Matches 51 to 100 of 300

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   Notes   Linked to 
51 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Soles, B.D. (I1334)
52 (Research):Amanda J. Reynolds has a nephew listed as living with her on the on the 1910 Arkansas Census.
The name appears to be "Siras E. Ferrell", however the spelling is probably should be 'Cyrus.' 
Ferrell, Amanda Jane (I1353)
53 (Research):Baptised  16 Jan 1569/70.  Will dated  3 Jan 1629/30. Hyland, Thomas (I1638)
54 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Helms, U. (I2355)
55 (Research):Charles was apparently the youngest of the children.  During 1812 and 1813 he was a Captain in the 33rd Regiment, Maryland Militia.  He was stationed in Chestertown Aug 13-Aug 25, 1813.  (See Maryland Militia, War of 1812, Vol I, Eastern Shore, by F. Edward Wright.)  Charles reportedly moved to Baltimore. Later references indicate he was the maternal grandfather of Charles Kankey Morris. Kankey, Charles (I623)
56 (Research):Cleveland Plain Dealer Obit

Title: KOCHMIT, RUTH E: Wife of late Elmer-Obit
In: Plain Dealer 11 Jul, 1997, pg. 8 sec. B
Subject: KOCHMIT, RUTH E Obituaries --1997 --K
System ID no: ACR-0366 
Cunningham, Ruth E. (I787)
57 (Research):Cleveland Plain Dealer Obit:

