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Johann Phillipp Seel / (--?--)


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Johann Phillipp Seel / (--?--)

Husband: Johann Phillipp Seel
Born: [7539] [7540] at: Burgschwalbach, Rheineland-Palitinate, Germany
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: (--?--)
Children
Name: Katharine Wilhelmine Seel [615] [614]
Born: 19 Nov 1826[614] at: Gonsenheim, Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany
Married: at:  
Died: 20 Jul 1893at:
Spouses: Johann Jacob Klein


Pedigree Chart for: Johann Phillipp Seel

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Johann Phillipp  Seel 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

[615] In Katherine Seel Klein's marriage record, her father is noted to be a "stonecutter."

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  • @2Page: Vol 3, 1853-1869

@1 [7540] [S168]

  • @2Page: Vol 3, 1853-1869

@1 [614] [S168]

Edward V. Bremser / (--?--)

Husband: Edward V. Bremser
Born: 28 Sep 1901at: Norwalk, Huron, Ohio
Married: at:  
Died: Feb 1939at: Akron, Ohio
Father: Philip Nikolaus Karl Bremser II
Mother: Emma Verna Hay
Wife: (--?--)
Children
Name: Bremser
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Bremser
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Edward V. Bremser

      /--Johann Adam  Bremser 
   /--Philipp Nikolaus Karl  Bremser 
   |  \--Catharine Elisabethe  Bach 
/--Philip Nikolaus Karl  Bremser  II
|  |  /--Johann Daniel  Weidenmueller 
|  \--Marie Jacobine  Weidenmueller 
|     \--Anna Katharina  Maus 
|--Edward V.  Bremser 
|     /--
|  /--Frank  Hay 
|  |  \--
\--Emma Verna  Hay 
   |  /--
   \--Philomena  Hahl 
      \--

John 'Fairborn' Beaufort Earl of Somerset / Margaret de Holand

Husband: John 'Fairborn' Beaufort Earl of Somerset
Born: ABT 1371at: Chcateau de Beaufort, Maine-et-Loire, France
Married: AFT 28 Sep 1397at: Upholland, Lancashire, England
Died: 16 Mar 1409at: St. Catherine by the Tower Hospital, London, Middlesex, England
Father: John of Gaunt Plantagenet Duke of Lancaster
Mother: Catherine Swynford Roet
Sources: [2535]
Wife: Margaret de Holand
Born: 1385at: Upholland, Lancashire, England
Died: 30 Dec 1439at: St. Saviour's Monastery, Bermondsey, Surrey, England
Father: Thomas Holland Earl of Kent
Mother: Joan 'Fair Maid of Kent' Princess of Wales
Sources: [2795]
Children
Name: Henry Beaufort Earl of Somerset [2539]
Born: 1401at: Westminster, Middlesex, England
Died: 25 Nov 1418at: Unmd
Spouses:

Name: John Beaufort Duke of Sommerset [2533]
Born: 25 Mar 1404at: Westminster, Middlesex, England
Married: at:  
Died: 27 May 1444at:
Spouses: Margaret Beauchamp

Name: Thomas Beaufort [2537]
Born: 1405at: Westminster, Middlesex, England
Died: 1432at: Unmd
Spouses:

Name: Edmund Beaufort Duke Sommerset [3113]
Born: ABT 1406at: Westminster, Middlesex, England
Married: at:  
Died: 22 May 1455at: Battle St. Albans
Spouses:

Name: Joan Beaufort [2540]
Born: ABT 1406at: Westminster, Middlesex, England
Married: at:  
Died: 15 Jul 1445at: Dunbar Castle, Dunbar, East Lothian, Scotland
Spouses: James Stewart I King of Scotland , James Stuart

Name: Margaret Beaufort [2538]
Born: ABT 1409at: Westminster, Middlesex, England
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: John 'Fairborn' Beaufort Earl of Somerset

      /--Edward  Plantagenet  II King of England
   /--Edward  Plantagenet  III King of England
   |  \--Isabelle Princess of  France 
/--John of Gaunt  Plantagenet  Duke of Lancaster
|  |  /--Willem III de  Avesnes 
|  \--Philippa de  Avesnes  Queen of England
|     \--Jeanne de  Valois 
|--John 'Fairborn'  Beaufort  Earl of Somerset
|     /--
|  /--Payne of Guienne  Rouet  Sir
|  |  \--
\--Catherine Swynford  Roet 
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Margaret de Holand

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--Thomas  Holland  Earl of Kent
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Margaret de  Holand 
|     /--Edward 'Longshanks'  Plantagenet  I King of England
|  /--Edmund of Woodstock  Plantagenet  1st Earl of Kent
|  |  \--Marguerite of France   
\--Joan 'Fair Maid of Kent'  Princess of Wales 
   |  /--Edward 'Longshanks'  Plantagenet  I King of England
   \--Margaret of Liddell  Wake  Baroness
      \--Joan  FitzBarnard 

