Museum, Liverpool Nova Scotia, from a Miss Jessie M. Crosby [c. 1932] tells that Lemuel Crosby and Selina Jane Park Crosby, first removed to Elgin County Ontario,[1846 and then [Hazel Parks notes state that they removed to Minnesota ten years later, 1856. But if Selina Jane's death date is correct then they must have removed prior to 1850.]] to Minnesota. Selina Jane died soon after their arrival in Minnesota. Mar 3, 1850. Miss Crosby's father was Lemuel Drew III, the son of Lemuel and Selina Jane [called Jane] and that as a young man he enlisted in the Civil war, and after that settled in Missouri, never to return to Minnesota.
Solomon Park Family bible gives two additional sons, Wesley and William. One of these may be James W., as, in some other entries in other families, the second names of some children have been used as additional children, this may be the case, however, there still may have been these two other sons. There are also two "Selina Jane" Crosby's given, one of whom died young.

Spouse: Selina Jane PARK. Selina Jane PARK and Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY were married in 1831 in Port Medway, Queens County, Nova Scotia. Children were: Selina CROSBY, Caroline CROSBY, Atwood CROSBY, David CROSBY, Eunice CROSBY, James William CROSBY, Lemuel III CROSBY, Dorcas CROSBY, Richard CROSBY, Selina Jane CROSBY, Arthur W. CROSBY.


Mary CROSBY was born (date unknown).

Spouse: John BEZANSON. Mary CROSBY and John BEZANSON were married. Children were: Ephraim BEZANSON.


Richard CROSBY was born in 1850 in Walsingham, Norfolk Province, Ontario, Canada. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Robert CROSBY was born on 2 November 1811 in Port Medway, Queens County, Nova Scotia. He died on 2 August 1890 at the age of 78.

Spouse: Catherine MacDonald PARK. Catherine MacDonald PARK and Robert CROSBY were married UNKNOWN in Elgin County, Ontario.


Selina CROSBY was born on 12 November 1832 in Yarmouth, Yarmouth County, Nova Scotia. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.


Selina Jane CROSBY was born on 28 June 1853 in Walsingham, Norfolk Province, Ontario, Canada. Parents: Lemuel , Jr. CROSBY and Selina Jane PARK.

Spouse: Marcus Alphonso CAMPBELL. Selina Jane CROSBY and Marcus Alphonso CAMPBELL were married in 1874.


Adelaide CROSS was born on 18 April 1862 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 22 September 1941 at the age of 79 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She was buried in the Baptist Church Cemetery on Big Tancook Island. Parents: John CROSS and Anna Catherine YOUNG.

Spouse: Stephen Benjamin SLAUENWHITE. Adelaide CROSS and Stephen Benjamin SLAUENWHITE were married on 19 December 1888. Children were: Minerva SLAUENWHITE.


Adelaide Lavinia CROSS was born on 2 March 1851 in Conquerall Mills, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 2 January 1914 at the age of 62. She was buried in the St. Matthew's Presbyterian Cemetery in Conquerall Mills. Parents: John Phillip CROSS and Mary Ann CONRAD.

Spouse: Simeon SNYDER. Adelaide Lavinia CROSS and Simeon SNYDER were married on 24 September 1870 in Bridgewater, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia.


Living (private). Parents: Living and Living.


Albert Morton CROSS was born on 3 December 1860 in Conquerall Bank, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He died on 25 January 1932 at the age of 71 in West Dublin, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He was buried in the Brookside Cemetery in West Dublin, Lunenburg County. Parents: John George CROSS and Elizabeth OXNER.

Spouse: Ann Lucretia PUBLICOVER. Ann Lucretia PUBLICOVER and Albert Morton CROSS were married on 26 September 1885 in Dublin Shore, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Children were: Ernest Charles Roy CROSS.


Alfred Stephen CROSS was born on 19 June 1846. He died prior to 1901. Parents: John Jacob CROSS and Maria Catherine CONRAD.


Alvin CROSS was born on 24 February 1859 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He died on 24 June 1943 at the age of 84 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He was buried in the Baptist Church Cemetery on Big Tancook Island. Parents: William Daniel CROSS and Elizabeth LEVY.

Spouse: Emma CROOKS. Emma CROOKS and Alvin CROSS were married on 14 July 1883 in Mahone Bay, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Children were: Armenia CROSS, Winnifred Maude CROSS, Lois Ruth CROSS, Clifford Ellis CROSS, Harvey Alvin CROSS, Ralph CROSS, Hilda CROSS, Stella Luella CROSS, George CROSS.


Ann Margaret CROSS was born in 1754. She was baptized on 17 September 1754. She died on 19 October 1754 at the age of 0. Parents: Conrad CROSS and Judith JEANBAR.


Anna Catherine CROSS was born on 26 March 1769. She died on 6 November 1800 at the age of 31. Parents: Conrad CROSS and Eva Catherine SPONNAGEL.

Spouse: Johan Heinrich BECKER. Anna Catherine CROSS and Johan Heinrich BECKER were married on 13 November 1787. Children were: Catherine Barbara BECKER, Catherine Barbara BECKER, Johannes BECKER, John Philip BECKER, John Jacob BECKER.


Anna Elizabeth CROSS was born on 10 August 1773. She died on 19 June 1854 at the age of 80. Parents: Conrad CROSS and Eva Catherine SPONNAGEL.

Spouse: Johan Philipp HIRTLE. Anna Elizabeth CROSS and Johan Philipp HIRTLE were married on 3 April 1794. Children were: Philip HIRTLE, Anna Catherine HIRTLE, Anna Catherine HIRTLE, Anna Christina HIRTLE, John Jacob HIRTLE, Jennie HIRTLE, Leonard HIRTLE, John HIRTLE, David HIRTLE, James HIRTLE, William HIRTLE.