Title:  * KOCHMIT, DORIS: Wife of Elmer-Obit
In:     * Plain Dealer 24 Apr, 2000, pg. 6 sec. B
        * Obituaries --2000 --K
ISSN:   * xxxx-xxxx
System ID no: * ADA-8937
Name:  Doris R Kochmit
Birth Date: 20 Aug 1926
Street Address: 16302 Bradgate Ave
City: Cleveland
County: Cuyahoga
State: Ohio
Zip Code: 44111
Phone Number: 216-671-7823 
Krebs, Doris Ruth (I747)
58 (Research):Contact with the family of Zebulon A. Kankey has been lost.  Some information has been pieced together. Zebulon A. Kankey and his family are in the Prince William County Census Records through most of the 1800s.  Much of the information on Zebulon A. Kankey's family is from "Prince William County Virginia, 1870, An Annotated Census",  by Ronald Ray Turner, 1993.  After his death a special deed was drawn on the "Old Neabsco Hotel" property, where Zebulon A. Kankey had lived for a great many years.  The property lies on the north bank of Neabsco Creek, and is bisected by US Route 1. Kankey, Zebulon A. (I246)
59 (Research):Descendants of Mary Kankey and William Husbands II were listed in a long article by Emily Emerson Lantz, in the Baltimore Sun,  Dec 24, 1905. Kankey, Mary (I258)
60 (Research):Established the Frankenhilf colony in Michigan in 1850.
Moved to Iowa, USA in 1853.
Help found St. Sebald Lutheran Church and Iowa Synod. 
Amman, Karl Gottlob (I98)
61 (Research):First name listed as 'Festus' on 1920 Census Comstock, Festna (I139)
62 (Research):First name listed as 'Tusa' on 1920 Census Comstock, Tressie (I143)
63 (Research):For some reason James left his home in Virginia.  He married Maria Davies in Kentucky in 1844, and then reportedly lived in Jeffersonville, Indiana.  Their first two children were born in Indiana.  The 1850 Census lists James M. Kankey, age 35, as a grocer living in Jefferson County, Kentucky.  They apparently moved to Bullitt County, Kentucky shortly after that since a county record there dated Sept 20, 1852 says "James M. Kankey having satisfied the court that he is a merchant in good faith and paid the clerk ten dollars.  On his motion a merchants license is granted him to sell liquor agreeably to the law governing merchants in this county for one year from this date."  Two more children were born in Bullitt County in 1853 and 1854.  They lived throughout the Civil War years in Bullitt County, but  moved to Izard County, Arkansas in 1873.  At the time of the 1880 Census, James lived with his son James M., Jr.  In the late 1880s Goodspeed reported that James M. Kankey was the postmaster at Wideman, a member of the AF&AM and the IOOF;  that he was feeble in body but had a clear and active mind.  He, his wife, and their oldest daughter are buried at Union, Arkansas.
     "I do know one thing.  Zebulon and Arminta Kankey are my Great-Grandparents, and your father's.  My Granddad told me his name was Zebulon.  I told him I never heard that name.  That was when I was possibly 7 years old or so.  And he named my sister younger than myself Arminta Meeka after his grandmother and his wife."  -- Extracted from a letter from Ethel Dalrymple Helm to Roland Kankey, September 9, 1990. 
Kankey, James Montgomery Sr. (I242)
64 (Research):Have seen his name as "Ruben Lawrence", "Richard R. Lawrence", or "Ruben Richard Lawrence". Lawrence, Ruben Richard (I319)
65 (Research):He was a member of Adams Lodge No. 161 Masons, a lifetime member of DAV of Mt. Home and Post commander of Norfolk VFW. Reynolds, Hershel Lee (I1372)
66 (Research):He was Protestant in faith
James worked for the Civil Services Corps of Engineers in Baxter County, Arkansas until he retired. 
Reynolds, James Edward (I1361)
67 (Research):Hereman was reportedly born about 1672.  His naturalization (Bacon's Laws of Maryland, 1720) indicates he was a Dutchman, born in Holland.  Lazenby relates that his father, John Kinkey was in New Castle County in 1684 and thus must have been one of the very early settlers under William Penn.  Ms. Lazenby indicates Hereman never bothered to learn to write in English, and signed his name in German script.  In 1702,  Hereman bought 350 acres of land on Red Clay (Red Bank) Creek in New Castle County, Delaware, which he sold in 1725.  Hereman bought 600 acres in Cecil County, Maryland, part of St. John's Manor, in 1717.   In 1720 Hereman became keeper of the Elk Ferry that ran from Court House Point to Old Field Point.  Hereman reportedly ran a tavern and a plantation in Elk Neck.  His grandson, Herman Husband, stayed on their plantation while he was young.  Mary Lazenby includes several paragraphs about this period which are interesting if unsubstantiated.  "Twilight was merging into darkness as the farm hands at Herman Kinkey's place prepared for the night, after a back-breaking day in the fields of the Elk River vale.  One by one, before lying down, they repeated the Lord's Prayer and the Apostle's Creed, by order of the godly Herman Kinkey.   With these farm hands, in the roomy outhouse which was their quarters, was a solemn little lad named Herman Husband, grandson of Herman Kinkey.  He followed them about their work when not in school;  watched them tend the cattle and feed the hogs and with them rode the horses to water.  He was reluctant to leave them after supper, and an indulgent grandmother placed his bed in the quarters of his friends, the trusty hired help of the farm.  