@1 [2535] [S44]

@1 [2795] [S44]

@1 [2539] [S44]

@1 [2533] [S44]

@1 [2537] [S44]

@1 [3113] [S44]

@1 [2540] [S44]

@1 [2538] [S44]

Emperor of The Holy Roman Empire Charlemagne / Hildegard Countess of Vinzgau

Husband: Emperor of The Holy Roman Empire Charlemagne
Born: 2 Apr 0742at: Ingelheim, Rheinhessen, Hesse-Darmstadt
Married: at:  
Died: 28 Jan 0813at: Aachen, Rhineland, Prussia
Father: Pepin 'The Short' Franks
Mother: Bertrada Countess of Laon
Notes: [3737]
Wife: Hildegard Countess of Vinzgau
Born: 0757at: Aachen, Rhineland, Prussia, Germany
Died: 30 Apr 0783at: Tionville, Moselle, France
Father: Gerald I Duke of Swabia
Mother: Imma Duchess of Swabia
Children

Pedigree Chart for: Emperor of The Holy Roman Empire Charlemagne

      /--Pepin   II
   /--Charles  Martel 
   |  \--Alpaida   
/--Pepin 'The Short'  Franks 
|  |  /--Leutwinus  Treves 
|  \--Chrotrud of  Alemania 
|     \--
|--Emperor of The Holy Roman Empire  Charlemagne 
|     /--
|  /--Heribert   Count of Laon
|  |  \--
\--Bertrada   Countess of Laon
   |  /--
   \--Bertrada   
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Hildegard Countess of Vinzgau

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--Gerald   I Duke of Swabia
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Hildegard   Countess of Vinzgau
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--Imma   Duchess of Swabia
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

[3737] Charlemagne, Emperor Of The Holy Roman Empire, King of the Franks was king of the Franks from AD 768 to 814 and 'Emperor of the Romans' from 800 to 814. He became a key figure in the development of western Europe's medieval civilization. By his almost constant military campaigns, Charlemagne created a vast empire in the West which included much of the western part of the old Roman Empire as well as some new territory. He was the first Germanic ruler to assume the title of emperor, and the 'empire' he revived lasted in one form or another for a thousand years. Culturally and politically, he left his mark on the newly rising civilization of the West. Probably no ruler of the early Middle Ages better deserved the title of 'The Great.' Charlemagne was the son of Pepin the Short, and the grandson of Charles Martel. From 768 to 771, Charlemagne shared Pepin's kingdom with his brother, Carloman. When Carloman died, Charlemagne became sole ruler. He took up with energy the work begun by his father and grandfather. His first step was to repress his hostile neighbors. Charlemagne gained wide acclaim for his outstanding military ability, persistence, and success. He waged more than 50 campaigns against neighboring Germanic peoples on all sides, and against the Avars, Slavs, Byzantines, and Moors. Charlemagne's first great war was against the Lombards, a Germanic people who had invaded Italy in the late 500's. They had been a source of trouble to the popes ever since. In conquering them, Charlemagne followed Pepin's policy of friendship and cooperation with the Roman Catholic Church. This also served Charlemagne's own interests, because he became ruler of the Lombard kingdom in Italy. The long Saxon war was the most important of Charlemagne's military ventures. The Saxons, who held the whole northwestern part of Germany, were pagans. Their defeat after 30 years of war prepared the way for the religious conversion and civilization of Germany. By means of other wars, Charlemagne put down a rebellion in Aquitaine, added Bavaria to his kingdom, and established several border states to protect his outlying conquests. In eastern Europe, he defeated the Slavs and Avars and made possible eastward migration by the Germans. Charlemagne had built a vast and sprawling state that shared borders with such different peoples as the Slavs, Byzantines, and Moslems. He defended the Roman Catholic Church and constantly extended its power. He was far more powerful than the imperial successors of Constantine, the first Christian emperor in the West, and he ruled a much more extensive area. Because of his great holdings, he decided to revive the Roman Empire, but as a new empire that was European and Christian in Character. The relations of the popes with the Byzantine, or Eastern Roman, emperors in Canstantinople had been breaking down since the middle 700's. An alliance between the Roman Catholic Church and the Franks, accomplished by proclaiming Charlemagne emperor, made good sense. Pope Leo III placed the imperial crown on Charlemagne's head on Christmas Day, 800. The most important effect of this act was that it revived the idea of empire in the West, an idea which caused both harm and good in succeeding centuries. Einhard, Charlemagne's secretary and friend, described the emperor as large and strong of body, fond of active exercise, genial but dignified, and sensible and moderate in his way of life. Charlemagne clearly recognized his duties and responsibilities, and was a tireless worker. He could not reverse the long trend toward decentralized government. But he could and did control the power of the nobles and maintain a considerable degree of law and order in a troubled age. His administrative methods helped raise the standard of living. Charlemagne's greatest contribution was his work as a patron of culture and extender of civilization. The Palace School, set up at his capital in Aachen under the leadership of the English scholar Alcuin (735-804), stimulated interest in education, philosophy, and literature. Most of the leading scholars were churchman, so this vast cultural activity greatly strengthened the church and had far-reaching and lasting results. In this way, Charlemagne, by means of his power and eminence, gave western Europe a unified culture so strong that it survived the terrible invasions and disorders of the next 200 years. Source: 'The World Book Encyclopedia', 1968, C291-292. 'Ancestral Roots of Certain American Colonists ...', Frederick Lewis Weis, 1993, p cvi.

