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Trewett Family History

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Trewett Family History - Page Text Content

S: Trewett Family Tree, Volume 1 By Kim Vickery

BC: I hope that other genealogists find this book helpful and am keeping my fingers crossed that all source citations are accurate and true. I dedicate this book to my family and hope they enjoy reading it as much as I've enjoyed writing it. Kim Vickery June 2012

FC: My Trewett Family Tree Volume 1 by Kim Vickery

1: 1

2: Surnames represented: Aldridge, Anderson, Bailey, Brooks, Cartwright, Coker, Culbertson, Duke, Fuller, Gary, Geddings, Hengsteler, Holt, Jack, Johnson, Locke, Mann, Martiau, Morrison, Nelson, Rimmel, Scheible, Shearer, Sisson, Smith, Spivey, Taylor, Trewett, Wilhoit | 2

3: Paternal Ancestors of Robert Lee Trewett | 3 | Charles A Trewett 1893 - 1961 | Charles A Trewett 1893 - 1961 | John T. Trewett 1866 - 1953 | Katie B. Jack 1869 - 1940 | John Jack 1834 - 1918 | James Trewett 1841 - 1903 | Mary E. Brown 1844 - unk | Lavina C. Rimmel 1839 - 1912 | George Rimmel 1800 - 1860 | Margretha Shearer | John Jack 1788 - 1858 | Mary Ann Smith 1794 - 1880 | Archibald Smith 1762 - | Molly Anderson 1766 - | James Jack 1760 - 1850 | Martha Morrison 1770 - 1840 | Robert Morrison 1749 - 1832 | Elizabeth Culbertson 1753 - 1816 | William Morrison 1720 - 1758 | Elizabeth Hamilton 1730 - 1800 | 1 | 2 | 3 | 4 | 5 | 6 | 7 | 8 | 9 | 10 | 11 | 12 | 13 | 14 | 15 | 16 | 17 | 18 | 19

4: Maternal Ancestors of Robert Lee Trewett | Ora L. Taylor 1869 - 1940 | 3a | David H. Taylor 1837 - 1911 | Isabella Gary 1854 - 1929 | David Taylor 1796 - 1877 | Melissa Ashland 1800 - 1878 | Henry C. Gary 1820 - 1908 | Martha W. Holt 1827 - 1894 | William C. Gary 1790 - 1867 | Sarah E. Coker 1792 - 1881 | Israel Holt 1788 - 1867 | Elizabeth Nelson 1800 - 1848 | William. Gary 1776 - 1815 | Rachael Teague | William Nelson unk - 1848 | John Holt 1760 - 1823 | Sarah Fuller 1774 - 1843 | Drury Coker 1765 - 1830 | Elizabeth Gary 1769 - 1830 | Joseph Coker 1715 - 1792 | Mary Aldridge 1735 - 1800 | Thomas Gary 1752 - 1826 | Mary Gary 1735 - 1800 | John Gary 1725 - 1803 | 20 | 21 | 22 | 23 | 24 | 25 | 26 | 27 | 28 | 29 | 30 | 31 | 32 | 33 | 34 | 35 | 36 | 37 | 38 | 39 | 40 | 41 | 42

5: 3b | William B. Gary 1735 - 1826 | Emily Brooks 1740 - 1822 | Thomas Gary 1752 - 1826 | John Gary, Sr | William Gary 1665 - 1716 | William Gary 1628 - 1712 | Sarah Elliot 1631 - unk | John Coker 1670 - 1759 | Priscilla Geddings 1693 - 1758 | William Coker 1652 - 1721 | Mary Cartwright 1669 - unk | Jones Fuller 1735 - 1815 | Ann Mann 1735 - 1786 | Nicolas Holt 1719 - 1787 | Eva Wilhoit 1721 - 1807 | Michael Holt 1696 - 1767 | Anna E. Scheible 1700 - 1807 | Johann Willheit 1671 - 1746 | Anna Hengsteler 1685 - 1746 | Solomon Fuller 1703 - 1777 | Mira Duke 1723 - 1776 | Ezekiel Fuller 1650 - 1723 | Deborah Spivey 1680 - 1744 | William Fuller 1610 - 1695 | Sarah Martiau 1629 - unk | Emily Brooks 1740 - 1822 | Nicholas Martiau 1591 - 1657 | Jane Berkeley 1617 - unk | 43 | 44 | 45 | 46 | 47 | 48 | 50 | 51 | 52 | 53 | 54 | 55 | 56 | 57 | 58 | 59 | 60 | 61 | 62 | 63 | 64 | 65 | 66 | 67 | 68 | 69

6: Family Group Sheet for Robert Lee Trewett & Ludene Winona Latham | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Robert Lee Trewett 9 November 1920, Ontario, California 23 March 1941, Las Vegas, Nevada 24 May 1996, Ontario, California Charles Andrew Trewett Ora Lee Taylor | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Ludene Winona Latham 8 November 1921, Glendora, California 23 March 1941 Franklin Trudo Latham Bertha Delilah Admire | Original | Source Citations: --State of California. California Birth Index, 1905-1995. Sacramento, CA, USA: State of California Department of Health Services, Center for Health Statistics. --Original Marriage certificate issued by the State of Nevada, 23 March 1941. Witnessed by . Justice of the Peace, --Certified copy of death certificate issued by the County of San Bernardino, Department of Public Health, 24 May 1996, Signed by James M. Lally, DO. | 4

7: Judith Ann Trewett 23 March 1942 Gail Lee Trewett 3 October 1947 Robert Trewett 5 May 1949 | Meredith David Vickery Marriage: 15 July 1963 | Kimberly Ann Vickery 15 March 1965 Lori Jo Vickery 5 June 1967 | David Mandeville Marriage: 1971 | Kristal Joy Mandeville 15 April 1972 Tracy Michelle Mandeville 13 October 1974 | Trudy Hollaway Marriage: 18 February 1972 | Robert Dean Trewett Zachary Trewett | 5 | Gail, Rob, & Judy in front of the house at 903 E. Yale, Ontario, California

8: Robert Lee Trewett 1920 - 1996 | Robert and his brother, Charles, Jr. circa 1921 | 6 | Grandpa had a great sense of humor. He always used these funny expressions, like "you got a good scald on that" when talking about almost any good meal. How he drank "ripple" and "rot gut" - his words for any liquor. When asked how he was doing, he'd usually reply, "Aw, swell, just swell." He called everyone "Babe" so he wouldn't have to remember anyone's name. Whenever anyone was off to shower or bathe he would shout out "be sure to use plenty of soap!" And he was always making plans to put Ludene in the All States picnic parade as the queen of California....the elaborate 'float' was the back of the pickup truck.

9: 7 | Bob liked... Western Movies, especially Tom Mix and John Wayne. Working on cars of any kind. Horse racing at Santa Anita. Fishing and the ocean - his ashes were scattered at sea in the Pacific. Gardening - he planted fruit trees and grew all kinds of vegetables in his backyard. His trees included exotic fruits such as avocado, kumquat, and loquat.

10: Growing Up Ontario, California 1920s & 1930s | Robert Trewett, step sister Annie Edwards (?), Ora Lee Taylor Trewett, Louise Trewett, Charles Trewett, Jr., circa 1930 | 8

11: Above: Ontario Public Library circa 1920s Right: Charles Trewett, Jr., Louise Trewett, Charles, Sr., Robert Trewett, circa 1927 | Ora Trewett, Robert Trewett Charles Trewett, Jr. | Robert Trewett Venice, Calfornia Circa 1921 | 9

12: How did you and Grandpa meet? I was on a date with another guy named Cecil. Bob and Cecil were friends. We saw Bob walking by the side of the road, so Cecil pulled his car over and said, "Hi Bob. Get in." I remember he was very funny and he made me laugh. I was sixteen when we met, and we dated for three years before we decided to get married. | Bob and Ludene | 10

13: Wedding Day Ludene: I bought a rose colored suit, blue and white spectator shoes, and a white blouse. We drove to Las Vegas with my best friend, Juanita, Once we got to the county courthouse, Bob put his age down as 20. The clerk said he needed to be 21 or needed his parent's permission. He sent a Western Union telegram to my mom for her permission, but she did not get back to us in time. We drove to Beatty and couldn't get married there either. The next weekend we went back to Las Vegas with my mom, my brother, Jack, and his wife Evelyn and they were witnesses. We drove to Death Valley and stayed there for the honeymoon with the family. | 11

14: Bob's motor vehicle operator's permit for the Civilian Conservation Corps was issued on February 6, 1939. There isn't any indication, however, of when he actually joined the CCC, but there are some clues. His birth date on the back of the permit is incorrectly noted as 1918. His Separation Qualification Record from the Army indicates that his highest level of education was 2 years in high school. If his Army record is accurate and he left high school at age 16 that would have been at the height of the depression in 1936. With everyone out of work, it is likely the only job he could find was with the CCC. But the CCC required men to be 18 years old to join. So it's not a stretch to think he might have fibbed a little to get work. I think his CCC service is something he was particularly proud of since he kept his ID card all his life. | 12

15: During World War II, Bob served with the 38th Infantry Division, also known as the Avengers of Bataan. He entered the Army on 7 August 1944. He was in the 152nd Regiment in combat on Luzon for 3 months. He served as a Truck Driver and Ammunition Bearer feeding ammunition and firing a .30 caliber weapon on enemy troops. His Regiment fought in the Battle of Zig Zag Pass. He received the Asiatic Pacific Campaign medal, the Philippine Liberation Ribbon, the World War II Victory metal, and the Good Conduct metal. He was honorably discharged on 27 October 1946 with a rank of Technician 5. According to Bob, combat was a terrifying experience, and he was the only surviving member of his platoon. | 13

16: 13a | I was quite lucky to get a copy of the actual Army report of the battle in which Robert Trewett participated. The original report is over 120 pages. I have edited the text to include only the action seen by the 152nd Regiment. - Kim Vickery

17: 13b

18: 13c

19: 13d

20: Bob with his great granddaughter, Joanna Ross, circa 1993 | Bob with his granddaughter, Kim, circa 1965 | Well, he and I used to have a secret handshake. It was great and I still remember it. Also, I remember, he took me in his room to show me where he "hid" his money... I was so excited for him to share that with me. I never told a soul...but now I guess it would be ok to tell you .. it was under his mattress...sshhhh. When he took me out to "Mi Ranchito" restaurant even when I was plenty old enough, he would still always cut up my bean and cheese burritos just perfectly.. It was great!!! He and I planted that plum tree in his backyard too...he was soooo great!!!!! --Tracy Mandeville, granddaughter | 14 | Joe Hudson, Michelle Mandeville Hudson, Levi Hudson

21: Bob with his wife, Ludene, and his daughter, Judy, circa 1942 | One of my favorite moments was probably the last time I saw him actually. I brought him See's chocolate because he was allowed to eat it finally and I spent some time with him and he remembered me and he told me he loved me. --Lori Jo Vickery Ross, granddaughter | Hi Kim, When you asked for a memory of my dad, the first thing I thought of was my first bicycle and of him teaching me to ride it. My memory was of my dad running along beside me trying to teach me to pedal and be on my own and he ran around and around the block on Elma St. in Ontario, he holding on to the seat of the bike, so I wouldn't fall and me trying to stay steady. I wasn't getting it but my dad continued to run along beside me. Then my uncle Dale showed up took a look at the situation grabbed the seat of the bike which I was on and gave it a shove..........I took off and was a bike rider from then on...... --Judy Trewett Vickery, daughter | A few years ago I found a birthday card that Grandpa gave me. It looked like I might have been around 5 years old from the style of the card. It was signed, "from me and the old lady". When I began to drive he pulled me aside and told me I was not to be like one of these ladies that puts on lipstick in their rear view mirror. (Sorry Grandpa, I couldn't keep that promise.) I also remember every time I'd come over to the house Grandpa would check the "slick'em" in my car. And remind me that a car always has to have enough oil. He thought I should be in the rodeo. I forget exactly what he'd say, but something like..."Red, you should be a rodeo princess". --Kristal Mandeville Damm, granddaughter | 15 | Jolie Ross, Joanna Ross, and Lori Jo Vickery Ross | Kristal Mandeville Damm and Bronte Damm | ..

22: Additional Documentation for Robert Lee Trewett | Army Discharge papers. Other Army records were part of WWII group destroyed by fire. | 16 | Bob barbequing in his backyard in Ontario

23: Ontario City Directory, 1937-38, page 453. Note additional family members in directory. | Death Certificate | 17

24: Family Group Sheet for Charles Andrew Trewett & Ora Lee Taylor | Husband: Birth: Marriage Death: Parents: | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parent: | Charles Andrew Trewett [1] 6 January 1893, Missouri 18 February 1915, Yuma, Arizona 22 October 1961, Ontario, California John Thomas Trewett [2] Katie Bell Jack ]3] | Ora Lee Taylor [20] 11 February 1889, Texas 18 February 1915, Yuma, Arizona 6 March 1983, Ontario, California David H. Taylor [21] Isabella Gary [22] | Source Citations: --State of California. California Death Index, 1940-1997. Sacramento, CA, USA: State of California Department of Health Services, Center for Health Statistics. --Original Marriage certificate issued by the State of Arizona, 18 February 1915. Witnessed by Charles H. Moore and Mel Greenleaf. Justice of the Peace, J.G. Jones. --Certified copy of death certificate issued by the County of San Bernardino, Department of Public Health, 6 March 1983, Signed by Louis E. Mahoney, M.D, M.P.H. --Year: 1900; Census Place: Finley, Christian, Missouri; Roll: T623_848; Page: 5B; Enumeration District: 15. Ancestry.com. 1900 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004. | 18

25: Charles Andrew Trewett Jr. 9 Apr 1916 - 20 May 1980 | Ludene Winona Latham Marriage: 23 March 1941 | Robert Lee Trewett 9 Nov 1920 - 24 May 1996 | Judith Ann Trewett Gail Lee Trewett Robert Allen Trewett | Louise Catherine Trewett 23 January 1923 - unknown | Nettie Lee [unknown] Divorce 11 Feb 1946 | [unknown] Thomas | Downtown Ontario 1935 | 19

26: The 1937 City Directory shows the family living at 306 East Maitland in Ontario. Charles’s occupation is listed as mechanic and Charles Jr’s occupation is listed as Junior Mechanic. The 1940 City Directory shows Charles and Ora living at the same address. The next available record is Charles’s death certificate (Photostatic copy of original death certificate issued by the State of California. Book 197, Page 157, District and Record 3600-2165). It shows his married status as divorced. I do not have any information about when this divorce occurred. Charles died in the Ontario Sanitarium at 1661 South Euclid, Ontario, California on 22 October 1961. His occupation is listed as metal polisher for General Electric. His cause of death was congestive heart failure and arteriosclerotic heart disease. He was interred at Bellevue Cemetery, Ontario, California. | Charles Andrew Trewett Born January 6, 1893, Missouri Died October 22, 1961, Ontario Sanitarium, Ontario, California Interred Bellevue Cemetery, Ontario, California | I have very little information about Charles Trewett’s early life. The 1900 Census shows Charles living at home with his parents, John T. and Katie B., and brothers William D. and James R. They lived in Christian County, Missouri in the City of Ozark (1900 U.S. Federal Census (Population Schedule), Findley Township, Christian County, Missouri, Dwelling 100, Family 106, John T. Trewett household," jpg image, [Digital scan of original records in the National Archives, Washington, DC], subscription database, ). John Trewett’s occupation is listed as blacksmith. The 1910 census shows them in the same township. John’s occupation is still listed as blacksmith and William’s occupation is listed as Sackman for a Grocer. | Between the 1910 and 1920 census the family moved to California. Charles married Ora Taylor on the 18th of February, 1915 in Yuma, AZ (Original Marriage certificate issued by the State of Arizona, 18 February 1915. Witnessed by Charles H. Moore and Mel Greenleaf. Justice of the Peace, J.G. Jones.). I don't know how it is that these two people met since Ora was from Texas. Also, Ora’s name is listed as Edwards. It has been stated by family members that she was married before and had a daughter. No other information about the Edwards family is known at this time. | The next available record is Charles’ World War I draft registration card. It shows him living at 125 Melrose Ave in Ontario, California. His height is possibly listed as 5’4”, but the writing is not legible. He has a medium built, dark brown hair and dark brown eyes. It is interesting to note that he is also listed as missing fingers on his right hand. His occupation is drill press man for the Hotpoint & Heating Company in Ontario (Ancestry.com. World War I Selective Service System Draft Registration Cards, 1917-18 [database online] Provo, UT: Ancestry.com, 2002. National Archives and Records Administration. World War I Selective Service System Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918. M1509, 4,277 rolls. Washington, D.C.: National Archives and Records Administration). The 1920 Census shows Charles living with his wife Ora L. and 3-year-old son, Charles at 427 South Cherry Avenue in San Bernardino County, California in the City of Ontario (1920 U.S. Federal Census (Population Schedule), Ontario Township, San Bernardino County, California, Dwelling 256, Family 292, Charles A. Trewett household, jpg image, [Digital scan of original records in the National Archives, Washington, DC], subscription database, www.ancestry.com>). Charles’s occupation is listed as machinist at a Hotpoint factory. | Bellevue Cemetery, Ontario, California | 20