Little Herman had left his father's perfectly good home on the Sassafras River to come across the Elk to his Grandfather Kinkey's for some schooling."   While Lazenby's account seems somewhat fanciful, Herman Husband himself referred to the same time period in his pamphlet "Some Remarks on Religion", which he published in 1761.  In his words "My Parents were of the Society of the Church of England:  When I was first thoughtful about Religion I was eight or nine Years of Age, as nigh as I can remember.  Being at School at my Grandfather's, who I us'd to hear People say, was a good old Man;  he used to tell me I was a bad Boy, and I found something in my own Breast making me uneasy for my mischievous Tricks.  I also heard his Servants Lads say, their Master ordered them to say the Lord's Prayer and creed, when they went to Bed, and as I lay with them, I heard them say these by-Heart, before they went to Sleep.  This, I thought, was what God required of me, and what I must do to go to Heaven, which Place I was not willing to miss of; but not having them well enough by Heart, I put it off yet, and soon after was taken Home to my parents."   Hereman Kankey passed away when Herman Husband was eight years old, at which time he returned to his father's home on the Sassafras River.  For more information see the book "Herman Husband, A Story of His Life", by Mary Elinor Lazenby, Old Neighborhoods Press, Washington D.C., 1940;  and a compilation by Jane Williams, 1995.  The pamphlet by Herman Husband is included in a book "Some Eighteenth Century Tracts Concerning North Carolina" with introductions and notes by William K. Boyd, 1927. Kankey, Hereman (I254)
68 (Research):In 1764 Harman sold property on Elk Neck to Benjamin Nelson and Wilson Baxter, described as "all that plantation, tract, farm and parcell of land on St. John's Manor devised to him by his deceased father."  It indicates that John Kankey, John Ricketts, and the Veazeys then lived there.  The land included the ferry house where a ferry was kept.  Elizabeth, the Administratrix, had an inventory taken August 4, 1774. Kankey, Harman (I615)
69 (Research):Index as 'Herbert Eppard' on 1930 Ohio Census Eppard, William Hurbert (I1049)
70 (Research):John Kankey was in the same militia company as his father and took the oath of allegiance at the same time as well. Kankey, John (I622)
71 (Research):John Kankey's 1748 Will left property to his son John, but left the home plantation to his son Harman. Kankey, John (I252)
72 (Research):Kentucky records indicate a license and bond for the marriage between James M. Kankey and Maria Davies was paid November 20, 1844.  William Davies was the bondsman and proved lawful age for Maria.  In the 1850 Census of Jefferson County, Kentucky,  Maria was cited as 27 years old, born in Virginia. Davies, Maria (I243)
73 (Research):Last name possibly: Bebler Anna Bassler (I110)
74 (Research):Lived in Shafter, California since 1951 Comstock, Charles E. (I1288)
75 (Research):London, Elizabeth is listed as Grandmother on 1920 census - age 82
Name listed as 'Nute' on 1920 Census 
Comstock, John "Little Newt" Newton (I140)
76 (Research):Name also listed as:
Mahala F. Brinsfield 
Brinsfield, Mahala Francis (I1457)
77 (Research):Name: Enea M Pierre
Address:29126 Shaker Blvd
City: Cleveland
State: Ohio
Zip Code: 44124
Phone Number: 216-831-8843
Residence Years: 1993 1994 
Pierre, Enea Mario (I1213)
78 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Reynolds, B.P. (I1399)
79 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Newberry, F. (I1438)
80 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Soles, J.L. (I1322)
81 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Yahnert, R.V. (I688)
82 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Sanders, R.W. (I1436)
83 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Soles, R.D. (I1323)
84 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Comstock, R.M. (I790)
85 (Research):Names also seen: "Lizzie" and "Elizabeth" Comstock, Amanda Elizabeth (I1299)
86 (Research):Nicholas was baptised 5 July 1609.  Moved to Biddenden and headcorn.  Will dated 18 Sept 1642.  Probably mortally wounded in combat.  (Per The Hyland Family, 1929.) Hyland, Nicholas (I1636)
87 (Research):On 1910 Census, her name is listed as only 'Jane' Hootman, Eliza Jane (I778)
88 (Research):On September 8, 1775, John Kankey was listed as a Private in Capt Steven Hyland's Militia Company.  In 1778, John took the oath of allegiance.   (Reference:  Revolutionary Patriots of Cecil County Maryland, Henry C. Peden, Jr., Family Line Publications, 1991.)  DAR application of Louise Henry (April 1, 1952) cites the date of March 2, 1778 with a reference "Cecil County, Maryland, Signers of the Oath of Allegiance", page 10, by Mollie Howard Ash.  (copy received March 1998 from Judity Henry, Piney Creek Lane, North East, Maryland.)  Assession of 1783 recorded that John Kankey had one log dwelling, one barn, and two outhouses.  The location was on the North East River.  He had 100 arable acres, with 133 acres wooded.  The value was given as $174.15. Kankey, John Jr. (I250)
89 (Research):Possibly moved to Oklahoma Reynolds, Samuel (I1356)
90 (Research):Sarah Hunt of Iden. Hunt, Sarah (I1637)
91 (Research):Settlement closes court case 1986 deaths remain mystery

