Matches 201 to 250 of 2,221
Starting in 1730, we see only Mrs. Elizabeth Power (and her slaves) on the list of tithables in Lower Norfolk. And in 1733, the list includes a son Sampson Junior. We assume that is the year he turned 16. Sampson and his mother's last appearance on the list of tithables is 1736.
|Unknown, Elizabeth (I15962)
The children of Jane and William Twitty moved to South Carolina after the death of their parrents.
|CRAIG, Jane Innis (I16753)
The Goodspeed History of Tennessee shows this person as Cress. The 1900 Weakley County Tennessee shows the same group of children except Cress is shown as James C. We speculate he is James Cress Terrell.
|TERRELL, James Cress (I16986)
The Grayson County death record cites his age (21) at his death and gives his parrents' names. (Hook)
|ELLER, James (I17395)
The line of George C. Eller is provided by John Eller of Richmond, Virginia. John Eller is one of my son's best friends all the way through High School and College. We often joked that he was somehow related. As it turns out, we are!
|ELLER, George C. (I4386)
There is some question about "Susan" or Susannah Eller and whether she is a daughter of Jacob and Mary. Ms. Porter only lists her as a possible daughter, but says she moved to Rabun County, Georgia. Charlotte Eller Marshall shows no Susannah, but does list three daughters for whom she has no names. We show her here, as the youngest of those daughters. She could, in fact, be any of the three.
Ed Eller (of Dalton, GA) shows her as a daughter of Jacob, but only shows five children (not George). Ed has located her gravesite. He also says she was unmarried (and the five children, illegitimate) which explains why they cary the Eller name from their Mother.
|ELLER, Susannah (Sukey) (I3806)
This is the Raymond Ryan who has provided considerable information on the Edward family line.
|RYAN, Raymond Whiting (I17879)
This Joseph may be key to connecting his brother Sampson to Mecklenburg County. Joseph sold his land in Princess Anne County between 1792 and 1795 to John Rose. This might make Joseph the Joseph Power in Mecklenburg County with whom Sampson Power is involved in a 1780 land deal.
We believe this Joseph Power went on to Spartanburg County SC and recieved a land grant on the Tyger River in 1785. He was on the tax rolls in Mecklenberg for 1783, but not 1784.
|POWER, Joseph (I15992)
This person is also shown as Elizabeth Ann Terrell (by Dale McKinney, 2002 W. Granite St., Siloam Springs, AR 72761). The other variation, Oxford, comes from Emma Dicken's 1952 book. He writes that he believes she may have been Elizabeth Ann Oxford Terrell. Her daughter, Mary Evaline Terrell Mozeley, also apparently dropped the Terrell. Elizabeth and her husband lived in the "Old 96th District" (SC?) before 1790 and then moved to Rabun County, GA about 1890 (Rabun was created in 1819 from land once owned by the Cherokees).
|TERRELL, Elizabeth Oxford (I5756)
Uriel Mallory commanded a company of Orange County militia from 1774-79.
|MALLORY, Uriel (I2318)
|211||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||PAYNTER, Victoria (I44)
When Belle and Douglas Rudd were married in 1891, William Henry Powers gave them a farm that included a small log cabin. Several rooms were added along with a porch.
In the 1920's, the family moved to Chaptico, later to be Milford Rudd's home. Chaptico apparently originated from the roundtable and maintance facility that was part of a narrow guage railroad that was used to bring timber from rural parts of southside Virginia to the main railroad in South Hill.
|POWERS, Belle Lee (I120)
William Barker was a Revolutionar war soldier.
|BARKER, William (I3048)
William H. Terrell served in the Alabama Legislature from the Tuscaloosa area in 1831. He was County Treasurer for more than 30 years. (Dicken, p.118) Dicken does not show the first wife. Her existance is offered by Dale M. Mckinney (Terrell Trails, p. 841, Winter 1994).
|TERRELL, William Higgins (I5758)
William Temple had eight children. He and his wife left Tennessee for Texas, where they both died.