27: Charles Jr., Louise, Charles Sr., Robert | Marriage certificate | 21

28: Ora Lee Taylor Trewett was born February 11, 1889 in Texas. The exact location is unknown at this time, but it is likely she was born in Nacogdoches County. Her parents were David H. Taylor and Isabella Gary. Ora Lee was the second youngest of 9 children: Hattie, born 1871; Sallie, born 1873; Sarah, born 1873; Ed, born 1876; George, born 1879; Drewery Henry (Ben), born 1881; Martha Alice, born 1884; and Horace, born 1892. (Nacogdoches County Families, Volume 1, Nacogdoches Genealogical Society, Curtis Media Corp., 1985, Notation F366) | The first record I have of Ora Lee with the family is in the 1900 census. The family was living in Justice Precinct 8, Nacogdoches County, Texas. Ora Lee’s father, David, worked as a farmer and her mother, Isabella, worked at home, while the rest of the children were in school. There is no Ed Taylor listed in this census record, so it is likely that he was on his own by that time. The next eldest son, George, also worked as a farmer. (1900 U.S. Federal Census. Population schedule Justice Precinct 8, District 50, Nacogdoches County, Texas, Dwelling 398, Family 403, D Taylor household," jpg image, [Digital scan of original records in the National Archives, Washington, DC], subscription database, ) | The next available record about Ora is the 1915 marriage certificate for her and Charles Andrew Trewett. In it, her last name is listed as “Edwards.” There is no record of her in the 1910 census, as Ora Taylor, but there is an Ora Edwards living with her husband Alton and daughter Annie in Justice Precinct 1, Harrison, Texas. Although it lists Ora’s mother’s birthplace as Texas when Isabella Gary was actually born in Mississippi, I believe this is an error, and that this is likely her since Ora’s daughter-in-law, Ludene Latham Trewett, remembers that Ora had a daughter named Annie who was step-sister to her husband, Robert Trewett. | The marriage to Charles A Trewett occurred on February 18, 1910. They were married in Yuma, Arizona, and the license lists him as living in San Bernardino County and her living in Los Angeles County. Numerous Time Magazine articles from the 1930s cite Yuma as a quick place to get married without any complications, including the marriage of actress Bette Davis to her husband Harmon Nelson (Time magazine, January 23, 1939, page 58). Witnesses were Chas H. Moore and Mel Greenleaf, and the ceremony was officiated by Justice of the Peace, J.C. Jones (Original Marriage certificate issued by the State of Arizona, 18 February 1915.) | Ora Lee Taylor Edwards Trewett | 22

29: The 1920 census, compiled January 13, lists Charles and Ora Trewett living in the Ontario township, San Bernardino County, California with their son, Charles Andrew, Jr., age 3 years and 8 months. The 1930 census still shows them living in Ontario, now with the addition of son Robert, age 9, and daughter, Louise, age 3. The census shows that Charles Sr. is working in a factory as a mechanic. I believe Charles had by this time begun working for General Electric as a hot point mechanic. As of the writing of this document, there is no access to the 1940, 1950, 1960, 1970, 1980, or 1990 census records. There is no reason to suspect that the family moved since both Charles and Ora passed away and are buried in Ontario. Ora lived at 306 East Maitland St. in Ontario for a number of years. She passed away at age 94 on March 6, 1983. Her autopsy showed acute and chronic subdural hemorrhages, generalized arteriosclerosis, and malnutrition. The malnutrition is likely due to Ora only wanting to eat oatmeal in her later years. This was related to me in a story by Ludene Latham Trewett. According to her, Ora’s son Robert would grocery shop for her, and she only wanted a very few items, mostly oatmeal. She was interred in the mausoleum in Bellevue Cemetery in Ontario, California. | Left to right: Robert Trewett, Ludene Latham Trewett, Robert Trewett, Catherine Trewett, Ora Lee Taylor Trewett, unknown, unknown, Charles Trewett, Jr. | 23

30: Louise Trewett Thomas birth certificate | Charles Trewett Jr. | 24

31: Original Documents and Photos for Family of Charles Trewett and Ora Lee Taylor | Charles Trewett Jr. Obituary | Ora Lee Taylor Trewett's headstone | 1930 Census | 25

32: Charles' WWI draft registration card | Pages 1 and 2 of Ora Lee's autopsy report | Original Documents and Photos for Family of Charles Trewett and Ora Lee Taylor | 26

33: World War I Draft Registration card for Charles A. Trewett | Ontario Voter Registration 1918 | 1920 Census | 27

34: General Electric advertisement in Life Magazine, 1941. Charles Sr., Charles, Jr., and Robert Trewett all worked at General Electric in Ontario. Charles Sr. was a metal polisher, Charles Jr. was an inspector, and Robert was a machinist. | 28

35: Left: Charles Andrew Trewett Sr.'s Death Certificate Below: 1940 Ontario City Directory | 29

36: Family Group Sheet for John Thomas Trewett & Katie Bell Jack | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Thomas Trewett [2] 25 April 1866, Missouri 8 June 1890, Webster, Missouri 25 November 1953, Ontario, California James Trewett [4] Mary Elizabeth Brown [5] | Katie Bell Jack [3] 23 January 1869, Apollo, Pennsylvania 8 June 1890, Webster, Missouri 29 August 1940, Ontario, California John Jack [6] Lavina Clementine Rimmel [7] | Source Citations: --Year: 1870; Census Place: Ozark, Webster, Missouri; Roll: M593_826; Page: 290B; Image: 120; Family History Library Film: 552325. Ancestry.com. 1870 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009. --Missouri Marriage Records. Jefferson City, MO, USA: Missouri State Archives. Microfilm. --Place: San Bernardino; Date: 25 Nov 1953; Social Security: 0. State of California. California Death Index, 1940-1997. Sacramento, CA, USA: State of California Department of Health Services, Center for Health Statistics. --Year: 1870; Census Place: Apollo, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Roll: M593_1300; Page: 173B; Image: 352; Family History Library Film: 552799. Ancestry.com. 1870 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009. --Place: San Bernardino; Date: 29 Aug 1940; Social Security: 0. State of California. California Death Index, 1940-1997. Sacramento, CA, USA: State of California Department of Health Services, Center for Health Statistics. | 30

37: William D. Trewett Birth: 12 March 1892, Missouri Marriage: Jeannie (last name unk) Death: 15 December 1972, Ontario, California Charles Andrew Trewett [1] Birth: 6 January 1893, Missouri Marriage: 18 February 1915, Yuma, Arizona Death: 22 October 1961, Ontario, California James Arnold Trewett Birth: 12 January 1897, Missouri Marriage: Genevieve Elizabeth Toebbe Death: 3 November 1953, Orange, California | 31

38: Left: Bellevue Cemetery, Ontario, California Below: John Thomas Trewett's Death Certificate | 32 | Katie Bell Jack Trewett's Death Certificate

39: I received these photos in November 2011 from Tricia Trewett Macres, granddaughter of William D. Trewett. The photos have no identifying marks and while Tricia knew they were family photos, she did not know who is in them. Taking an educated guess (and wishful thinking) based on census records, the young man with the handlebar mustache is John T. Trewett, while the older man and woman are James Trewett and his wife Mary. However, as noted on the following page, sometime after 1918, John switches professions from blacksmith to grocer. The handlebar mustache seems a little out of date for that time frame. --Kim Vickery, December 2011 | 33

40: State of Missouri Marriage License | Original Documents for the family of John Trewett and Katie Bell Jack | Ontario Voting Registration 1926 shows John and Katie Trewett living on East State Street and John working as a merchant. John's brother, George and his wife Lula are living at 315 1/2 East California St. and George works in the olive business. John 's son, William D., might have been working for his father as a merchant, while William's wife, Jennie, worked at a popular job in Southern California at the time: orange packer. | According to California Voter Registrations, 1900-1968, page 104, Ontario Voting Precinct #8, 1918, John Thomas and his son James Arnold were both working as blacksmiths at 316 East E Street in Ontario, California. At some point after this (1920?) John Thomas switches professions and works as a grocer. His son, William, eventually takes over the grocery. I do not have dates for this at this time. | James Arnold Trewett's World War I Draft Registration Card | 34

41: 1900 Census | Ozark, Missouri circa 1900 Bank and Masonic Lodge | 35

42: Mary Elizabeth Brown [5] November 1844, Tennessee unknown unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | James Trewett [4] 1841, Alabama* unknown 1923, Ontario, California unknown | Family Group Sheet for James Trewett & Mary Elizabeth Brown | Source Citations: --Year: 1900; Census Place: Center, Greene, Missouri; Roll: T623_856; Page: 8A; Enumeration District: 47.Ancestry.com. 1900 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com --Year: 1880; Census Place: Waldo, Webster, Missouri; Roll: 740; Family History Film: 1254740; Page: 290A; Enumeration District: 134; Image: 0787. --Year: 1870; Census Place: Ozark, Webster, Missouri; Roll: M593_826; Page: 290B; Image: 120; Family History Library Film: 552325. --Historical Data Systems, comp.. American Civil War Regiments [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 1999. Original data: Data compiled by Historical Data Systems of Kingston, MA from the following list of works. Copyright 1997-2000. Historical Data Systems, Inc., PO Box 35, Duxbury, MA 023. --Missouri Marriage Records. Jefferson City, MO, USA: Missouri State Archives. Microfilm. | Footnotes: *conflicting records for birth year and place. Other researchers list James Trewett's birth as January 1840 in Mississippi from the 1880 U.S. Census. | These photos are thought to be James Trewett and Mary Brown Trewett, but that is unconfirmed as of the publication of this book. | 36

43: Eliza Isabelle Trewett Birth: 1864, Missouri Marriage: 11 October 1887 Married: Doke M. Trimble Death: unknown John Thomas Trewett [2] Birth: 25 April 1866, Missouri Marriage: 8 June 1890, Missouri Married: Katie Bell Jack [3] Death: 25 November 1953, Ontario, California Mary Francis Trewett Birth: 26 April 1868, Missouri Marriage: 1889 Married: Jacob Barton Cato Death: 11 June 1959, Francisco, Indiana George Allen Trewett Birth: 1870, Missouri Marriage: unknown Married: Lulu B. (unknown) Death: 1926, Ontario, California | 37

44: James Trewett served as a Private in Company G, 35th Mississippi Infantry, Confederate States of America. To the left are images of his Confederate record. Only 3 of a total of 11 images are displayed here. Note 1: For the period covering February 28 to June 30, 1863, James was absent from his company because he was "sick." Note 2: His name is misspelled in a couple of places in his records as 'Trewhit'. Note 3: For the period November and December 1863 he was absent without leave. Notes say 'Wounded on RR Car left at Edmonds Depot don't know how he got away from there sent certificate but not regular.' It appears James was determined to rejoin his company since subsequent notes indicate he was present until the end of the war. | 38

45: 35th Mississippi Infantry (from Dunbar RowlandÂ’s "Military History of Mississippi, 1803-1898". In the interest of space, the casualties have been removed and editing has been done.) Company G -- Capt. CoopwoodÂ’s Company (raised in Chickasaw, Lowndes, & Oktibbeha Counties, Mississippi) The regiment was organized at West Point in March, 1862, and while the army, under General Beauregard, occupied Corinth it was assigned to Gen. J. C. Moore's Arkansas and Texas Brigade, Maury's Division. Maury's Division, including the Thirty-fifth, was encamped at Guntown early in September. On the 12-14 of that month Price advanced and occupied Luka, while General VanDorn moved toward Grand Junction, the purpose being to prevent reinforcements being sent from Grant's command in West Tennessee and North Mississippi to Buell. Grant set his forces in motion toward Luka, and one column, moving from Burnsville, skirmished with Maury's Division September 16, an action in which the Thirty-fifth had some part. The skirmish was renewed on the 18th by the Federal troops at Burnsville, covering the movement which Grant arranged in the hope of capturing the entire Confederate force, but Grant's plans were defeated by the desperate fighting of the Texans and Mississippians with Hebert, and the strange fact that General Ord at Burnsville did not hear the guns at Luka. The Thirty-fifth participated in the attack at Corinth, October 3-5, 1862. With Moore's Brigade the regiment took part in carrying the outer line of rifle pits on the 3d, approaching which one company of the Thirty-fifth, on the skirmish line, was the first engaged. The rifle pits were carried without serious opposition; the brigade pushed on and again encountered the enemy and drove them from their position after a short but severe engagement. The brigade was advancing along the north side of the Memphis and Charleston Railroad, but was annoyed by a Federal battery on a hill south of the road. This hill they moved against and charged in the face of the infantry fire of two lines, the artillery being removed at their approach. The position and camp were carried in fine style. About dark the brigade was posted on a hill in sight of the town of Corinth, and early in the morning of the 4th it was put in the line of assault. When it appeared that Hebert's position was attacking on the left, Moore advanced, and was almost immediately greeted by a concentrated fire of artillery, but they suffered little from it, in the forest, until they reached the open space in front of the works. "On reaching this point," said Moore, "we charged and carried the enemy's works the whole extent of our line and penetrated to the very heart of Corinth, driving the enemy from house to house and frequently firing in at the windows and driving them out." But they were soon overwhelmed by superior forces, and being without support and in disorder from the circumstances of the assault, were compelled to retire. This experience was not so trying, however, as that encountered at Davis' bridge across the Hatchie, on the retreat. The brigade was the advance guard, and exhausted by hard service and hunger not more than 300 were in the ranks. They were instructed to cross the bridge | and occupy Metamora Heights, but on reaching that position found the hill occupied by a strong Federal force with artillery. Moore’s command made a gallant fight but were driven back across the river with heavy loss. General Moore said: "It is impossible to make an accurate report of the killed, wounded and missing in battle, as the Thirty-fifth dispersed after the fight, there being now present but some forty men and one line officer, Lieutenant Henry. March 12 General Moore was ordered to Snyder's Bluff with the Thirty-fifth and Fortieth Regiments, to take boat for Yazoo City. April 1st the enemy began the construction of a battery. During the 2d, 3d and 4th a heavy fire of artillery was kept up upon this work, and sharpshooters were sent to annoy the workmen. Maury attacked on the 4th and the enemy embarked and departed. Moore's Brigade, during the battles of Baker's Creek and Big Black bridge, guarded the river front at Warrenton and the approaches from the lower ferries on the Big Black River, after which the brigade was drawn in at once and placed in the entrenchments on each side of the Baldwin's Ferry road. Until the close of the siege (forty-seven days) the men were confined to the trenches night and day under a fire of musketry and artillery, which was often kept up during the whole night as well as the day. To the inquiry July 2, regarding the possibility of cutting a way out, Colonels Barry and Colbert joined in the reply that the men were incapable of the effort. The brigade after April 1, 1864 was under command of Brigadier-General Sears, Colonel W. S. Barry commanding the Thirty-fifth. The brigade joined the troops under General Johnston as Resaca was being evacuated, May I6, and thereafter French's Division, of which it was the largest of the three brigades, was under fire every day but one until September 6. On account of the sickness of General Sears, Colonel Barry was most of the time in command of the brigade. He was commended for his services at the battle of Kenesaw Mountain, July 27, when whatever credit that was due for the repulse of the assaulting column on the front of French's Division, belonged exclusively to Cockrell's Missourians and the left of the line of Barry's Mississippians. The line was under fire of fifty-one pieces of Federal artillery. On the 12th the regiment being on picket under command of Lieutenant-Colonel Shotwell, the vedettes were driven back by a superior force. On August 27 they marched out in reconnaissance to the position of the Twentieth Corps on the Chattahoochee River. They were the rear guard at the evacuation of Atlanta, September 1. Early in October, 1864, when Stewart's Corps (Army of Mississippi) was destroying the railroad north of the Chattahoochee, as part of Hood's movement toward Chattanooga, General French was ordered to take the Federal post at Allatoona Pass. The works, three redoubts and a star fort, were held by General Gorse and about 2,000 men, in communication by signal flags with General Sherman on Kenesaw Mountain. After a night march General French attacked, sending Sears' Brigade to the north and rear of the works, Cockrell and Young to attack in front with Myrick's Artillery Battalion. Sears' attack fell upon both the redoubts and the fort. The fighting was fierce for over three hours, after which General French withdrew his troops, Federal reinforcements being dangerously near. General Gorse with three regiments met the attack north of the redoubts, and, as he reported, "the enemy's line of battle swept us back like so much chaff. Fortunately for us, Toutelotte's fire (from the star fort) caught Sears in the flank." It was only by a hand to hand struggle that Corse was able to bring a man back into the redoubt. Sears' men pushed up, taking shelter behind stumps and logs and trenches, and swept the redoubt with a deadly fire, but the Federal artillery managed to make an assault impossible. It was one of the most desperate and famous battles of the war. | 39