The Plain Dealer - Cleveland, Ohio
Date: Jul 23, 1990
Start Page: NOPGCIT
Text Word Count: 1572

Abstract (Document Summary)

Liability insurance for Broadview Heights will contribute $605,000 toward the settlement -- the largest for the city in recent memory, said Law Director Kevin Weiler. Taxpayers will pay the remaining $185,000 owed by the city, he said.

Citing the need to protect their investigation, Broadview Heights police refused at the time to identify the accelerant. Weiler said recently that the city still considered the case an unsolved homicide, and he would continue to withhold the identity of the substance to preserve any remaining possibility of solving it.

The Cuyahoga County coroner's office, which had ruled the deaths accidental before the accelerant question arose, has not changed its ruling. Deputy Cuyahoga County Coroner Robert Challener said in a recent interview he had seen no convincing evidence of arson and did not believe the degree of incineration was unusual for a car crash. 
Krieger, David Carl (I14)
92 (Research):Social Security Death Index states date of birth is 04 Feb 1884
World War I Draft Registration Card states date of birth is 04 Feb 1883 
Link, George Norman (I2316)
93 (Research):The book "Maryland Marriages 1634-1777", Baltimore Gen. Pub. Co., cites a marriage date of 1738, clearly a misreading of the church records.  Martha Hyland, Rebecca's mother, left provisions for Rebecca Hyland Kankey in her will dated Aug 17, 1766.  (per Goetz)  After John passed away in 1784, Mary had the land surveyed August 1, 1785.  An inventory of the estate was completed December 7, 1785.   A copy of page 387 from the Maryland State Hall of Records indicates that the Orphans Court, 7 January (?) 1787, made a final division of John's estate.  "By the Orphans court of 7 January 1787.  By a account of the Estate of John Kankey exhibited by Rebeckah Kankey the adm. on the 26th day of Nov last a paper;  it appears that there remains of the said dec. Estate the sum of (pound sign) 484..11..7 p Current money to be distributed according to law."  One third was then distributed to Rebecca, with the rest divided equally among ten children, listed as Andrew, Rebeckah, Harman, Millicent, Zebulon, Stephen, Margarot, Elizaboth, Nicholas, and Charles.  On June 4, 1787 the land office passed the 1785 survey.    On May 19, 1789 a Land Patent was granted to Rebecca Kankey for Hanse's Point.  Rebecca's last will was dated April 25, 1800. Hyland, Rebecca (I251)
94 (Research):Tom Kankey had a bad leg (reason currently unknown).  Mildred and Hayden related that before 1901 he drove freight from the railroad at Mammoth Springs to Calico Rock.  Tom used his own wagon.   Two wagons would make the trip together.  In one day they would get to a spring between Salem and Mammoth Springs.  The next day they would get to Mammoth Springs and load up, and return to the spring.  In 1901 the railroad made it to Calico Rock.  The wagons were called "drays". (June 1998)

Tom retired after 1901.  After George died in WWI the government paid Haley $25 a month, and Tom $15 a month as a pension.  Tom later bought a Model T touring car while living on the hill place.  Arthur and Ed were planning to buy the Wideman cotton gin, but Ed was too young, so Tom bought it.  At that time Wideman had a cotton gin, grist mill, two stores, a hammer mill, blacksmith shop, barber shop (ten cents), and a cream station.  You could use eggs for money.  They shipped cream and eggs to Mammoth Springs. They would buy rabbits for twenty-five cents, clean and gut them, hang them outside, and when they had enough, ship them to St Louis.  Reportedly a man would buy racoons, but someone started selling him cats instead.  The folks in Batesville stopped buying them unless one foot was still on.  (June 1998)

Mildred related that when James M. Junior passed away in July 1928, Haley asked a Mr. Perryman to tell James W. when he got back to Calico Rock.  Somehow Mr. Perryman got confused and James W. understood that Tommy had died.  James W. sat up all night drinking coffee.  The next day they got on the wagon and drove to Wideman.  When they got there they saw Tom sitting on the porch.  "Pshaw, you thought you were coming to my funeral."