|TEMPLE, William (I16772)
Willie G. Barker, Sr. farmed until 1934, when he went to South Boston (VA) and became the sales manager at Crowell Motor Company. He left at the start of World War II. He returned to what was then Crowell-Long Ford in Danville in 1946. In 1958 he opened his own car dealership (Chrysler-Plymouth-Desoto-Dodge) in Yanceyville, NC. He and his son, Maurice, ran the dealership until Mr. Barker Senior's death in 1960.
|BARKER, Willie Greenwood , Sr. (I3259)
A marker is located in the Fee Fee Baptist Church yard in St. Louis County, Mo. It lists Abraham Musick as a "revolutionary war soldier."
|MUSICK, Abraham (I4569)
A marker is located in the Fee Fee Baptist Church yard in St. Louis County, Mo. It lists Col. David Abraham Musick as a "revolutionary war soldier." (It also lists his father).
|MUSICK, Col. David Abraham (I17214)
According to Barbara Warnick, Oliver is burried in the churchyard of Zion Baptist Church in Skippers, Va, but the toumbstone is illegible.
|KING, Oliver (I16087)
According to both Otto Terrell (firstname.lastname@example.org) and Carlos (email@example.com), William and wife Nancy moved to Wilson County Tennessee. They say Nancy and son, Richard, settled William's estate there. Otto has promised to share his research.
|TERRELL, William (I2517)
According to Emma Dicken, there is a strong possibility that Richmond may have had a fourth son, Robert, who, on 20 April 1682, was granted 170 acres of land in New Kent Co. At that time, Robert, brother of Richmond, was not alive. Nineteen years later there is another grant to a Robert Terrill in Middlesex Co., VA. This Robert married Mary and baptized a son, Robert on 13 May 1707 in Middlesex Co.
|TERRELL, Robert (I17348)
According to Joseph Henry Tyrrell, thid branch of the Tyrrell family settled on land in Ireland and began that branch of the family which, he says, includes his line.
|TYRRELL, Richard "Ruadh" , 2nd Baron of Castleknock (I16523)
Addie Terrell (called by some as "Maye") was raised only about a mile from the Powers family farm. All of us that knew her as a Grandmother, recall Sunday Dinner at "the home place." She was a fine cook.
She raised all of her children without ever catching the measles. But when she was in her 60's, she caught them from a woman who helped her in the kitchen. She survived that bout.
After the death of her husband, she moved-in with her Daughter Glennis in Round Hill, Virginia, where she lived until her passing.
|TERRELL, Addie Maye (I12)
After the death of her first husband, William Edwards, Sarah Powell married William's brother Addison.
|POWELL, Sarah (I17862)
After their marriage in San Francisco, the Websters moved to Washington state. They then moved to Wisconsin.
|WEBSTER, Thomas Christopher (I16116)
Alfred Vaughan was the Treasurer of Lunenburg County for many years.
|VAUGHAN, Alfred Craig (I2490)
Ambrose Jones died between Jan 1792 and Nov 1792. His will can be found in Will Book 1, p.327, Granville County, NC.
|JONES, Ambrose (I2880)
Anna Marney was 14th in a direct line of descent from William the Conqueror.
|MARNEY, Anna (I1730)
Charles King died as a young man. He left a young wife and an infant son.
|KING, Charles (I16072)
Court and other records show Leonard Cheatham tried to bilk Letty of much of her estate. After her divorce, he was required to payher a monthly sum.
|CHEATHAM, Leonard (I16039)
Died at age 18.
|STANFIELD, William E. (I16279)
Died at age 4.
|STANFIELD, Lenora "Lassie" (I16276)
Dr. Henry Power of York County is apparently the source of this line of the Power family. His writings are incorporated into several articles in the William & Mary Quarterly. First, in 1892 (Vol.1, Series 1) and later in 1898 (Vol. 7, Series 1).
|POWER, Dr. Henry (I16531)
Durell King and Sarah Hawkes moved to Greensville County, Virginia, after they were married sometime in the early 1880's.