46: James Trewett California Voter Registration 1908 State of Missouri, Marriage License, Doke Trimble and Isabelle Trewett, 11 October 1887 | Original documents for James Trewett and Mary Elizabeth Brown | 40

47: 1920 census indicates James was living with his daughter, Eliza Isabelle Trimble, at 121 State Street in Ontario, CA. I checked Google maps, and it appears the original house is still standing as of 2012. This is a screen shot of it and the reason for the low resolution. --Kim Vickery | 1870 Census | 1880 Census | James Trewett headstone Bellevue Cemetery Ontario, California | 41

48: Family Group Sheet for John Jack & Lavina Clementine Rimmel | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Jack [6] 12 Feb 1834, Kiskiminitas, Pennsylvania 1858 2 Aug 1918, Missouri John Jack [8] Mary Ann Smith [9] | Lavina Clementine Rimmel [7] 7 Aug 1839, Armstrong, Pennsylvania 1858 11 Oct 1912, Oblong, Illinois George Rimmel [10] Margretha Shearer [11] | Source Citations: --Year: 1860; Census Place: Freeport, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Roll: M653_1069; Page: 253; Image: 442; Family History Library Film: 805069. Ancestry.com. 1860 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009. --Year: 1870; Census Place: Apollo, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Roll: M593_1300; Page: 173A; Image: 351; Family History Library Film: 552799. Ancestry.com. 1870 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2009. --Year: 1880; Census Place: Foster, McKean, Pennsylvania; Roll: 1153; Family History Film: 1255153; Page: 23A; Enumeration District: 077; Image: 0534. Ancestry.com and The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. 1880 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2010. --Year: 1900; Census Place: Moulton, Auglaize, Ohio; Roll: T623_1240; Page: 8A; Enumeration District: 37. Ancestry.com. 1900 United States Federal Census [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004. | 42

49: Martha Emma Jack 1858 - Tildman Dunlap Jack 1859 - Margaretta Jack 1861 - William Brough Jack 3 April 1865 - 19 February 1937 Married: Anna (unk) Worked as an Oil Contractor Lola May Jack 1867 - 1927 Married: George A. Park (died 1924) and William Parker (died 1938) Katie Bell Jack [3] Born: 23 January 1869 , Apollo, PA Marriage: 7 June 1890 Married: John T. Trewett Died: 29 August 1940, Ontario, CA | Delores C Jack 1871 - Walter Forward Jack 1875 - 1945 Edna C Jack 1877- 1900 Census shows Edna worked as a dressmaker in Moulton, Ohio Hattie M. Jack 1879 - 1900 Census shows Hattie worked as a dressmaker in Moulton, Ohio Daisey Jack 1880 - 1900 Census shows Daisey worked as a music teacher in Moulton, Ohio | 43

50: Photographs for the John Jack and Lavina Clementine Rimmel Family | John Jack | Lola Jack Parker | Walter F. Jack and Lula A. (last name unk) Sunset Lawns Cemetery, El Dorado, Kansas | 44

51: John Jack and Lavina C. Rimmel | Greenlawn Cemetery Wapakoneta, Ohio, Plot F-57 | Lavina C. Rimmel and son William | 45

52: Documents for the John Jack and Lavina Clementine Rimmel Family | 1860 Census - Freeport, Pennsylvania Shows John Jack's occupation as coal miner. The photo below shows a typical Pennsylvania coal mine in 1860. | 1870 Census - Apollo, Pennsylvania. The family has a worker living with them and working for John Jack in a foundry. | 46

53: William B. Jack Death Certificate | William B. Jack Obituary | Lola Jack Parker Obituary | 47

54: Family Group Sheet for John Jack & Mary Ann Smith | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Jack [8] 27 Apr 1788, Allegheny, Pennsylvania 29 March 1814, Armstrong, Pennsylvania 27 Oct 1858, Armstrong, Pennsylvania James Jack [12] Martha Morrison [13] | Mary Ann Smith [9] 19 Mar 1794, Armstrong, Pennsylvania 29 March 1814, Armstrong, Pennsylvania 1880, Armstrong, Pennsylvania Archibald Smith [14] Molly Anderson [15] | Source Citations: --Publication Title: Pennsylvania Archives Series: Series 3 Volume: XXVI Chapter: Provincial Papers: Warrantees of Land in the Several Counties of the State of Pennsylvania. 1730-1898. Page: 651 Collection Title: Pennsylvania Archives --Year: 1840; Census Place: Kiskiminetas, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Roll: 442; ; Image: 8; Family History Library Film: 0020537. --1830 US Census; Census Place: Allegheny, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Page: 188; NARA Series: M19; Roll Number: 145; Family History Film: 0020619. -- Year: 1850; Census Place: Kiskiminetas, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Roll: M432_749; Page: 317A; Image: 638. | 48

55: March Jack 1816 - Martha Jack 1816 - 1854 James A Jack Born: 26 June 1818 Died: 1880 Samuel Jack Born: 26 April 1820 Died: 5 November 1905 Sarah Jack 1822 - Molly Jack 1824 - | Mary Jack 1824 - Smith Jack 1826 - 1900 Cynthia Jack 1828 - John Jack 12 February 1834 - 2 August 1918 Marriage: 1858 Married: Lavina Clementine Rimmel David Jack 1838-1863 | 1840 Census shows John Jack, and sons James and Samuel living as neighbors. | 49

56: Above: Memorial Day document written by Smith Jack Left: Smith Jack and wife | John Jack Land Warrant, 1835, Armstrong County | 50

57: Mary Ann Jack and Joseph Stitt | Samuel Jack and 3rd wife Kate | 51

58: Source Citations: -- Year: 1800; Census Place: Deer, Allegheny, Pennsylvania; Roll: 35; Page: 145; Image: 124; Family History Library Film: 363338. --Year: 1810; Census Place: Buffalo, Armstrong, Pennsylvania; Roll: 44; Page: 385; Image: 0193670; Family History Library Film: 00202. --http://www.surnamedb.com/Surname/Jack | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Martha Morrison [13] 1770, Armstrong, Pennsylvania unk, Armstrong, Pennsylvania 1840 Armstrong, Pennsylvania Robert Morrison [16] Elizabeth Culbertson [17] | James Jack [12] 1760 Tyrone, Ireland unk 1850, Armstrong, Pennsylvania unk, unk | Family Group Sheet for James Jack & Martha Morrison | James Jack - 1800 U.S. Census | 52

59: William Jack 1780 - 1843 James Jack 1785 - John Jack [8] Born: 27 Apr 1788, Allegheny, Pennsylvania Marriage: 29 March 1814, Armstrong, Pennsylvania Married: Mary Ann Smith [9] Died: 27 Oct 1858, Armstrong, Pennsylvania Andrew Jack 1792 - 1874 Samuel Jack 1797 - Elizabeth Jack 1803 - 1858 Matthew Jack 1807 - 1875 | This interesting surname is of early medieval English origin, and is a surname formed from either one of two male given names, Jacob or John. Jacob derives from the Hebrew "aqob" meaning "supplanter" or, "following-after". In the Bible, this is the name of the younger twin brother of Esau, who took advantage of the latter's hunger and impetuousness to part with his birthright "for a mess of potage". The forename James is f identical origin, and both appear as "Jacobus" in the Latin. The Old French given name "Jacques", the usual French form of "Jacobus", was introduced into England by the Normans after the Conquest of 1066, and was Anglicized variously as "Jake", "Jacke" and "Jeke". The personal name John derives from the Hebrew "Yochanan" meaning "Jehovah has favoured (me with a son)". The popularity of this name throughout Europe is borne out by the wide variety of diminutive and pet forms it generated, including Jakke, Jak and Jack. One Petrus filius (son of) Jake was noted in the 1195 Pipe Rolls of Cornwall. The surname is first recorded in the mid 13th Century (see below) and William Jake was a witness in the Assize Court Rolls of Cambridgeshire (1260). One of the earliest settlers in the New World was John Jack (27 yrs.), who departed from the Port of London, aboard the "Amitie", bound for St. Christopher's in the Barbados, in October 1635. A Coat of Arms granted to the family is a shield divided per saltire silver and black, with two green leaves in pale and two gold acorns in fesse, the Crest being a green pear tree, fructed gold. The first recorded spelling of the family name is shown to be that of William Jagge, which was dated 1251, in the "Chartulary of Ramsey Abbey", during the reign of King Henry 111, known as "The Frenchman", 1216 - 1272. Surnames became necessary when governments introduced personal taxation. In England this was known as Poll Tax. Throughout the centuries, surnames in every country have continued to "develop" often leading to astonishing variants of the original spelling. Read more: http://www.surnamedb.com/Surname/Jack#ixzz1qA9cCr7K | 53

60: Source Citations: --Gravestone photo for Robert Morrison from findagrave.com: Robert Morrison was born in 1749 in County Derry, Ireland to William and Elizabeth Hamilton Morrison. He was married to Elizabeth Culbertson. This is at least the 3rd grave marker. The first one read "Robert Morrison, died Sept. 18, 1832, aged 83 yr. 1 mo. 8 da. Rev.V" The second, replaced in the 1920s, retained the age and added the Patterson's Flying [Camp] Corps. "Revolutionary Patriots of Delaware", 1775-1783, by Henry C Peden Jr. 1996, states "MORRISON, Robert. Born in New Castle County; aged 27 in 1776. 5' 5" tall, black hair, pale complexion. Private, enlisted September 1, 1776, in Capt. Thomas Kean's Company, Flying Camp. Private, Capt. Joseph Israel's Company, 1780. --p 026, Genealogical History of the Jennings Families in England and America - Volume II The American Families | Elizabeth Culbertson [17] 1753, New Castle, Delaware 1771 14 March, 1816, Cumberland, Pennsylvania unk, unk | Robert Morrison [16] 8 January 1749, Ireland 1771, New Castle, Delaware (?) 18 September 1832, Pennsylvania William Morrison [18] Elizabeth Hamilton [19] | Family Group Sheet for Robert Morrison & Elizabeth Culbertson | Children: Martha Morrison [13] 1770 - 1840 Married: James Jack [12] Thomas Morrison Sarah Morrison 1776 - 1854 William Morrison 1780 - 1862 John Calvin Morrison 1784 - 1884 Robert Patterson Morrison 1786 - 1837 Alexander Morrison 1787 - Andrew Morrison 1787 - | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | 54

61: Transcript of Document Shown Below: Genealogical History of the Jennings Families in England and America - Volume II The American Families, Page 26 Jennings, William Henry Robert Morrison (No. 88) in his autobiography, published in "The Scroll" for April, 1897, page 411, says: "Robert Morrison, my grandfather, was of Scotch-Irish parentage. He was born in County Derry, Ireland. The family was of the middle class, neither rick nor poor, and was connected in marriage with the Hamiltons in Scotland. (cont) | In 1765, when Robert was sixteen years old. with his brothers than himself, he came to America and settled in Delaware. Some of them emigrated to the Valley of Virginia; one kept on south; another wing went west to [unknown], [unknown], and St. Louis. "After the Revolutionary War, in which Robert had a share as one of the '[unknown] chickens' as soldiers from Delaware were called, he concluded to take his young wife, Elizabeth Culbertson, an English woman, and two little children, as I believe, to go west. General Washington asked him to take his tract of 600(?) acres in the northwest part of Fayette County, Pa., lying on the {unknown] River. He went and looked at the land, but thought it much to exposed to incursions from the Indians, and continued his journey about fifty miles southwest into Green County and bought out the McClungs, who took their slaves and went to Kentucky, as Pennsylvania in 1780 had passed an ordinance of gradual emancipation. There my grandfather lived and reared a family of ten children and died at the age of eighty-two. There my father, Thomas Morrison, was born and reared." | 55

62: Source Citations: -- Year: 1850; Census Place: San Augustine, San Augustine, Texas; Roll: M432_914; Page: 342A; Image: 334. -- Year: 1860; Census Place: San Augustine, San Augustine, Texas; Roll: M653_1304; Page: 351; Image: 332; Family History Library Film: 805304. --Year: 1870; Census Place: , San Augustine, Texas; Roll: M593_1604; Page: 49A; Image: 103; Family History Library Film: 553103. --Year: 1880; Census Place: Melrose, Nacogdoches, Texas; Roll: 1321; Family History Film: 1255321; Page: 230B; Enumeration District: 049; . -- Year: 1900; Census Place: Justice Precinct 8, Nacogdoches, Texas; Roll: 1661; Page: 24A; Enumeration District: 50; FHL microfilm: 1241661. -- Year: 1910; Census Place: Justice Precinct 3, Nacogdoches, Texas; Roll: T624_1581; Page: 18A; Enumeration District: 0098; Image: 279; FHL microfilm: 1375594. | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Isabella Gary [22] 8 March 1854, Carroll, Mississippi 1869 11 April 1929, Martinsville, Texas Henry Clinton Gary [25] Martha Wilkinson Holt [26] | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | David H. Taylor [21] October 1837, Georgia 1869 5 April 1911, Martinsville, Texas David Luchan Taylor [23] Melissa Ashland [24] | Family Group Sheet for David H. Taylor & Isabella Gary | David H. Taylor & Isabella Gary | --Texas State Library and Archives Commission; Austin, Texas; Confederate Pension Applications, 1899-1975; Collection #: CPA20201; Roll #: 317; Roll Description: Pension File Nos 20201 to 20229, Application Years 1899 to 1916. --National Park Service. U.S. Civil War Soldiers, 1861-1865 [database on-line]. | 56

63: Hattie Taylor 1871 - Sallie Taylor 1873 - Sarah Taylor 1873 - Ed Taylor 1876 - | George Wesley Taylor 1 November 1878 - 6 August 1961 Married: Alva Ophelia Moody Drewery Henry Taylor 1881 - 1972 Married: Ada Irene Harper Martha Alice Taylor 1884 - 1961 Married: Robert Thomas Bentley Ora Lee Taylor [20] Born: 11 February 1889 Marriage: 18 February 1915 Married: Charles A. Trewett [1] Died: 6 March 1983, Ontario, CA | Martha Alice Taylor | George W. Taylor | Martinsville Baptist Cemetery Martinsville, Nacogdoches County, Texas | 57

64: From Nacogdoches County Families by the Nacogdoches County Genealogical Society, notation F366 (Family #366) Article submitted by Beeman Bentley, son of Martha Alice Taylor Bentley. | 58

65: From Nacogdoches County Families by the Nacogdoches County Genealogical Society, notation F366 (Family #366): GARY-TAYLOR FAMILIES David Lucien Taylor, born 21 October 1796, Alabama, and his wife Melissa Ashland, born 1800, Alabama, died, 1878, San Augustine, came to Texas in 1842 and settled near San Augustine. He died in Nevada, 1877 when he went to Reno to investigate the death of his son who had gone West to prospect for gold. His son, David (Dave), was born in Talbot County, Georgia, 1836, four years before the move to Texas with the San Augustine arrangement for the Texas land. When the War between the states began, Dave went with Company C, Texas Legion, 3rd Brigade Cavalry, out of San Augustine. His duty lasted from September, 1861 to April, 1865. It was not until 1869 that Dave met and married Isabella Henrietta Gary. Martha Alice was one of four daughters and there were four Taylor sons. The Gary family moved to Martinsville, Texas, after Henry Clinton Gary returned to Cherokee County farm after the War was over. His wife, the former Martha Jane Holt Gary, had, for those four years, been in charge of the farm, five daughters, and William Gary, the youngest of the children. The memories of the War were vivid. The girls recalled how their mother had walked and prayed when the fighting that ended at Mansfield, had included brief skirmishes nearby to the Gary farm. Susan Gary Hughes, one of the five daughters, kept her memories of her father on his return to pass them to her daughter, Mabel. She said her father looked so ill and thin that his wife and children didn’t know him. After the Gary family moved to Martinsville, Texas, after the War, an accident occurred with a gun when William Gary and a cousin were hunting together and Willie was killed. | Pilgrim's Rest Cemetery Martinsville, Texas | 59