Hayden recalls Tom always sat on a leather chair.   Hayden remembers Tom's funeral in 1929.  They loaded the casket on a wagon and drove it to Corinth.  Shorty took the leather chair.  (June 1998) 
Kankey, Thomas William (I240)
95 (Research):Uncertain of the spelling of Elizabeth's maiden name, could be 'Farr', 'Fare' or 'Farrar'
It has been passed on through the family they pronounced the name similiar to 'Fire'. 
Farrar, Elizabeth (I1289)
96 (Research):Will discontinue research on Lewis Chamblee and his descendants until more convincing documentation is forthcoming.  There are two family lines being cited for Lewis Chamblee.  One is the current father, Isaac Chamblee and the other George Washington Chamblee.
No specific documents were located to narrow down if Lewis Chamblee is the son of Isaac Chamblee.

Decendants listed for both Lewis Chamblee are:
John David CHAMBLEE b: 23 Jun 1804 in South Carolina
Millie CHAMBLEE b: 7 Aug 1808 in South Carolina
Isom B. CHAMBLEE b: 7 Aug 1817 in Green Co. Ala.
Elizabeth Betty CHAMBLEE b: 19 Apr 1818 in South Carolina
Jacob CHAMBLEE b: 6 Jul 1820 in Chamblee, Ga.
Rachael CHAMBLEE b: 23 Apr 1822
Sallie CHAMBLEE b: 13 May 1824
Manly CHAMBLEE b: 6 Jul 1827
Thresa Macarins (Rina) CHAMBLEE b: 19 Nov 1832 in Pickens Co. Ala.
Jim CHAMBLEE b: 13 Jun 1834
George CHAMBLEE b: 13 May 1836 
Chamblee, Lewis (I3275)
97 (Research):Wrote a book (or paper) titled:
"The Aim and Purpose of the Diaconate In the American Lutheran Church"
Krebs, Magdalene C. (I783)
98 (Research):Zebulon Kankey was admitted on trial as a Methodist Episcopal preacher in 1792, and was appointed to the Dutchess Circuit in New York.  In 1793 he was sent to Otsego, New York.  In 1794 he was ordained Deacon and sent to Fairfield, Conn.  In 1795 he was sent to Granville Circuit, New England.  In 1796 he was ordained an Elder, and sent to Kent Circuit.  In 1797 he was assigned to Cecil Circuit.  In 1798 he "located" at Hart's Church which overlooks Old Field Point.  Zebulon bought 109 acres, part of Brereton on the North side of the Elk River.  Zebulon sold his land on Plumb Point (Brereton) to his brother-in-law Edward Wingate, on March 25, 1803.  Somewhere during this time Zebulon moved to Virginia, and bought land to the West of the Potomac River along the North Side of Neabsco Creek, in Prince William County, Virginia.   On June 1, 1812, Zebulon posted a Bond with Governor Barbout for $1500 which permitted him to perform marriages.   Per Marilyn Opfer, Zebulon later sold more land to Edward Wingate, abt 1826/7  (citation:  Cecil County Maryland land records, Deed, J.S.24, Page 54).  My grandmother Clara Kankey gave me an old spoon that she said once belonged to my "grandfather" who was a traveling preacher.  The spoon has a "K" on the handle.  I wish I had asked a few questions while I had the chance.--Roland Kankey  A letter from Ethel Dalrymple Helm (Sept 1990) indicated that her grandfather (James Montgomery Kankey, Jr.) told her his grandfather's name was Zebulon, and that Arminta Meeka Dalrymple was named after his Grandmother (Araminta Montgomery) and his wife (Meekey Hames). Kankey, Zebulon (I244)
99 1900 Federal Census lists birth as: Oct 1884
1910 Federal Census lists birth as: 1882
West Virginia Death Certificate list birth as: 01 May 1879 
Corder, Levi (I404)
100 Cleveland Plain Dealer Obituary

Title:  OLDFIELD, THEODORE W: Husband of late Mae-Obit
In:  Plain Dealer 24 Feb, 2002, pg. 7 sec. B 
Oldfield, Theodore W. (I137)

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