In 1870, Mr. King's sister-in-law, Jane Hawks, age 26, and mother-in-law, Susan Hawks, age 65, were living with him.
|KING, Durell A. (I16069)
Eddie King went to Greenleaf, Oaklahoma, where its reported he married an Indian woman and left no children.
|KING, Eddie (I16092)
Edward Power is mentioned in the will of Rev. Arthur Tillyard (1712), but is not mentioned in his father's will.
|POWER, Edward (I16545)
Edward Wade was a Lieutenant in the Virginia Continental Line. he and LettyMartin had four children.
|WADE, Edward (I1566)
Elizabeth Ann Terrell died as an infant during the family move from Georgia west.
|TERRELL, Elizabeth Ann (I1926)
|239||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||PAYNTER, Fred Holt (I40)
Harley C. ELLER attended High School in Bloomington, Indiana. He worked on the surveying crew that prepared the right of way for the I and C Railroad from Indianapolis to Bloomfield, Indiana. In 1905-6 he was a surveyor for the Midland Valley Railroad, with Headquarters at Fort Smith, Arkansas. He was in the real estate and insurance business in Muskogee, Oaklahoma. And in 1918, when J. W. Eller wrote his book, he was "...now in the oil business at Fort Smith, Arkansas." (J.W. Eller, p.192)
According to Harley's Grandaughter, Jo Ann Pettus, he was in the oil industry from 1906-1918. He was the proprietor of "Interstate Garage and Storage" in Fort Smith, Arkansas.
|ELLER, Harley Curry (I1064)
Harvey Street Powers was a tobacco farmer who also raised beef cattle. He ran the "country store" originally operated by his father under the name "W.H. Powers and Sons," with a mailing address of Kinderwood, Va.
He was a member of the Lunenburg County School Board.
His property holding began with his father's "home place," Oak Shade. He added the farm that was left to his brother John and the property known as the Neblett farm.
He was active in Salem Church (Methodist) not far from the Powers farm although the author can not recall his ever attending church.
He enjoyed hunting, but there was a grove of oak trees between his home and "John's home" where there was a large family of squirrels, which were off limits. His shotgun was handed-down to this author who has given it to his namesake, Harvey Street Powers (RIN#0003).
The author also proudly uses Harvey Street Powers' roll-top desk, which was made by an itinerant cabinet maker from trees felled on the Powers farm.
Harvey Street Powers died from cancer.
|POWERS, Harvey Street (I11)
|242||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||TERRELL, Charles David (Chuck) (I2508)
He taught school in Boones Mill, Virginia.
|SLOAN, Jacob David (I3266)
Henry D. King lived in Warren County, NC, and was a farmer.
At age 15, he joined the Confederate Army (4 May 1861) and was assigned to Second Company C, 12th Regt, NC State Troops.
He was wounded in the hand in Chancellorville (3 May 1863). He returned to duty and was promoted to Corporal on 12 Sep 1864. He was again wounded, this time in the leg, at Cedar Creek, Virginia, 19 Oct 1864. He was captured by Union forces and had his leg amputated. He died in the hospital in Winchester nine days later of what was described as "tetanus."
|KING, Henry D. (I16067)
Henry Power was the Executor on his father Henry Power Senior's will. (York County Records).
|POWER, Henry (I16540)
Hettie taught in the public schools for 30 years. She lived at home with her parrents and Milford until she married.
|RUDD, Hettie Mae (I204)
His tombstone gives his service in the Confederate Army as Company E., 59th Virginia Infantry, CSA.
|SAUNDERS, Nathaniel Baker , Jr. (I14086)
Historian Don Terrell ("The Terrell Family," 1988) says Timothy moved to Elbert County, Georgia, with his brother Joseph.
|TERRELL, Timothy (I1675)
In a will, Francis is described as a broadweaver.
|TYRRELL, Francis (I1636)
In October 1828, it is recorded in the Court minutes of Weakley County, Tennessee, that Elizabeth's brother Peleg Terrell gave up his administration of the estate of Elizabeth's first husband. At that date, the administration is given to Henry Chester, Elizabeth's second husband.
It is family history that Chester Street in Jackson, Tenn, is named for this family.
|CHESTER, Henry W. (I16995)