66: David H. Taylor's Civil War military records show he was a Private in Company A, Texas 5th Cavalry and that he was paroled as a prisoner of war in 1865. Photo above is Brigadier General Henry Sibley. | 60

67: The Fifth Texas Cavalry was also known as the Fifth Texas Mounted Rifles and the Fifth Texas Mounted Volunteers. On August 12, 1861, Confederate Brig. Gen. Henry H. Sibley arrived in San Antonio to organize a brigade for a campaign in New Mexico and Arizona. His ultimate goal was to capture the gold and silver mines of Colorado and California and to secure a Confederate pathway to the Pacific. Three regiments of cavalry or mounted riflemen, each with an attached battery of howitzers, were quickly formed for service in what would come to be known as the Sibley's Brigade: the Fourth Texas under Col. James Reily, the Seventh Texas under Col. William Steele, and the Fifth Texas Mounted Volunteers. The Fifth was recruited, for the most part, in Waco, San Antonio, Bonham, Weatherford, and Austin and was organized and mustered into Confederate service at San Antonio with 926 officers and men. The volunteers supplied their horses and their own weapons, the quality of which varied widely. The regiment was to be commanded by the famed Texas Ranger, Thomas Green, who accepted his commission as colonel on August 20, 1861. Henry C. McNeill was elected as the regiment's lieutenant colonel and Samuel A. Lockridge as its major. The Fifth Texas Mounted Rifles—numbering 835 effectives by the time it left San Antonio—marched for Fort Bliss in October. There Sibley took command of what would be designated as the Army of New Mexico. From Fort Bliss the all-Texas brigade began its march up the Rio Grande toward Santa Fe. After occupying Fort Thorn, New Mexico Territory, the brigade attempted the capture of Fort Craig. Although the fort remained in Union hands, the Texans defeated a sortie attempted by the garrison on February 20–21 at the battle of Valverde. The Fifth Texas Cavalry played a conspicuous role in the Confederate victory. With General Sibley indisposed, Colonel Green commanded the troops on the field. Capt. Willis L. Lang, the commander of Company B, led what was perhaps the only charge of lancers in the Civil War. As might have been expected, the company was cut to pieces, and its captain received an apparently mortal wound. (Despondent and in great pain, Lang later committed suicide.) The company's first lieutenant, Demetrius M. Bass, died of seven wounds received in the charge. Major Lockridge was also killed in action at Valverde, just at the point of overrunning a battery of four Union guns, and the regiment's adjutant, First Lt. Joseph D. Sayers, who Green compared to "a hero of the days of chivalry," was promoted to captain and transferred to command of the captured guns, afterward known as the Val Verde Battery. The regiment also played a conspicuous part in subsequent engagements of the New Mexico campaign, notably Apache Canyon (March 26), Glorieta (March 28), and Peralta (April 14). After enduring a hideous march back to Texas when Sibley's campaign ended in failure after the destruction of the brigade's supplies at Glorieta, the Fifth Texas returned to San Antonio with only 454 officers and men fit for duty. During the campaign, 45 of the regiment's soldiers had been killed in action or mortally wounded, 31 died of disease, 81 had been wounded, and 209 had been taken prisoner. Tom Green, who had been the brigade's de facto commander throughout the New Mexico campaign, was promoted to brigadier general and given command of what had been the Sibley's Brigade, and Henry C. McNeill became the regiment's colonel. Hugh A. McPhaill, formerly the captain of Company E, who had replaced Lockridge as major, was promoted to lieutenant colonel, and John Samuel "Shrop" Shropshire, formerly the captain of Company A, became the regiment's new major. When Shropshire was killed in action at Glorieta, Denman W. Shannon, formerly the commander of Company C, was elected to replace him. | After a brief period in which the men rested and re-equipped themselves, the regiment was sent to the Texas Gulf Coast to take part in Maj. Gen. John B. Magruder's recapture of Galveston on January 1, 1863. Confederate authorities at Houston refitted two steamboats lying in Buffalo Bayou into gunboats, armored with cotton bales. These were manned by volunteers from Green's command, humorously dubbed "horse marines." From Galveston, the Fifth Texas Cavalry, as a part of Green's brigade, was transferred to the Bayou Teche region of southern Louisiana to resist Maj. Gen. Nathaniel P. Banks' attempted overland drive on Texas from the Mississippi River. The regiment fought with distinction through the spring of 1863 at the battles of Fort Bisland (April 12–13), Brashear City (June 23), and Donaldsonville, (June 28) where Major Shannon was wounded and captured and Capt. Daniel H. Ragsdale of Company D and lieutenants James A. Darby of Company I and James F. Cole of Company K of the Fifth were killed in action. (Following his exchange, Shannon returned to the regiment as its lieutenant colonel.) After his attempt to storm Donaldsonville was repulsed, General Green crossed the Atchafalaya River and on September 29 attacked the Union garrison at Fordoche. In this fight, also known as Stirling's Plantation, Green's command captured 462 prisoners and a battery of artillery. In the final battle of the campaign, Green won a significant victory over Maj. Gen. William B. Franklin's rear guard at Bayou Bourbeau on November 3, 1863. During this campaign, Tom Green was promoted to major general and given command of the cavalry division of the Trans-Mississippi Department. His former brigade was assigned to Brig. Gen. Arthur Pendleton Bagby, who commanded it through the Red River campaign. Green's cavalry regiments, including the Fifth, returned to Texas during the winter of 1863–64, but with the opening of the Red River campaign in the spring of 1864 they returned to Louisiana to reinforce the Confederate Army of Maj. Gen. Richard Taylor. The Fifth Texas Cavalry was heavily engaged throughout the entire campaign, especially at the battles of Mansfield (April 8, 1864) and Pleasant Hill (April 9, 1864). It was instrumental in harassing Maj. Gen. Nathaniel P. Banks' defeated Union Army on its retreat to Alexandria but received a severe check at the skirmish at Blair's Landing, Louisiana, where General Green was killed on April 12, 1864. Following Banks' return to New Orleans, the Fifth Texas Cavalry was redeployed, first to the Teche region, then briefly to Valdalia, Louisiana, on the Mississippi River, then to Arkansas, and finally to Texas as part of Maj. Gen. John A. Wharton's division. In the final months of the war the brigade was commanded by acting Brig. Gen. Xavier B. Debray and then by Brig. Gen. William P. (Gotch) Hardeman. The Fifth Texas Cavalry spontaneously disbanded at Huntsville before Lt. Gen. Edmund Kirby Smith surrendered the Confederate forces in the Trans-Mississippi Department in June 1865. Texas State Historical Society Online - http://www.tshaonline.org/handbook/online/articles/qkf10 | 61

68: 61a | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Family Group Sheet for David Lucien Taylor & Melissa Ashland | David Lucien Taylor 21 Oct 1796, Alabama or South Carolina unknown Possibly 1877, Nevada or Texas Unknown Unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Melissa Ashland 1800, Alabama or South Carolina unknown 1878, San Augustine, Texas Unknown Unknown | 1860 Census | Thaddeus Taylor 1821 – Annie Taylor 1823 – Doctor Lovinsky Taylor 1824 – 1905 John Taylor 1827 – Drewery Gilbert Taylor 1828 – Sterling Taylor 1830 – | Laura Taylor 1832 – Catherine Taylor 1834 – David H. Taylor 1837 – 1911 Sarah M Taylor 1838 – Zaida Taylor 1844 –

69: 61b | David L. Taylor's Army Enlistment Record | Inconsistencies: --Nacogdoches County Families by the Nacogdoches County Genealogical Society notes David L. Taylor's death in Nevada in 1877 while the U.S. Federal Census Mortality Schedules Index notes his death in San Augustine, Texas in 1870. --Wife is noted in different family trees on Ancestry.com as either Melissa Ashland, Sarah Melissa Ashland, or Sarah Sisson

70: Family Group Sheet for Henry Clinton Gary & Martha Wilkinson Holt | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Henry Clinton Gary [25] 5 September 1820, Newberry, South Carolina 1842 18 May 1908, Martinsville, Texas William Coker Gary [27] Sarah Eugenia Coker [28] | Martha Wilkinson Holt [26] 27 March 1827, Laurens, South Carolina 1842 10 January, 1894, Nacogdoches, Texas Israel Holt [29] Elizabeth 'Betsy' Nelson [30] | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | 62

71: Source Citations: -- U.S. Census, Year: 1850; Census Place: Southern Division, Carroll, Mississippi; Roll: M432_369; Page: 212A; Image: 43. --U.S. Census, Year: 1860; Census Place: Beat 3, Cherokee, Texas; Roll: M653_1290; Page: 453; Image: 221; Family History Library Film: 805290. --U.S. Census, Year: 1870; Census Place: District 3, Nacogdoches, Texas; Roll: M593_1599; Page: 504B; Image: 359; Family History Library Film: 553098. --U.S. Census, Year: 1880; Census Place: Melrose, Nacogdoches, Texas; Roll: 1321; Family History Film: 1255321; Page: 230B; Enumeration District: 049; | Sarah Emma Eliza Gary 1844 - 1860 Mary Elizabeth Gary 1846 - 1924 Maria Laodicea Gary 1849 - 1927 Susan Rebecca Gary 1852 | Isabella Gary [22] Born: 8 March 1854, Carroll, Mississippi Marriage: 1869 Married: David H. Taylor [21] Died: 11 April 1929, Martinsville, Texas Martha Jane Gary 1858 - 1894 Eugenia Frances Gary 1861 - 1899 William Henry Gary 1867 - 1879 | 63 | From the Brown family tree on Ancestry.com (tree owner is grandchild of Martha and George Crawford): married at age 13 to Bud Samford. Bud packed her up and took her to her sister Maria Laodicea (Dicey) Gary's (21 June 1848 - 28 June 1927) and deserted her there. She returned to the home of her father where she lived until George Crawford wanted to marry her. They had four children: Donie, Henry George, Minnie Pearl, and Grace Leo. George Crawford died in 1890. She married Peter N. Palvadore in 1891. They had 2 children: Martha Jane and Janie Courtney. Martha Jane Gary died the day after her daughter Janie was born on 2 January 1894.

72: Henry Clinton Gary | Henry Clinton Gary Tombstone 1 Carroll Cemetery, Shelby County, Texas | Henry Clinton Gary Tombstone 2 Carroll Cemetery, Shelby County, Texas | 64

73: Nacogdoches, Texas 1899 | John Calvin and Maria Lodicea Gary Covington Pilgrim's Rest Cemetery, Texas | Mary Elizabeth Gary Hughes | 65

74: Sarah Eugenia Coker [28] 1792 Laurens, South Carolina unknown 1881 Greenville, South Carolina Drury Coker [33] Elizabeth Gary [34] | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | William Coker Gary [27] 1790, Laurens, South Carolina unknown 1867 William Gary [31] Rachael Teague [32] | Family Group Sheet for William Coker Gary & Sarah Eugenia Coker | 66 | Greenville County Courthouse 1892

75: Source Citations: -- Year: 1850; Census Place: , Laurens, South Carolina; Roll: M432_855; Page: 281A; Image: 162. -- Year: 1860; Census Place: Fairview, Greenville, South Carolina; Roll: M653_1220; Page: 362; Image: 80; Family History Library Film: 805220. | Children: Tabitha Gary Henry Clinton Gary [25] 1820 - 1908 Emma Gary 1823 - Marie Eloise Gary 1824 - Isabella P. Gary 1825 - Sophia Ann Gary 1827 - William Adelbert Gary 1830 - | http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=garyfamily&id=I599 In 1830, William C. Gary was living in Laurens Co., age 40/50. The family consisted of one son 10/15, one son 15/20 and four daughters. The family settled in Greenville Co., after 1850. That he was son of Wm., son of Thomas Gary: On 29 Jan 1878, Wm. Gary purchased 100 acres from William Dial of the settlement of Indian Creek and Gilders Creek on the south side of Broad River, a branch of Kings Crossing northeast by James Wilson and north by Elizabeth Brown, on other sides vacant land; wit. Susannah Atherton, James Lindsay. Now William Gary had of Thomas Gary 50 acres and, on 17 Mar. 1821, William C. and Phillip Gary sold 151 acres had of William Gary, Sr. on Raburn Creek, (probably one of the creeks mentioned in the 100 acres transaction), witness to that deed were Drury Coker and Mary Coker; sig. Phillip Gary and William C. Gary. | 1850 Census | 67

76: Rachael Teague [32] unknown unknown unknown unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | William Gary [31] 1776, Laurens, South Carolina unknown 1815 Thomas Gary [38] Mary unknown [39] | Family Group Sheet for William Gary & Rachael Teague | Children: William Coker Gary [27] | William Gary attended the sale of his grandfather, John Gary, Sr.'s estate in 1804 and was adm. with his brother, Charles Gary, on the estate of his brother, James Gary, in 1807. Their father, Thomas Gary, recited he allowed his two sons to adm. the estate in his place. On 27 Jan. 1787, William Dial sold to William Gary, late of Virginia, but now of SC, 100 acres on Gilders Creek, a branch of Kemp Creek. On 14 Aug. 1815, William Gary, son of William Gary of SC, for $100.00 paid by William Gary, son of Thomas Gary, grant to William Gary 250 acres original grant to Thomas Cobb on Indian Creek, adjacent James Teague; sig. William Gary and wife, Ruth; wit. Mathis Gary, Vann Davis. On Aug. 1815, William Gary, son of William Gary, deceased, sold to William Gary son of Thomas Gary, 50 acres of an original grant of 200 acres from Thomas Coates and James Teague; sig. William Gary and Ruth Gary, wit. Providence Williams. On 7 Mar. 1821, Laurens Co., SC, Phillip Gary and William C. Gary, 151 acres on Raburn Creek granted to Thomas Rogers from him to William Gary, Sr. and from him to Robert Coker and from him to Phillip Gary; wit. Drewsy Coker [sic] and Mary Coker; sig. Philip and William Gary, bk torn, p. 7. This indicates Phillip and William C. Gary were brothers and sons of William Gary.There were several others in Laurens Co. who probably are brothers, all settled in Greenville Co., SC; ref. Harrison, p. 125. Media: Book Abbrev: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Title: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Author: Ethel Speer Updike Publication: Printed by The Hobby Press (1976) 31 Bryan Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 Abbrev: Newberry Co., SC Deed Book Title: Newberry Co., SC Deed Book Page: BK L, p. 239; Bk K, p. 188 Abbrev: Estate papers Title: Estate Page: No. 16-7-166 Quality: 3 Abbrev: Harrison Title: Harrison Page: p. 125 Media: Book Abbrev: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Title: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Author: Ethel Speer Updike Publication: Printed by The Hobby Press (1976) 31 Bryan Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 Page: (100) p. 48 | 68