Annabes CROSS was born on 23 September 1865 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Parents: William Daniel CROSS and Elizabeth LEVY.


Annie Catherine Elizabeth CROSS was born on 24 February 1870. She died on 18 January 1961 at the age of 90. She was buried in the Forest Hill Cemetery in Broad Cove. Parents: John Simeon CROSS and Catherine Elizabeth NAUSS.

Spouse: Amos Caleb CONRAD. Annie Catherine Elizabeth CROSS and Amos Caleb CONRAD were married on 24 December 1894. Children were: Lelia May CONRAD, Hazel Doris CONRAD, Gertrude Vivian CONRAD, Crawford CONRAD, Archibald CONRAD, Gavin Crawford CONRAD, Laura Ann CONRAD, George Havelock CONRAD, Myra Virginia CONRAD.


Annie Letitia CROSS was born on 7 July 1864. She died on 14 June 1931 at the age of 66 in East Port Medway, Queens County, Nova Scotia. She was buried in the East Port Medway Community Cemetery. Parents: John George CROSS and Elizabeth OXNER.

Spouse: George SMITH. Annie Letitia CROSS and George SMITH were married on 19 December 1903 in Petite Riviere, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia.


Anthony Calder (twin) CROSS was born on 25 December 1868 in Conquerall Mills, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He died on 4 August 1938 at the age of 69 in Conquerall Bank, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He was buried in Conquerall Bank, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Parents: John Phillip CROSS and Mary Ann CONRAD.

Spouse: Elsie Cordelia CORKUM. Elsie Cordelia CORKUM and Anthony Calder (twin) CROSS were married.


Archibald Morrison CROSS was born on 15 April 1907 in Conquerall Bank, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. He died on 25 March 1983 at the age of 75. He was buried in the Brookside Cemetery in Bridgewater. Parents: Jeffrey Morrison (twin) CROSS and Ada Mary FRALICK.

Spouse: Elva Mae JOUDREY. Elva Mae JOUDREY and Archibald Morrison CROSS were married on 6 October 1934 in Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia.


Armenia CROSS was born on 9 February 1884 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 6 July 1964 at the age of 80 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She was buried in the Baptist Church Cemetery on Big Tancook Island. Parents: Alvin CROSS and Emma CROOKS.

Spouse: David Albert BAKER. Armenia CROSS and David Albert BAKER were married on 21 August 1902 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Children were: Howard BAKER, Avernia BAKER, Clifford A. BAKER, Theresa BAKER, Ralph Albert BAKER, Pearl "Dolly" BAKER, Living.


Living (private). Parents: Rhuban James CROSS and Ruth Helen MCKINNON.


Living (private). Parents: Living and Living.

Spouse: Living.


Blanche Olive Jean CROSS was born on 4 May 1921 in Second Peninsula, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 13 January 1997 at the age of 75. She was buried in the New Community Cemetery in Second Peninsula. Parents: Sebastian CROSS and Esther Helena STEVENS.

Spouse: John Zenas RODENHISER. Blanche Olive Jean CROSS and John Zenas RODENHISER were married on 3 June 1950.


Living (private). Parents: Living and Living.

Spouse: Living. Children were: Living, Living.


Living (private). Parents: Living and Living.


Living (private). Parents: Living and Living.

Spouse: Living. Children were: Living, Living, Living.


Catherine CROSS was born on 11 April 1829. She died on 2 November 1913 at the age of 84. Parents: John Henry CROSS and Eunice Whitcombe BEZANSON.

Spouse: Daniel SHATFORD. Catherine CROSS and Daniel SHATFORD were married on 13 May 1849.


Catherine Barbara CROSS was born on 6 September 1795 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 29 November 1802 at the age of 7. Parents: John Rudolf CROSS and Anna Catherina BECKER.


Catherine Elizabeth CROSS was born on 7 March 1805 in Conquerall Mills, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 14 March 1873 at the age of 68. She was buried in the St. Matthew's Presbyterian Cemetery in Conquerall Mills. Parents: Johan Phillip CROSS and Catherine Elizabeth BERRINGER.

Spouse: Johan George HEBB. Catherine Elizabeth CROSS and Johan George HEBB were married on 18 March 1822. Children were: Elizabeth HEBB, W. Benjamin HEBB, Leah HEBB, Jonas HEBB, Joseph HEBB, Aaron HEBB, Enoch HEBB.


Catherine Margaret CROSS was born in 1765. She was baptized on 18 September 1765. She died on 6 September 1827 at the age of 62. Parents: Conrad CROSS and Eva Catherine SPONNAGEL.

Spouse: Jacob LOY. Catherine Margaret CROSS and Jacob LOY were married on 27 May 1783.


Celesta B. CROSS was born on 24 January 1894 in Big Tancook Island, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. She died on 18 March 1925 at the age of 31 in Mersey Point, Queens County, Nova Scotia. She was buried in the East Zion United Church Cemetery on College Street in Liverpool. Parents: William CROSS and Clarissa Justina SLAUENWHITE.

Spouse: Ainsley Michael LEVY. Celesta B. CROSS and Ainsley Michael LEVY were married on 13 November 1913 in Chester, Lunenburg County, Nova Scotia. Children were: Harvey Dewitt LEVY, Ena Beatrice LEVY, Gladys C. LEVY, Leslie A LEVY, Evelyn Clara LEVY, Pauline LEVY.