77: Family Group Sheet for Thomas Gary & Mary unknown | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Thomas Gary [38] 1752 Prince George, Virginia unknown 12 October 1826, Pendleton, South Carolina John Gary, Jr [42] unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Mary unknown [39] unknown unknown unknown unknown unknown | From http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=garyfamily&id=I130 Thomas Gary migrated with his parents when just a wee baby and lived most of his life, with his wife, Mary, in Newberry Co. S.C. Highland Sentinel recited he died Saturday last 12 Oct. 1826, Pendleton, S.C. He was living, at that time, with his daughter and s.i.l., the William Felton family, and just prior to his demise, he gave to Mary several negroes and three notes etc. He was one of the two children, John Gary, in 1753, stated he had when he came from Virginia to S.C. Thomas Gary of this sketch served in the S.C. Militia during the Revolution and was paid, 18 June 1785, three pounds seven shillings and a penny sterling for duty in the S.C. Militia. Despite the fact that people have joined on all of the other Thomas Gary's of S.C., William Gary Watson, a great grandson of Thomas Gary of this sketch stated "On both sides of his family he was of Revolutionary ancestry". "His mother, Mary Gary, a daughter of John Gary, a native of Virginia, and grand daughter of Thomas Gary, a native of the same commonwealth, who rendered service in the struggle for independence." On 3 May 1804, Thomas Gary received from the estate of his father, John Gary, Sr., deceased, ($1,219.96). On 24 Jan. 1807, "This is to certify that I allow my two sons to adm. on the estate of James Gary, deceased, in my place". On 29 Dec. 1807, receipt of Charles and William Gary, one dollar appraisers fee on the estate of James Gary, deceased. On 26 Jan. 1807, Rachel Gary appeared personally before the justice of Newberry Co. S.C. and stated on oath that James Gary, deceased, was justly indebted to the estate of John Gary, deceased, husband of Rachel Gary; John Leavell J.P. It is very evident from the records that John Gary, Sr. devised land to these grandchildren if we could only identify them. Indenture 1 Sep. 1800, John Gary, Sr. of Laurens Co., S.C. John Gary, son of Thomas Gary of the same County, 125 acres, first granted to Joseph Hayes in 1774 and to Frances Price to John Gary, Sr.; wit. John Gary, son of Thomas Gary, John Belton and Thomas Gary, recorded 18 Feb. 1804. | On 7 May 1811 Thomas Gary laid off to Jacob Gary 61 acres originally granted to John Gary, Sr. and, on 14 Nov. 1814, Thomas Gary of Newberry Co. 100 acres to Asa Gary. On 3 Feb. 1823 Thomas Gary of Pendleton, S.C. to Jacob Gary, 139 acres. The Gary family lived on the line of Laurens and Newberry Co. S.C. and it is not known when Thomas Gary settled in Pendleton, Anderson Co. S.C., however, on 14 July 1811 Jacob Gary of Pendleton, S.C. sold 225 acres to Thomas Gary on waters of Tugaloo River, adj. James Burnett and Jacob Holland; wit. Charles and Asa Gary. Thomas Gary's last transaction, 10 Nov.1825, when he sold the 225 acres on Big Generostee, Beaverdam or Tuggaloo River adj. Jacob Holland to William Crow; wit. John Maples, Drury and Zachariah Felton. Abbrev: Anderson Co., SC Deed Book Title: Anderson Co., SC Deed Book Page: 2, p. 1; O, p. 5, 121, 392; R, p. 246 Abbrev: Newberry Co., SC Estate Book Title: Newberry Co., SC Estate Book Page: 16, Bx. 7, No. 166, 392; Bk 1, p. 253, 254; Book L, p. 17, 62, 239 Abbrev: History of South Carolina Title: History of South Carolina Author: Snowden Page: Vol. 3, p. 150, 151 Abbrev: Encyclopedia of Biography Title: Encyclopedia of Biography Page: Vol. 34, p. 165, D.A.R. II, 189384 Quality: 3 Media: Census/Tax Abbrev: Federal Census Title: Federal Census Page: 1790 Media: Book Abbrev: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Title: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Author: Ethel Speer Updike Publication: Printed by The Hobby Press (1976) 31 Bryan Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 | 69

78: Children: Thomas Gary [38] | unknown unknown unknown unknown unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Gary, Jr. [42] 1725 Garysville, Virginia unknown 27 October 1803 John Gary, Sr. [60] unknown | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Family Group Sheet for John Gary, Jr. | From http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=garyfamily&id=I79 He married before settling in S.C. On 3 Aug. 1753, John Garey petitioned the Council of South Carolina for an order to the Surveyor General to lay out to him 200 acres of land on Bush River, upon the waters of Saluda River. In his petition he stated he came to South Carolina from Virginia, together with his family, consisting of a wife and two children, with a design to settle and improve some of his Majesty's vacant land that he found a spot of ground on Bush River which he judged proper and accordingly built himself a small house and made several improvements on the land, intending to apply for a grant of the same. He avers that one, Abraham Pennington, thereupon purchased a bounty warrant from a foreign Protestant without leave of the Council and had employed a Deputy surveyor to run out the same and that when Pennington learned that the petitioner was planning to appear before the Council, he had gone to the Petitioner's father and offered to sell to him the same land. The petition was read and approved on 28 Aug. 1753. The Council ordered the Surveyor General to run out the 200 acres to the petitioner. The name of the petitioner's father is not recited. On 1 Feb. 1754, John Gary again petitioned the Council relative to this land on Bush River. His neighbors, Thomas Johnson and George Dalrymple, appeared before the Council and proved that Abraham Pennington had run the land out of spite upon a warrant he had purchased and sold again without a grant. He was finally granted the 200 acres on Bush River 19 Aug. 1763. Subsequently he was granted an additional 150 acres on Bush River, 3 Jul 1774, and 66 acres in Ninety-six Dist. 2 Feb. 1789. It is not known if all of this land was to the same person but we do know that John Gary, Sr. had considerable property and gave to each of his grandsons land before his death. Stub indents issued in payment for claims against the State of S.C. growing out of the Revolution: John Geary for two pounds six shillings and five pence sterling for provisions supplied the Militia, 18 June 1785 | 70

79: Abbrev: Memorial Books 8 & 13 Title: Memorial Books 8 & 13 Page: pp. 264 & 168, respectfully Abbrev: Coweta County GA Chronicles for One Hundred Years Title: Coweta County GA Chronicles for One Hundred Years Page: p. 784 Abbrev: Journal of the Counsel Title: Journal of the Counsel Page: Vol. 21, p.2; p. 600; Vol. 23, p. 69 Abbrev: Royal Land Grants Title: Royal Land Grants Page: Vol. 16, p. 580 Abbrev: Plat. Book 10 & 16 Title: Plat. Book 10 & 16 Page: pp. 199 & 39, respectfully Abbrev: Newberry Co., SC Will Book Title: Newberry Co., SC Will Book Page: E, p. 103; bx. 8, pkg. 17 Media: Book Abbrev: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Title: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Author: Ethel Speer Updike Publication: Printed by The Hobby Press (1976) 31 Bryan Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 | and 22 Aug. 1785; John Geary for twenty-nine pounds sixteen shillings and five pence sterling for provisions supplied the Continental Army and Militia in 1781. It is not stated if this was for Jr. or Sr. Most of the Gary families were members of the Old Bush River Baptist Church in Newberry Co., S.C. John Gary, Sr. died testate Jan. 1804. Will: Executed: 27 Oct 1803 Probated: Newberry Co., SC, 6 Feb 1804 To my loving son, Thomas Gary, and my daughter, Anne Gary, wife of my son, John Gary, deceased. Ex. Providence Williams Esq. and Charles Neal, Jr.; wit. James Gary, Thomas Gary and John E. Leopard. Note: On 3 May 1804, Anne Gary received ($1,219.96) in full for her part of the estate of John Gary, Sr. deceased, by Providence Williams and Charles Neal, Jr. and, on the same day, the same amount to Thomas Gary, same Ex. Some time in the year 1803-1804 John Gary, Sr. purchased 9 yds. of cotton bagging at 2 cents per yd., to Elizabeth Gary the widow total ($1.81). "Personally appeared Elizabeth Gary and made oath and swear that the above account is correct as it now stands, sig. Elizabeth Gary." They were not shown on the Minute book of Bush River Baptist Church and a granddaughter stated they were members of the Presbyterian Church. John Gary, Sr. sale, 23 Feb. 1804, Jesse Gary, son of Thomas Gary, Jesse Gary widows son, Anne Gary. James Gary widows son, Thomas Gary, Betsey Gary, David Gary, Elizabeth Gary, 166 acres. Thomas Gary 70 acres, Charles Gary, Jr., 65 acres, Jesse Gary, widows son 71 acres, Walter West 35 acres, Brig. Gen. Isaac B. Gary, West Gary, Charles Gary, Sr. and Jacob Gary. Note: There were probably other children not mentioned in his will who possibly had predeceased decedent. | 71

80: Source Citations: | Children: William Gary | Note: John Gary, Sr. There are many gaps in the Prince George Co. records. The only record between about 1720 to 1750 is the Order Book of 400 pages, indexed but not cross-indexed, years 1737-1740. No mention of a Gary. Because of the name John, three of the brothers in S.C. 1750 had sons of the name. Also because we know that Boyce Gary with her son, James Gary, came to Newberry Co., SC before settling in Hancock Co., GA., to their Gary kin. I have the names of only four of the sons but there probably was a large family. John GARY b: 1725 in Garysville, Westopher Parish, Prince George Co., VA. Thomas GARY b: 1727 in Garysville, Westopher Parish, Prince George Co., VA. Charles GARY b: 1733 in Garysville, Westopher Parish, Prince George Co., VA. William Bayley GARY b: 1735 in Garysville, Westopher Parish, Prince George Co., VA. Media: Book Abbrev: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Title: Gary Family of England to Virginia to South Carolina Author: Ethel Speer Updike Publication: Printed by The Hobby Press (1976) 31 Bryan Avenue Salt Lake City, Utah 84115 | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Gary, Sr. [60] unknown unknown unknown William Gary Sarah Cate | unknown unknown unknown unknown unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Children: John Gary, Jr. 1725 - Thomas Gary 1727 - Charles Gary 1733 - William Bayley Gary 1735 - | Family Group Sheet for John Gary, Sr. | 72

81: From http://wc.rootsweb.ancestry.com/cgi-bin/igm.cgi?op=GET&db=garyfamily&id=I1 William Gary was a British trooper for the Royal Crown, possibly from Accomack Co. He came to Prince George Co. prior to 9 Feb. 1713, at which time he purchased 100 acres of land on the "Old Town Swamp" from Richard and Elenor N. Walpole, adjoining land of Richard Byrd and Richard Pidgeon; wit. Goodrich, Hamilton and Reese (First names torn off). There was in Prince George Co, VA., a little village called "Garysville". It was a place of some importance in the early days, being located a short distance from Hopewell, some eleven miles east of Petersburg, on the old stage road between Richmond and Norfolk, VA. It had a large grist mill, so essential to the early settlers. The old mill was called "Poythess Mill", "Bland Mill" and finally "Cocke Mill", probably named for subsequent owners, The Old Garysville Tavern was a regular stopping place for travelers, as well as a meeting place for the public. No doubt the town was named for this Gary family. WILL: Executed: 11 Feb. 1715-16, Prince George County, VA Probated: 12 June 1716, Parish of Westopher "I give and bequeath to my son William Gary, after his mother's death, the plantation and land on which I now dwell, a cross cut saw, set of troopers arms, a mare and the first filly which she brings, I give to my daughter, Sarah Gary, the cow that was called his cow before, a feather bed, and furniture, after his mother's decease, and a set of coopers tools and that my said son be eighteen years old. I give and bequeath to my daughter, Mary Gary, my great chest, two dishes, a deep one and a flat one, two plates, a cow and spice mortar and pestle. I give and bequeath to my daughter, Elizabeth Gary, two cows, two dishes, a deep one and a flat one, two plates and my best table. I give unto my son, John Gary, a feather bed and furniture, my gun, a cow, two dishes, a deep one and a flat one, two plates, a mare called Typsy, and the first mare filly she brings to be given to my daughter, Mary Gary, and to be hers at age 18 years old. To my son, Richard Gary, a feather bed and furniture, a cow, a horse colt, two dishes, a deep one and a flat one, two plates, a carrabine, and to be of age 18 years old. All not mentioned in this will to be my wife's and, at her decease, to be equally divided among my five children, viz: Sarah Gary, Mary Gary, Elizabeth Gary, John Gary, and Richard Gary. I appoint my loving wife, Ex. of this my last will; wit. Wm. Reese, Richard Reese and Phillip Cloud. Inv. 13 Aug. 1716: stock, three feather beds, furniture, two great chests, one small table, ten deep dishes, eighteen pewter plates, a pewter platter, pewter tankard, fourteen pewter spoons, one great brass kettle, two brass skillets, one brass mortar and pestle, a brass candlestick, two iron pots, and iron pestle and ___ made of iron, a frying pan, six chairs, one meal barrel, one water pail, one washing pail, four old pewter porringers, one earthen jug, a loom, harness and set of coopers tools, a hand saw, a carpenter set and an adze, an old troopers saddle, a set of pistols and holsters, a musket, a carbine, a new hunting saddle, a sword, one looking glass, a bottle and six barrells. (This strongly indicates he was in the British Military Service.)." Sarah Gary, securities, Francis Mallory and Joseph Carter. | Children: William Gary 1701 - 1745 Mary Gary 1705 - Elizabeth Gary 1709 - Richard Gary 1711 - 1795 John Gary, Sr. | Sarah Cate unknown unknown 1719, Prince George, Virginia unknown unknown | William Gary [61] 1665, Garysville, Virginia unknown 1716 Westopher Parish, Virginia William Gary [62] Sarah Elliott [63] | Family Group Sheet for William Gary & Sarah Cate | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | 73

82: Source Citations: | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Elizabeth "Betsy" Gary [34] About 1769, Newberry County, South Carolina unknown About 1830 William Bayley Gary [45] Emily Brooks [46] | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Drury Coker [33] About 1765, South Carolina unknown 21 December 1830, Laurens, South Carolina Joseph Coker [40] Mary Aldridge [41] | Family Group Sheet for Drury Coker & Elizabeth Gary | Children: Sarah Eugenia Coker [28] | 74

83: 21 December 1830 , Laurens District, South Carolina Drury Coker Will | 75

84: Source Citations: | Children: William Coker Drury Coker Thomas Coker Collins Coker John Coker Jeanette Coker | Mary Aldridge [41] 1735 Roanoke, Virginia 1745, Bruswick, Virginia 1800 Laurens, South Carolina unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Joseph Coker [40] 1715 James City, Virginia 1745, Bruswick, Virginia March 1792 Laurens, South Carolina John Coker [43] Priscilla Geddings [44] | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Family Group Sheet for Joseph Coker & Mary Aldridge | 76

85: Source Citations: | Children: Joseph Coker [40] | Priscilla Geddings [44] 1693 Surry, Virginia 1710 1758 Brunswick, Virginia unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Coker [43] 1670 Surry, Virginia 1710 1759 Brunswick, Virginia William Coker [52] Mary Cartwright [53] | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Family Group Sheet for John Coker & Priscilla Geddings | 77

86: 78

87: Excerpt from Southside Virginia Families, Vol. 2 By John Bennett Boddie | 79

88: Children: Martha Wilkinson Holt [26] | Elizabeth Nelson [30] Circa 1800, Laurens, South Carolina 1819 25 November 1848 William Anderson Nelson [37] unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Family Group Sheet for Israel Holt & Elizabeth Nelson | Israel Holt [29] 17 Oct 1788, Asheville, North Carolina 1819 1867 Nacogdoches, Texas John Holt [35] Sarah Fuller [36] | From: http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~rayjac/holt/holtisrael.htm no citations provided ISRAEL HOLT, was born October 17, 1796 in Granville County, North Carolina. He married ELIZABETH NELSON. She was born circa 1800 in Laurens County, South Carolina. Elizabeth Nelson was the daughter of Captain WILLIAM NELSON. Captain Nelson was one of the wealthiest men in Laurens County. He was born Between 1760-1770. The 1840 census give his age as between 70 - 80. Beside owning a large amount of land, he also owned substantial holdings in the South Carolina and Charleston Railroad and Bank. Upon Captain Nelson's death in 1849 he left his surviving children: Elihu Nelson, John Nelson and Lewis Nelson. Four children named in his will were deceased---William Nelson, Jr. Maryan Nelson Wharton, Josiah Nelson and Elizabeth Nelson Holt. The children were names in his will to receive their part: "The child of my daughter Elizabeth Nelson Holt, John Holt, Mary Lomax, Sarah Russell, Martha Gary, Daisy Holt, William Holt and Elizabeth Holt. The are to have the same share that their mother would receive if alive, which is the fifth part of my estate among them: | 80

89: Pilgrim Rest Cemetery Martinsville, Texas | 81

90: Last Will and Testament of William Nelson, Esq. On file Laurens, South Carolina, Courthouse - Probate Office - Box 104, pkg 9 In the name of God, Amen. I, William Nelson of the State of South Carolina, Laurens District, being of sound and disposing mind and memory, and knowing that it is appointed unto all men once to die and not knowing how soon I shall be called, and thinking to dispose of all such worldly estate as hath pleased God to bless me with, do make, ordain and institute this, my last will and testatment, revoking all others hitherto made. First, I bequeath my soul to God, who gave it to me, and my body to the dust from whence it sprang to be buried in a christian manner. Second, After paying all my just debts and funeral expences, I give, devise and dispose of my property in the following manner, that is to say, I give to my sons, Elihu Nelson and John Nelson, the tract of land whereon I now live containing five hundred and fifty seven acres, more or less, to be equally divided between them, according to quanity and quality. If they should not agree on the division, then to choose three disinterested persons to divide it for them. I also give to my sons, Elihu Nelson and John Nelson, six shares in the L.C. and Charleston Rail Road and Bank, to be equally divided between them. I also give to my son, Elihu Nelson, my old man, Charles. I give to my son, John Nelson, in trust for my son, Lewis Nelson, the tract of land whereon he now lives, containing 144 acres, more or less. I give to my son, Lewis Nelson, $100 in money to be paid by my executors hereinafter named out of my personal estate. I give to Nancy Nelson, widow of my son, William Nelson, the tract of land whereon she now lives, containing 169 acres, more or less, during her natural lifetime or widowhood, at the end of which ever takes place first, then the land to be sold and equally divided between her four children by my son, William Nelson, viz: Elizabeth Nelson; Jane M Cole; Samuel Nelson; and Beaufort Nelson. I also give to the above | named Elizabeth Nelson; Jane M. Cole; Samuel Nelson and and Beaufort Nelson each $100 to be paid by my executors herein after named, out of my personal estate. I desire as soon as practical after my death, that the whole of my personal estate, not above disposed of, to be sold, to be equally divided as follows, viz: Between my sons, Elihu Nelson and John Nelson, the children of my daughter, Maryan Wharton, viz: Pleasant Wharton; William Nelson Wharton; Elizabeth Howard and John Wharton, they are to have the same share that their mother would recieve, if alive, which is the fifth part of my personal estate among them. The children of my daughter, Elizabeth Holt, viz: John Holt; Mary Lomax; Sarah Russell; Martha Gary; Dicy Holt; William Holt and Elizabeth Holt, they are to have the same share that their mother would receive if alive, which is the fifth part of my personal estate, among them and the children of my son, Josiah Nelson, viz: Elihu G. Nelson; John Nelson; Andrew Nelson and Josiah Nelson, they are to have the same share their father would recieve, if alive, which is the fifth part of my personal estate among them. I wish it to be understood that all my notes, accounts and cash on hand to be included in my personal estate. It is my will and desire that the money willed to all my grandchildren to remain in my executors hands herein after named until they become of age or married. And lastly, I do hereby constitute and appoint my sons, Elihu Nelson and John Nelson, executors to this my last will and testament by me made. In testamony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and affixed my seal this 25 day of November 1848. William Nelson (seal) | 82

91: Birth: 1788. Death: 1867 "CPL CO H. SC Yols. Indian Wars. War of 1812." Burial: Elm Grove Cemetery Martinsville Nacogdoches County Texas, USA | Signed, sealed, published and declared as and for the last will and testament of the aboved named William Nelson. In prescence of Bird Roberts James Tinsley J. H. Coleman South Carolina, Laurens District Personally came before me Bird Roberts, and upon being sworn, made oath that he saw William Nelson execute the within instrument as his last will, that he together with John H. Coleman and James Tinsley in the presence of each other and in the prescence of the testator subscribed as witness to the same. Sworn to before me the 2nd day of January 1849. Bird Roberts W. D. Watts, Ordinary Laurens District | 83

92: Source Citations:: Data Source: County Court Records - FHL # 0019009.. Ancestry.com. North Carolina Marriage Collection, 1741-2004 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2007. Year: 1800; Census Place: Hillsborough, Orange, North Carolina; Roll: 34; Page: 570; Image: 217; Family History Library Film: 337910. | Children: Israel Holt [29] | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | John Holt [35] 11 February 1760, Orange, North Carolina 8 February 1791, Granville, North Carolina 1823 Bedford, Tennessee Nicholas Holt [47] Eva Wilhoit [48] | Sarah Fuller [36] 1774 Granville, North Carolina 8 February 1791, Granville, North Carolina 2 December 1843, South Carolina Jones Fuller [50] Ann Mann [51] | Family Group Sheet for John Holt & Sarah Fuller | Bedford Co., Tennessee deed Book U pg.203 25 Aug 1825 Frances Holt & Others to Henry Holt: Frances Holt wife of John Holt SR., deceased, James Holt, Koonrad Kimbro and Rachel Kimbro his wife, John Holt JR., Michael Holt, William Holt, Joseph Holt, and james Franklin and Elizabeth Franklin his wife, and John Smith and Barbry Smith his wife conveyed to Henry Holt, all heirs of John Holt SR., deceased of Bedford Co., Tennessee, land being near the Waltrace Fork and being the same place where John Holt, deceased, formerly lived. Borders Francis Cox. Wit: Michael Holt and Charles McGuire Reg: 17 Nov 1826 | 84

93: Children: John Holt [35] | Family Group Sheet for Nicolas Holt & Eva Wilhoit | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Nicholas Holt [47] 1719 Orange, Virginia 1739 Spotsylvania, Virginia 5 February 1787, Orange, North Carolina Michael Holt [54] Anna Elizabeth Scheible [55] | Eva Wilhoit [48] 1721 Spotsylvania, Virginia 1739 Spotsylvania, Virginia 16 April 1807 Franklin, North Carolina Johann Michael Willheit [56] Anna Maria Hengsteler [57] | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | 85 | Claude Joseph Sauthier's 1768 map of Hillsborough, North Carolina. The Orange County county seat of Hillsborough was founded in 1754 on land where the Great Indian Trading Path crossed the Eno River and was first owned, surveyed, and mapped by William Churton (a surveyor for Earl Granville). Originally to be named Orange, it was named Corbin Town (for Francis Corbin, a member of the governor's council and one of Granville's land agents), and renamed Childsburgh (in honor of Thomas Child, the attorney general for North Carolina from 1751–1760 and another one of Granville's land agents) in 1759. It was not until 1766 that it was named Hillsborough, after the Earl of Hillsborough, the British secretary of state for the colonies and a relative of royal Governor William Tryon.

94: Source Citations: | Anna Elizabeth Scheible [48] 1700, Neuenberg, Baden-Wuerttemburg, Germany unknown 16 April 1807 Franklin, North Carolina unknown unknown | Source Citations: | Children: George (1717-1798) Nicholas (1719-1787) John (1720-1802) Michael (1723-1799) Peter (1725-1812) William (1727-1746) Jacob (1729-1799) Christopher (1733-1800) Peter (1750-1810) John (1760-1823) | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Michael Holt [47] 30 December 1696, Stetten, Baden-Wuerttemburg, Germany unknown November 1767, Orange, North Carolina unknown unknown | Family Group Sheet for Michael Holt & Anna Elizabeth Scheible | 86

95: From: http://greenkingfamilyproject.com/ps01_293.htm Notes for Michael Holt # Name: Michael HOLT # Given Name: Michael # Surname: Holt # Sex: M # _UID: 0753ADF53C9ED5119CC300105A1086F30ED5 # Change Date: 25 Dec 2004 # Note: "CASSELL'S GERMAN DICTIONARY", German-English, English-German: "hold [holt], adj. gracious, friendly; pleasing, charming, winsome, lovely; (pred.) well-disposed, favorable, propitious (Dat.,to); - er Friede, gentle peace; mein -es Madchen, my sweet girl; ihm -sein, be attached to or (coll.) sweet on him." The Key, here is the [Holt] above. The [ ] indicates proper pronunciation in "international phonetic alphabet". The proper pronunciation of "Hold" in German is the same as "Holt" in English. Michael Hold probably changed the spelling of the family name after reaching Virginia so the pronunciation would be the same as in German or maybe Michael could not write and a scribe changed the spelling. Immigrated to America in 1716/17 with his mother and Step-father, John Spade (Johannes Spath). KEGLEY'S VIRGINIA FRONTIER, The Beginning of the Southwest, The Roanoke of Colonial Days, 1740-1783; By: F.B. Kegley. Published by The Southwest Virginia Historical Society, Roanoke, Virginia, U.S.A., MCMXXXVIII. Pg. 22: "VIRGINIA GERMANS MOVE TOWARDS THE MOUNTAINS". "About the year 1724 fourteen High-Germans who had come to Gemanna in 1717 came into disfavor with Gov. Spotswood, because of a misunderstanding about their transportation charges. After an appeal to the Council and a trial in court they moved west and settled in the forks of the Robinson and Rapidan Rivers where they became a thrifty community, building Hebron Lutheran Church as early as 1740. | Special precaution was taken to keep down Indian disturbances in Spotsylvania County. The commanding officer of the militia was empowered and required to order out parties of the militia to seize and apprehend all Indians found ranging in those parts whether they be tributary or foreign. In case they were of the Five Nations without passports they were to be conveyed to Williamsburg and dealt with according to the late Act of Assembly for enforcing the treaties made with foreign Indians. Settlers were allowed as much land as they wanted. THE NAME OF THE GERMANS WHO FIRST PATENTED LAND ON THE ROBINSON RIVER ARE: Zacharias Fleshman, Henry Snider, John and Michael Tower-Toner-Tanner or Turner, Mathias Blankenbaker, Nicholas and Belthaser Blankenbaker, John Broyles, George Utz, George Shieble, Nicholas Yager, Christopher Zimmerman, Michael Smith, Jacob Crigler, Michael Clore, Michael Cook, George Mayer, George Woodruff, Mathias Beller, Michael Kaifer, Michael Holt, William Cimberman-Carpenter." "HOLT IMMIGRATION TO VIRGINIA" Michael Hold arrived in Virginia in 1717 with a group of familiers known in history and genealogy as the Second German Colony or the Colony of 1717. Other families. "The story of this colony has been told by several historians: Charles E. Kemper, William Wallace Scott, Rev. W.P. Huddle, Arthur Leslie Keith, Claude Lindsay Yowell, B.C. Holtzclaw" [1]. Alexander Spotswood, British Governor of Virginia, 1710-1722. "One of the first British colonial governors of North America to appreciate the economic value of the western frontier." [2] Governor Spotswood, being concerned by the Indian problem in the colony, meet in Williamsburg, with a band of chiefs and on the 27 February 1714 the colonial government made treaties with the Nottoways, Saponis, and Tuscaroras. The Tuscaroras had the most northern site for their people, between the James River and north to the Rappahannock. By midsummer, the Tuscaroras had broken the treaty and returned to North Carolina, leaving this large area of the frontier unprotected. During this same period, a group of forty German-Swiss peasants had arrived in Virginia with their passage unpaid and no prospect of employment. Spotswood seeing the opportunity available, paid 150 pounds for their transportation, and used these German immigrants to establish a (Continued on next page) | 87

96: colony and build the first iron works in the northern frontier. This was to be the first iron works in the New World. "Spotswood wrote to the "Lords of Trade in London": In order to supply that part (of the frontier) which was to have been covered by the Tuscaroras, I have placed here a number of Protestant Germans, built them a fort, and finished it with two pieces of cannon and some ammunition, which will awe the straggling parties of northern Indians and be a good barrier for all that part of the country. In that message he explained that the Germans had been sent to Virginia by the Baron de Graffenried. They were miners in the old country, and they had already found evidence of silver and other ores along the Rappahannock (river). Spotswood, hoped that the Board of Trade would let him put them to work developing iron mines. Their colony was named Germanna - a German settlement under the protection of good Queen Anne." [3] The Germanna Colony, located where "the Rappahannock meet the swift waters of the Rapidan. There, thirty miles from the last outlying farms, the Germans set to work, clearing a site on the riverbank and building a fortified town, which Spotswood, with his instinct for defense and for geometry, had laid out a five-sided palisade with a five-walled blockhouse in its center."[3] "Twelve miles beyond its junction with the Rappahannock, the Rapidan (originally Rapid Anna) curved through the forest in an abrupt horseshoe. The walled town lay in the loop of the river. Now it was a hinterland, but in less than a decade it would become Spotswood's home."[3] "Just nine German families comprised the first settlement. Regularity ruled the lives of these settlers. Their blockhouse doubled as a church, and inside they gathered daily for prayers. Sunday brought each house having, at twenty feet distance, a low-roofed hog shed and hen coop. The Assembly at Williamsburg excused the Germanna settlers from paying taxes for a period of seven years because of the protection they provided the colony."[3] | "In October, 1714, Spotswood received word that Queen Anne had died in August and had left no heir, thus after 111 years, the Stuart rule had ended. Spotswood proclaimed the new sovereign, His Majesty, King George. The son of a German granddaughter of James I, the new monarch spoke no English and he knew next to nothing of the distant British dominions.'[3] "A German born king, Spotswood believed, would support his plans for iron making in Germanna."[3] "It was during this period that Spotswood stake claim to sixty thousand acres of land in the northern frontier, to include the land the Germanna, and thus began the process to recruit additional German families for the Germanna mining operations and settlements."[2] | Alexander Spotswood | 88

97: THE SECOND GERMANNA COLONY "The families of the Second Germanna Colony, mostly Lutherans seeking to escape from the persecutions of the French, traveled up the Rhine River to board ship at Rotterdam."[3] "Their ship departed on 12 July 1717, en route to Pennsylvania. The colonists' choice of vessel was, in hindsight, profoundly unfortunate. They made the customary stop in London, but there, they were detained for several weeks, while their captain (Capt. Scott) was imprisoned for debt."[5] It is reported by THE GERMANNA RECORD, a publication by the Memorial Foundation of the Germanna Colonies of Virginia, Inc.; "food supplies dwindled while passengers waited for the captain's release. Actual starvation took the lives of many passengers at sea." "The revised list of constituency of the 1717 colony shows that at least 138 persons left Germany at the time, so perhaps as many as fifty people perished, most of them children."[4] "Very little is known about the actual voyage across the ocean, but once arrived, the captain did not land in Pennsylvania, but landed in Virginia."[3] "Their captain's heart had not been soften by his own recent experiences, but sought to replenish himself at the expense of the friendless Germans. He claimed that they had not paid their passage money, which claim may have been true, and refused to allow them to land until Governor Spotswood gave him the amount he demanded."[2] "While Spotswood may have recognized the injustice done these immigrants, he obtained agreement in advance to extract eight years of indentured labor from them. He profited from the situation by gaining an additional year of service, as the normal time was only seven years, and they were indentured to Gov. Spotswood, not the British Government.'[3] "The captain released the immigrants to Spotswood but only after he had confiscated all of their belongings. Spotswood, established them at or near Germanna. where the original colony was located."[2] There are many reasons these immigrants left their homelands; one, except persecution from the French; another "consists of a notation made in the Evangelical Lutheran death register at Gemminger, Baden. The parish's conscientious minster recorded a list of families who left Gemmingen in 1717, with the following explanation: (Translation: 12 July 1717, the following listed parents, together with their children, expect to move away from here, wanting to take ship to Pennsylvania, and there in the hardship of the wilderness better their piece of bread than they could here. Not just from here, however, but many people are leaving other villages as well, with the same intention)."[4] | To ensure this improved life was an offer of a grant of land equal to fifty acres per person, per family, for each family locating in the wilderness of the colonies (1714). "The Williamsburg Assembly, with approval from the Board of Trade, in January, 1721 created two new counties; Brunswick and Spotsylvania. In addition, to protect British lands and subjects from "the growing French on the Mississippi and the dangers of which their presents justly alarmed, two land laws were passed. On opened the Piedmont to unlimited grants (of land) with no charges except survey and recording fees; the other virtually waived the requirement that land be occupied and improved."[3] The first settlers of Germanna Colony were not indentured laborers, and "white men in Virginia were not long content to work for others, and in 1717 the rentless German-Swiss left Spotswood's employ, moving to land what is now Fauquier County."[3] These workers were replaced by the Second Germanna Colony of 1717, and were indentured to Spotswood for eight years. "He also acquired a new mine tract of fifteen thousand acres for them to develop."[3] "The customary period of indentured service in Virginia was seven years, but as the 1717 colonists approached the end of their indenture, Governor Spotswood was reluctant to allow them their freedom. He filed a suit against nineteen men." Michael Holt and George Scheible were among the nineteen. "Spotsylvania County, Virginia Order Book, 1724-30, p.8."[1] "In 1725 the entire colony, now released, moved to the Robinson River near the foot of the Blue Mountains, in the present Madison County, Virginia. Here in June, 1726, they received large patents of land. They had chosen for their home a place that stood on the very border of civilization. Surrounded thus by the dangers and difficulties of the frontier life they made their homes and reached a certain degree of prosperity. There is no evidence that any of them wearing of their lot an easier life in the already settled portions of Virginia or Pennsylvania."[2] "Until 1734, the German Colony of 1717 lived in Spotsylvania Co., Virginia (formed 1720/21), first on th south side of the Rappahannock River near Germanna, about twenty miles above Fredericksburg, and later on the Robinson and Rapidan Rivers. On January 1, 1734/35, the area in which they lived became Orange Co.; on May 18, 1749, Culpepper Co., and in 1792, Madison County."[2] | 89

98: GENERAL INFORMATION/VERIFICATIONS "That Michael Holt accompanied his mother and stepfather to Virginia is evidenced in a court record of 7 May 1723 that excused George Shably and John Spade from paying levies (taxes) because of their advanced age. The Holt and Spade families, as they were known in Virginia, came from Steten am Heuchelberg, where Michael Hold was christened 30 December 1696, making him twenty years old when he arrived in Virginia."[1] "Michael Holt's history in Virginia parallels that of the other Second Germanna Colony or Colony of 1717 immigrants. He was enjoined in the lawsuit with Alexander Spotswood in 1724, (Col. Alexander Spotswood vs John Broyl et al, Spotsylvania County, Order Book 1724-30, p.8) received a grant of 400 acres in the Robinson River area on 24 June 1726, (Virginia Patent Book 12, p. 477) and is mentioned in numerous civil records during his lifetime."[1] "Michael married Elizabeth Scheible, daughter of Johann Georg Scheible, of whom above , before 7 September 1725 when they jointly sued Friedrich Cobbler, another Germanna colonist. Then Michael Holt was granted another 245 acres in the same area on 28 September 1728 (Virginia Patent Book 14, p. 100). | He accompanied Rev. John Casper Stoever to Germany in 1734 to collect funds the Hebron Lutheran Church of Virginia. Keith reports that Holt and Stoever became estranged during the trip."[1] "Rev. Stoever remained in Danzig, Germany and continued to collect funds for the new church in Virginia. Michael left Danzig and stopped in London on his return trip. In London, he engaged an assistant for Pastor Stoever, the Rev. George Samuel Klug, who was ordained August 30, 1736 at Danzig. Michael Holt was in Orange Co., Va. by April, 1738."[2] "Stoever died on the return voyage."[6] "Michael Holt and his sons: George, Nicholas, Christopher, Michael, Jr., Peter and Jacob, moved to Orange County, North Carolina around 1755. (Holtzclaw, p. 28)"[1] "Christening, marriage, and death dates for the family and ancestry of Michael Holt were taken from Evangelical parish registers for Stetten am Heuchelberg, Wurttenberg, Germany."[1] "1726, June 24 - George I of England granted 400 acres to Michael Holt: We have given granted and confirmed and by these presents for us Our Heirs and Successors do give grant and confirm unto MIchael Holt of St. George Parish in Spotsylvania County one certain tract or parcel of land containing four hundred acres lying and being in the parish and county aforesaid and in the first forks of Rappidan River and bounded as followeth (to wit) Beginning at three red oaks by the side of a branch of the Island Run thence north sixty five degrees west three hundred and twenty poles to three white oaks by | 90

99: another branch of the Island Run thence south twenty five degrees west two hundred poles to a white and red oak thence south sixty five degrees east three hundred and twenty poles to the beginning place. . . . Witness our trusty and well beloved Hugh Drysdale Esqr. Our Lieut. Govr. at Williamsburg under the seal of Our said Colony the twenty fourth day of June one thousand seven hundred and twenty six in the twelfth year of Our Reign (Virginia Patents 12, 1724-26. p. 477)"[2] "1728, Sept. 28 - George II of England granted 245 acres to Michael Holt: (Virginia Patents 14, 1728-32, p. 366)"[2] "1729, Aug. 5 - Michael Holt, and others, obtained permission to clear a road from the island in the first fork to White Oak Run "for to roll their tobacco."[(Kemper, p. 366] "1738, April 15 - George Sheible of Orange County, for natural love and affection, deeded 78 acres to his grandson, George Holt. The land was located "in the fork of the Rappahannock River on both sides the Robinson River. . . by the Robinson River side on the north side." This deed, witnessed by William Henderson and Michael Holt (his mark) was proved Apr. 27, 1738 (Deed Book 2, p. 287-89; Dorman, p. 49) "1740, July 23 - Michael Holt of St. Marks Parish, Orange County, bought from William Eddings of the same parish, 250 acres of "woodland ground" located in the fork of the Rapidan River in St. Mark's Parish. Witnesses: Christopher Yowill (his mark), Mark Hicks (his mark). Proved July 24, 1740 (Deed Book 4, p.164) "1742, March 23 - William Rucker of Orange County (Virginia) sold to Michael Holt of Orange County, 100 acres in the fork of Elk Run in Orange County. Proved Mar. 24, 1742" (Deed Book 7, p. 175) "1755, Apr. 4 - Michael Holt and Elizabeth, his wife, of Brumfield Parish, Culpepper County (Virginia), sold to Jeremiah Early of the same parish and county, all that tract of land granted to Michael Holt by patent dated June 24, 1726, containing 400 acres, also 100 acres in Brumfield Parish, being part of a tract granted to John Rucker. Signed: Michael Holt, Elizabeth Holt (her mark). Witnesses: Jos. Edins (his mark), Wm. Harvey (his mark), Thos. Kirtley, Thos. Stanton. Proved Apr. 17, 1755." (Deed Book B, p. 283) [2] "1755, Apr. 14 - Michael Holt and his wife Elizabeth, John Holt and his wife Mary, all of Culpepper County (Virginia) sold to Adam Garr of the same county, 122 1/2 acres in Culpepper County, part of a patent for 245 acres granted to Michael Holt on Sept. 28, 1728. Signed: Michael Holt, Elizabeth Holt (her mark), John Holt (his mark), Mary Holt (her mark). Witnesses: Jas. Barbour, Adam Wilhite (his mark), Martin Rouse (his mark). Proved Apr. 17 and July 17, 1755." (Deed Book B, p. 287) | Citations [1.] "BEFORE GERMANNA', No. 5: By Johni Cerny & Gary J. Zimmerman (Salt Lake City, Utah: Lineages, Inc.) 1990. [2.] "THE PATERNAL ANCESTRY OF IVAN LEE HOLT, III", By Isabel Stebbins Giulvezan (St. Louis, MO.) 1962. [3.] "ALEXANDER SPOTSWOOD, Portrait of a Governor", By Walter Havighurst. [4.] "'ANCESTRY AND DESCENDANTS OF THE NASSUA-SIEGEN IMMIGRANTS TO VIRGINIA 1714 - 1750", By B.C. Holtzclaw (Germanna Record, No. Five) 1964. [5.] "THE GERMANNA RECORD, No. Six", By The Momorial Foundation of The Germanna Colonies in Virginia, Inc., June 1965. [6.] "THE GERMAN COLONY of 1717", By Arthur Leslie Keith, Printed in The William & Mary College Quarterly, Vol. 24. Richmond Va. : Whittel & Shipperson, 1918, p. 185. | 91

100: Will of Michael Holt as recorded in Orange County, North Carolina Will Book A, page 76: "NORTH CAROLINA ORANGE COUNTY "IN THE NAME OF GOD AMEN. I Michael Holt Senr. of Orange County in the Province of North Carolina do make publish and declare this my last will and Testament in manner and form following hereby revoking and annulling all former and other will and wills heretofore by me made and first I commend my soul into the hands of God from whom I received it hereby trusting in his mercy and the merits of our Blessed Saviour and Redeemer Jesus Christ for forgiveness of my sins and life everlasting and my body I commit to the Earth to be decently Buried at the Discretion of my Executors and as to my worldly Estate wherewith it hath pleased God to Bless me with. I dispose thereof in manner and form following: I lend in the first place to my Dearly beloved wife Elizabeth the house and manner plantation whereon I now live and also all other lands and tenements whatsoever and wheresoever belonging or pertaining to me to her use and benefit during the course of her Natural life, and I likewise lend unto my wife the use Possession and Enjoyment of all my Negro Movables and other Personal Estate to her during the course of her Natural life and my will is that she do Enjoy the same without tell or molestation of any. ITEM I give and bequeath unto my son Peter after the decease of my said wife the two hundred acres of land whereon I now live Including the Houses out houses fences and all Right ans Property in anywise pertaining thereto. To hold to my son Peter his Heirs and assigns forever. ITEM I give devise and Bequeath all the rest Residue and Remainder of all my Real and Personal Estate to be equally Divided among by children as may be alive at the time of my said wifes Decease, share and share alike and I do hereby Ordain and Appoint my Dear son Michael Holt Junr. and Nicholas Holt Junr. Executors of this my last will and Testament. In Witness thereof I have hereunto set my hand and Seal this thirty first day of October in the Year of of our Redemption on thousand seven hundred and sixty five. . . . . Michael Holt (Seal) Signed sealed Published and Declared by the Testator as and for his last Will and Testament in the presence of us who have hereby set our Names and each in the presence of the other. . . . John Butler William Carlisle | 92

101: 93

102: Children: Cecilia 1762 - Mildred 1767 - Archibald 1767 - Bartholomew 1769 - Dempsey 1771 - Jonas 1773 - Sarah 1774 - Henry 1776 - | Source Citations: Source number: 2977.000; Source type: Electronic Database; Number of Pages: 1; Submitter Code: MZS. Yates Publishing. U.S. and International Marriage Records, 1560-1900 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations Inc, 2004. | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Jones Fuller 1735 Granville, North Carolina 1759 15 September 1815, Raleigh, North Carolina Solomon Fuller Mira Peace Duke | Family Group Sheet for Jonas Fuller & Ann Mann | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Ann Mann (?) 1735, North Carolina 1759 1786, North Carolina unknown unknown | 94 | Plan for Raleigh, North Carolina 1792 By William Christmas

103: Children: Israel Fuller 1730 - Barnaby Fuller 1732 - Jonas Fuller 1735 - 1815 Solomon Fuller 1737 - Mary Fuller 1740 - | Source Citations: **there is a conflict in the marriage records. Other sources have Solomon Fuller married to Mary Jones | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Solomon Fuller 1703 Newport Parish, Isle of Wight, Virginia 1728 February 1777, Granville, North Carolina Ezekiel Fuller Deborah Spivey | Family Group Sheet for Solomon Fuller & Mira Peace Duke** | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Mira Peace Duke 1723, North Carolina 1759 1786, North Carolina Bennett Duke Lucy Johnson | 95

104: On file: Charlotte NC Library The will of Solomon I: To all people to whom these presents Come. know ye that I, Solomon Fuller (initialed - S F) of Granville County and province of North Carolina being Willing as much as in me Lies to Disburthen myself of all worldly affairs the Better to provide for Eternity to which I am hastening and out of the Love and affection that I have to my son Israel Fuller and in Regard of his duty and obedience to me hitherto and hereafter in paying all my debts if there be any Lawfully Demanded and Likewise to Deliver the Legacies to my other sons and Daughters hereafter Mentioned. Viz I give to my son Barnabe Fuller Five Shillings Prov. (a section here x'd out.........) also to my son Britain Fuller Five Shillings Prov. also to my son Solomon Fuller Five Shillings Prov. also to my son Jones Fuller Five Shillings Prov. Viz I give to my Daughter Ann Bass Five Shillings Prov. also I give to my Daughter Mary Peary Five Shillings Prov. and also to my Daughter Cracey Baley I give five Shillings Prov. and also imprimis I give to my Daughter Mille Baley one Feather Bed and Bolster, and be it further noted that xxx my said son Israel Fuller By these presents is hereby bound to maintain me in a plentiful and Decent manner During my Life & at my death to see that I am buried in a Christian Like and Decent manner and as for the Remainder of my Estate hereafter Mentioned in the Schedule I give and name as follows, that is to say I give to my son Israel Fuller one Negro woman named Judah She and her Increase also one Negro boy named Tom, and one Negro boy named Dick also Twenty and two head of Cattle marked with a hole in the Right ear and a Swallow fork in the Left, also Eighteen head of Sheep of the same mark, and thirty hogs marked the same one black horse with one eye no brand, and one black mare Branded T S and one Bed and furniture together with all my other household goods and Chattels to my son Israel Fuller to his own proper use and behoof forever to act will and Dispose of as he shall think fit and to all Intents and purposes and as full and ample manner as if the afores_d Estate had been his own Purchase, and be it further known by these presents that all those goods and Chattels in the schedule hereunto annexed mentioned to have and to hold all and Singular the said goods and Chattels to the said Israel Fuller his Ex_rs Admin_rs and afsign to his and their own proper use and forever (said) Solomon Fuller (Initialed - S F) all and Singular the aforesaid goods and Chattels and premises to the (said) Israel Fuller his heirs Exe_rs Ad_rs and Afsigns against all pesons (persons) do warrant and forever defend against all former wills or gifts either by word or Writing and this and this only to be my Last in Witnefs whereof I have set my hand and seal June 26th day 1776 Solomon X (his mark) Fuller Sign'd Sealed & Deliver'd } in presence of Seal Gillum Harrison John Lunsford Jurat Jim X (his mark) Harrison Memorandum that on the Day of the within date a Delivery and Leisin was Delivered by the within Named Solomon Fuller Sent to the said Israel Fuller of one Negro boy named Tom in the name of the goods within Mentioned, to hold to him the (said) Israel Fuller his Executors Administrators and Afsigns forever according to the within Written Deed without Defraud to any of my Creditors or any other person whatever. Granville County, Ls, February Court Anno Dom. 1779 This deed of Gift was fully proved by the Oath of John Lunsford and on Motion was ordered to be Recorded. Test. Reuben Searcy, C. C. Truly Recorded by Reuben Searcy, C. C. Wills, Book I, 1772-1787, pgs 130-131, Granville County, NC | Last Will and Testament Solomon Fuller | 96

105: Last Will and Testament Ezekial Fuller | In the name of God Amen I Ezekiel Fuller of the Isle of Wig ht county being of perfect Mind & Memory Thanks be to almighty God make this my Last will and Testament in a Manner an d for me following Imprints I Submit my Soul to god. Hoping Through the merrits of my blessed saviour To have pardon of all my Sinns. Item I Give to my Loving wife the use o f all my Estate what so ever Dureing her widowhood or Natur all Life and the day of Marriage or Death my will is that t his is Item I Give and Bequeath to my son Ezekiell and Soll omon all my Land to be Equaly Divided Betweene Them and the ir Heirs forever Item I give to my son Ezekiell all my Carp enters Tools. Item I Give the remainder of my Estate to m y wife marriage or Death to my Loving Children To my daughter Ann my Son Ezekiell my Daughter Mary my Sons Sollomon, Benjamin, John, Joseph, Arthur, & Timothy to be equally divided Betweene them. Item I give to my son Henry Twenty Five Shillings to be paid by executrix. Item I give to my Daughter Martha Whitley and my Daughter Honor Allen a half a Pence and I do make my Loving Wife Deborah my Whole and Sol e executrix of this my Last will and Testament in Witness my hand and seale this 19 day of November 1722. His Marke Ezekiel (EF) Fuller Signed Sealed and Delivered to be the Last Will and Testame nt in the presence of. Arthur Smith Matthew Lowry his W ( ) W Ward marke 2nd Court held for Isle of Wight County The 24 June 1723 The Last will & Testament of Ezekiell Fuller presented unt o Court by the Executrix who made oath_______and being prov ed in Court by the oathes of Matthew Lowry & Wm. Ward Wittnesses is admitted to record ____Lightfoot___ ___ Recorded in Deeds and Wills of Isle of Wight Co, Va. Great Book Vol 2 part 2 1715-1726 page 133 | 97

106: Source Citations: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Ezekiel Fuller Either 1650 or after 1665 unknown 24 June 1723, Isle of Wight, Virginia William Fuller Sarah Martiau | Family Group Sheet for Ezekiel Fuller & Deborah Spivey | Deborah Spivey 1680 Nansemond County, Virginia unknown 23 April 1744, Isle of Wight, Virginia John Spivey Sarah Littleton | 98 | 18th century illustration of Isle of Wight, Virginia

107: Children: Milly Carry Henry F. 1700 - 1763 Ezekiel 1701 - 1763 Martha Whitley 1702 - 1770 Solomon 1703 - 1790 | John 1704 - 1810 Amy 1706 - Honour Allen 1706 - 1770 Ann 1707 - Mary 1709 - 1770 Benjamin 1710 - Before 1780 Arthur 1717 - 1797 Joseph 1720 - 1790 Timothy 1722 - 1767 | 99 | Old Isle of Wight County Courthouse | St. Luke's Church, Isle Of Wight. Built circa 1632. It is one of the oldest churches in the United States | Source Citations:

108: Source Citations: | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Sarah Martiau Between 1622 and 1629 About 1651 14 March 1694 or 95, St. Andrews Parish, South Carolina Nicolas Martiau Jane Berkeley | William Fuller 1610 or 1625, England About 1651 July 1695, St. Andrews Parish, South Carolina Thomas Fuller unknown | Family Group Sheet for William Fuller & Sarah Martiau | 100

109: 101

110: Jane Berkeley 1617 unknown unknown unknown unknown | Wife: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Nicolas Martiau 1591, unk 1657, Yorktown, Virginia unknown unknown | Family Group Sheet for Nicolas Martiau & Jane Berkeley | Husband: Birth: Marriage: Death: Parents: | Statue of George Washington, with a medallion of his ancestor from Ile de Ré, Nicolas Martiau. | Medallion representing Nicolas Martiau (1591-1657) | 101a

111: Article from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nicolas_Martiau: Nicolas Martiau (Ile de Ré 1591 - Yorktown, Virginia 1657) was a Frenchman who immigrated to the English colony of Virginia in the 17th century. Born in the western island of Ile de Ré, he is an ancestor of the first American president, George Washington. The garden behind the Ernest Cognacq Museum in Saint Martin de Ré holds a monument with a statue of George Washington, with the base of the monument featuring a medallion representing Martiau. The monument was inaugurated on October 11, 2007, by the ambassador of the United States to France. The filiation between the two men is described on the monument. Information Nicholas Martiau was a Frenchman who immigrated to the English colony of Virginia in the 17th century. Nothing is known of his youth except that he has learned to read by studying the Gospels and the Bible. At the same time he impregnated the doctrine of Calvin, and he learned to speak English. But it is likely that, because of political and religious context of the time, he was forced into exile in England since it contains his signature on a register and a Huguenot church. In January 11, 1619, he was naturalised English. He married Englishwoman Jane Berkeley, daughter of Edward Berkeley. Nicholas and Jane had children, one of whom was a daughter Elizabeth Martiau (Martian). On May 16, 1620, Nicolas Martiau, aged 29, left England on the Francis Bonaventure in August 1620 and arrived in Jamestown which he built fences defense which allowed the city to be spared in a massacre by the Indians in 1622. The success of this action earned him the title of "master engineer fences". In 1627 Nicholas Martiau married Isabel Beech. Nicholas Martiau is the earliest emigrant ancestor of George Washington and Robert E Lee. | Nicolas Martiau – Jane Berkely (1591 Ile de Ré–1657 Yorktown) Elizabeth Martiau – Colonel George Reade (1608–1674) Mildred Reade – Colonel Augustine Warner (1642–1684) Mildred Warner – Lawrence Washington (1659–1698) Augustine Washington – Mary Ball (1708–1789) George Washington (1732 Yorktown–1799 Yorktown) | Descendants of Nicolas Martiau and Jane Berkeley - line to George Washington | 101b

112: Indirect Line Additional Documentation For those family lines that are not direct ancestors of mine, I am providing all the other documentation I have available for anyone else doing research. --Kim Vickery | James Arnold Trewett (relationship to author - great grand uncle) Birth: 12 Jan 1897, Missouri Marriage: Genevieve Elizabeth Toebbe Death: 3 Nov 1953, Orange, California John H Trewett 1920 – 2005 Elizabeth Edna Trewett 1921 – 1974 Lewis A Trewett 1922 – 1974 | Above: James A. Trewett and his Toebbe in-laws Left: William D. Trewett, Lewis A Trewett and Lewis's daughter, Patricia | 102

113: Lola May Jack (relationship to author - 2nd great grand aunt) 1867 - 1927 Married: George A. Park (died 1924) and William Parker (died 1938) Jesse Rhonda Park 1886 – 1967 Effie Park Married Harry Corwin 1888 – Lyman J Park 1896 – Groom's Name: William S. Parker Groom's Birth Date: 1865 Groom's Birthplace: Rochester, Ind. Groom's Age: 63 Bride's Name: Lola M. Park Bride's Birth Date: 1868 Bride's Birthplace: Leachburg, O. Bride's Age: 60 Marriage Date: 28 Jan 1928 Marriage Place: Marion, Ohio Groom's Father's Name: Adolph Parker Groom's Mother's Name: Mary A. Weaver Bride's Father's Name: John Jack Bride's Mother's Name: Levina C. Ramel [sic] Groom's Race: Groom's Marital Status: Widowed Groom's Previous Wife's Name: Bride's Race: Bride's Marital Status: Widowed Bride's Previous Husband's Name: Indexing Project (Batch) Number: M02302-7 System Origin: Ohio-EASy Source Film Number: 384250 Reference Number: 370 Collection: Ohio Marriages, 1800-1958 | Left: Harry Corwin and Effie Park Below: Jesse Phonda Park Bottom of page: Harry Corwin family | 103

114: Indirect Line Additional Documentation | Doctor Lovinsky Taylor (relationship to author - 2nd great grand uncle) Birth: November 1824, Georgia Marriage 1: Minerva Ann Howard Marriage 2: Lucinda Mary Windham Death: 16 June 1922, Nacogdoches, Texas Children 1: Richard Taylor David Taylor Susan Annie Taylor Thaddeus Taylor Children 2: William H. Taylor Laura Catherine Taylor Francis Virginia Taylor | Below: Dock Taylor's signature on his CSA military pension application. From the files of his great-granddaughter Troyce Allen (ancestry.com notation). Right: Susan Annie Taylor Campbell marker. Cemetery unknown. | 104

115: Above: Mary Lucinda Windham Right: Laura Catherine Taylor and husband, Salley Hasley | Laura Catherine Taylor (relationship to author - 1st cousin 3x removed) | 105

116: Isabella P. Gary (relationship to author - 3rd great grand aunt) Birth 25 August 1825 in Laurens County, South Carolina Married: James W. Locke Death 2 October 1908 in Simpsonville, Greenville, South Carolina Children: Sarah Jane Locke Birth: 2 April 1858 in Simpsonville, Greenville, South Carolina Death: 10 February 1931 in Simpsonville, Greenville, South Carolina Isabella Cumy Locke Birth: 6 July 1860 in Simpsonville, Greenville, South Carolina Death: 17 June 1933 in Simpsonville, Greenville, South Carolina Addie Eleazar Locke Birth: About 1865 in South Carolina Death: 1 September 1883 in Williamston, Anderson, South Carolina | Indirect Line Additional Documentation | Addie Locke | Standing Springs Cemetery Simpsonville Greenville County South Carolina | 105a

117: Isabella Locke Alverson | Sarah Jane Locke | Simpsonville Municipal Cemetery Simpsonville Greenville County South Carolina | 105b

118: Indirect Line Additional Documentation | Mary Elizabeth Gary (relationship to author - 2nd great grand aunt) Birth 1 December 1846 in Greenville, South Carolina Married: William Clinton Hughes 1849 – 1927 Death 18 October 1924 in Shelby, Texas Children: Martha Elizabeth Hughes Born: 17 December 1867, Shelby, Texas Died: 29 May 1937, Joaquin, Texas James William Clinton Hughes Born: 17 August 1870 Shelby, Texas Died: 4 February 1942, Longview, Texas Robert I. P. Hughes 3 February 1873, Texas 29 August 1888, Shelby, Texas John Riley Hughes Born: 18 July 1875, Shelby, Texas Died: 15 January 1933, Shelby, Texas Mary Susan Alberta F Hughes Born: 4 February 1878, Shelby, Texas Died: 28 December 1952, Shelby, Texas Thomas Smith Hughes Born: 24 May 1880, Shelby, Texas Died: January 1963, Port Arthur, Texas | Photo caption from Ancestry.com reads "Wendell Permenter, Grandpa John R Hughes, Joe Hughes holding his child" | Top: John Hughes & Wife Eva Goodson Left: John Hughes | 105c

119: James Wilson Clinton Hughes Death Certificate | Martha Elizabeth Hughes | Robert I.P. Hughes headstone | 105d

120: 105e | Daniel Jack (relationship to author - 1st cousin, 4x removed) Birth: 30 August 1840 in Apollo, Pennsylvania Married: Electra Burnette Smith, 11 February 1841 - 22 April 1932 Death: 10 Dec 1925 in Apollo, Pennsylvania Parents: Samuel Smith Jack and Catherine Beck | Indirect Line Additional Documentation | Mary Margaret Athya and her aunt Electra Burnette Smith Jack | Elsie Evans, Electra Smith Jack, and Alice Evans Van Tassel

121: 105f | Daniel Jack

122: Indirect Line Additional Documentation | George Wesley Taylor (relation to author - great grand uncle) Birth 1 November 1878 in Martinsville, Texas Marriage: Alva Ophelia Moody Death 6 August1961 in Nacogdoches, Texas Children: Lola Bessie Taylor | Above: Lola Bessie Taylor caption reads "Mom sitting out by her rose garden" Left: Lola B. Taylor and her husband Luther S. Quinton caption reads "1960's Brimhall Rd." | 106 | Children: Israel Fuller 1730 - Barnaby Fuller 1732 - Jonas Fuller 1735 - 1815 Solomon Fuller 1737 - Mary Fuller 1740 -

123: Index | Aldridge, Mary Berkeley, Jane 101a, 101b Brooks, Emily [Gary] 74 Brown, Mary Elizabeth [Trewett] 36 Cate, Sarah [Gary] 73 Coker, Collins 76 Coker, Drury 66, 74, 75 Coker, Jeanette 76 Coker, John 76 Coker, Joseph 74, 76 Coker, Sarah Eugenia [Gary] 62 Coker, Thomas 76 Coker, William 76 Culbertson, Elizabeth [Morrison] 54 Damm, Bronte Dene 15 Fuller, Amy 98 Fuller, Ann 98 Fuller, Archibald 94 Fuller, Arthur 98 Fuller, Barnaby 95 Fuller, Bartholomew 94 Fuller, Benjamin 98 Fuller, Carry 98 Fuller, Cecilia 94 Fuller, Dempsey 94 | Fuller, Ezekiel 95, 97, 88, 98 Fuller, Henry 94 Fuller, Henry F. 98 Fuller, Honour Allen 98 Fuller, Israel 95 Fuller, John 98 Fuller, Jonas 84, 94, 95 Fuller, Joseph 98 Fuller, Martha Whitley 98 Fuller, Mary 95 Fuller, Mildred 94 Fuller, Milly 98 Fuller, Sarah 84 Fuller, Sarah 94 Fuller, Solomon 94, 95, 96, 98 Fuller, Thomas 100 Fuller, Timothy 98 Fuller, William 98, 100, 101 | Gary, Charles 72 Gary, Elizabeth 66 Gary, Elizabeth 73 Gary, Emma 67 Gary, Eugenia Frances 63 Gary, Henry Clinton 1, 3, 59, 62, 64, 65, 67 Gary, John Jr. 70, 71, 72 Gary, John Gary Sr. 72, 73 Gary, Isabella P. 67, 105a-b Gary, Isabelle [Taylor] 1, 3, 56, 57, 58, 59, 63 Gary, Mary 73 Gary, Mary Elizabeth 63, 65 Gary, Marie Eloise 67 Gary, Maria Laodicea 63, 65 Gary, Martha Jane 63 Gary, Richard 73 Gary, Sarah Emma Eliza 63 Gary, Sophia Ann 67 Gary, Susan Rebecca 63 Gary, Tabitha 67 Gary, Thomas 69 Gary, Thomas 72 Gary, William 66 Gary, William 73 Gary, William Adelbert 67 Gary, William Bayley 72, 74 Gary, William Coker 62 Gary, William Henry 63

124: Jack, Margaretta 43 Jack, Martha 49 Jack, Martha Emma 43 Jack, Mary 49, 51 Jack, Matthew 53 Jack, Molly 49 Jack, Samuel 49, 50 Jack, Samuel 53 Jack, Sarah 49 Jack, Smith 49, 51 Jack, Tildman Dunlap 43 Jack, Walter F. 43 Jack, William 53 Jack, William Brough 43, 44, 45, 47 Latham, Ludene Winona [Trewett] 4, 10, 11, 15 Littleton, Sarah 98 Locke, Addie 105a Locke, Isabella 105a, b Locke, Sarah 105 a, b Mandeville, Kristal Joy [Damm] 15 Mandeville, Tracy Michelle [Hudson] 14 Mann, Ann 84, 94 Martiau, Nicolas 101a, 101b Morrison, Alexander 54 Morrison, Andrew 54 Morrison, John Calvin 54 Morrison, Martha [Jack] 52 Morrison, Robert 54, 55 | Index | Hamilton, Martha 54 Hengsteler, Anna Maria 85, 86 Holt, John 84 Holt, Israel 62, 80, 83 Holt, Martha Wilkinson 1, 3, 59, 62, 64, 65, 80, 81 Holt, Michael 85, 86, 87-92 Holt, Nicholas 84, 85 Hudson, Joseph 14 Hughes, Mary Susan Alberta 105c Hughes, James William Clinton 105c Hughes, John Riley 105c Hughes, Martha Elizabeth 105c Hughes, Robert I. P. 105c Hughes, Thomas Smith 105c Hughes, William Clinton 105c | Jack, Andrew 53 Jack, Cynthia 49 Jack, Daisey 43 Jack, Daniel 105e Jack, David 49 Jack, Delores C. 43 Jack, Edna C. 43 Jack, Elizabeth 53 Jack, Hattie M. 43 Jack, Katie Belle [Trewett] 1, 3, 30, 32, 33, 34, 35, 43 Jack, James 52 Jack, James Jr. 53 Jack, James A. 49 Jack, John 1, 3, 42, 43, 44, 45, 46, 47, 49 Jack, John Sr. 48, 50, 53 Jack, Lola May [Park Parker] 43, 44, 47, 103 Jack, March 49

125: Taylor, Sallie 57, 58 Taylor, Sarah 57, 58 Teague, Rachael 66 Trewett, Charles Andrew 1, 3, 9, 18, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 31, 34 Trewett, Charles Andrew Jr. 6, 8, 9, 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28 Trewett, Eliza Isabelle [Trimble] 37, 38, 40, 41 Trewett, Gail Lee [Mandeville Werhane] 5 Trewett, George Allen 37 Trewett, James 36, 38, 40, 41 Trewett, James Arnold 30, 31 Trewett, John Thomas. 1, 3, 30, 33, 34, 35, 37 Trewett, Judith Ann [Vickery] 5, 15 Trewett, Louise Catherine 19, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25 Trewett, Mary Francis [Cato], 37 Trewett, Robert 5, 23 Trewett, Robert Lee 1, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 28 | Morrison, Robert Patterson 54 Morrison, Sarah 54 Morrison, Thomas 54 Morrison, William 54 Nelson, Elizabeth 'Betsy' 62 Park, George A. 43, 103 Parker, William 43, 47, 103 Rimmel, Lavina Clementine [Jack] 1, 3, 42, 44, 45, 46, 47 Quinton, Luther S. 106 Ross, Joanna Meredith 14, 15 Ross, Jolie Danielle 15 Scheible, Anna Elizabeth 85 Smith, Mary Ann 49, 53 Smith, Electra Burnette 105e Spivey, Deborah 95, 98 Spivey, John 98 Taylor, Ed 57, 58 Taylor, Hattie 57, 58 Taylor, David H. 1, 3, 56, 57, 58, 59, 60, 61 Taylor, David L. 59, 61a, 61b Taylor, Doctor Lovinsky 61a, 103 Taylor, Drewery Henry "Ben" 57, 58 Taylor, George Wesley 57, 58, 106 Taylor, Laura Catherine 105 Taylor, Lola Bessie 106 Taylor, Martha Alice [Bentley] 57, 58 Taylor, Ora Lee [Edwards Trewett] 1, 3, 6, 8, 9, 18, 20, 21, 22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 57, 58, 59 | Trewett, Robert Lee 1, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 19, 28 Trewett, William D 30, 31 Trimble, Doke 37, 38, 40 Vickery, Kimberly Ann 2, 14 Willheit, Johann Michael 85 Wilhoit, Eva 84 Windham, Mary Lucinda 104, 105

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  • Title: Trewett Family History
  • Family Tree Book 1
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