Samuel Phelps / Anna Barber

Husband: Samuel Phelps
Born: 15 Sep 1736at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Married: at:  
Died: 28 Jul 1805at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Father: Samuel Phelps
Mother: Ruth Phelps
Wife: Anna Barber
Born: 2 Mar 1736[5478] at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: 24 May 1817at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Father:
Mother:
Children
Name: Samuel Phelps
Born: 20 Jul 1755at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Hezekiah Phelps
Born: 6 Jan 1758at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Silas (or Giles) Phelps
Born: 13 Dec 1759at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Ira Phelps
Born: 30 May 1763at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Uri Phelps
Born: 5 Jul 1765at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Married: at:  
Died: 25 Aug 1830at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Spouses: Abigail Tulford

Name: Anna Phelps
Born: 8 Nov 1767at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Evans Phelps [9964]
Born: 6 Apr 1770[9964] at: Harwinton, Hartford, Connecticut, United States
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Samuel Phelps

      /--Timothy  Phelps 
   /--Samuel  Phelps 
   |  \--Mary  Griswold 
/--Samuel  Phelps 
|  |  /--James  Eno  Jr.
|  \--Abigail  Eno 
|     \--Abigail Holcomb  Bissell 
|--Samuel  Phelps 
|     /--Timothy  Phelps 
|  /--William  Phelps 
|  |  \--Mary  Griswold 
\--Ruth  Phelps 
   |  /--Timothy  Phelps 
   \--Ruth Coggens  Barber 
      \--Ruth  Drake 

Pedigree Chart for: Anna Barber

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Anna  Barber 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

@1 [5478] [S305]

  • @2Page: p. 15

@1 [9964] [S305]

  • @2Page: Page 30

Charles Frederick Grosvenor / Sylvia Madeline Neave

Husband: Charles Frederick Grosvenor
Born: at:
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Wife: Sylvia Madeline Neave
Born: 6 Jul 1895at:
Died: 6 Nov 1986at:
Father: Charles Neave
Mother: Elize Mary Mauger
Children
Name: Joan Grosvenor
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Norma Grosvenor
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Gordon Grosvenor
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Joy Grosvenor
Born: at:
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Spouses: John Baines


Pedigree Chart for: Charles Frederick Grosvenor

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Charles Frederick  Grosvenor 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Sylvia Madeline Neave

      /--
   /--James Reynolds  Neave 
   |  \--
/--Charles  Neave 
|  |  /--Robert  Phelps 
|  \--Jane  Phelps 
|     \--Harriet  Moore 
|--Sylvia Madeline  Neave 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--Elize Mary  Mauger 
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

John Pearce / (--?--)

Husband: John Pearce
Born: ABT 1734at: England
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Notes: [7161]
Sources: [7162]
Wife: (--?--)
Children
Name: John Pearce [7148] [7149]
Born: 1754at: Petersburg, Virginia, USA
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Spouses: Margaret 'Peggy' Moon , Mary Watts


Pedigree Chart for: John Pearce

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--John  Pearce 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

[7161] We Were Mormons, But Did You Know Jolene Samanatha Towns Email: customcurriculum(at)aol.com Index of direct ancestors featured: Henrietta Cromeans (b. 1815), Josiah Cromeans (b. 1788), Moses Cromeans (b. Abt 1762), Elizabeth Humphries (b. 1799), George Washington Humphries (b.1772), Joseph Humphries (b. 1745), Elizabeth Johnston (b. Abt 1744), Alexander Moon (b. Abt 1748), Margaret Olley Moon (b. 1774), Abigail Mc Daniel (b. 1768), Alexander McDaniel (b.1762), Harrison Pearce (b.1818), James Pearce (b. 1839), James Perry Pearce (b.1791), John Pearce (b.1734), John Pearce (b. 1760), Rebeckah Phelps (b. 1750). John Pearce, born in England in 1734, was either brought by his parents to America at a young age or traveled there during early manhood. Nevertheless, he arrived in Georgia shortly after it was colonized in 1733 by a royal charter secured by British philanthropists James Oglethorpe and John Percival. They colonized Georgia and founded Savannah (the first permanent European settlement in GA) with many English debtors, some Scots, Germans, Swiss, and a few German Jews. It is likely that John Pearce's parents were one of these debtors. His early years in Georgia would have been unpleasant because the area was far from prosperous because of war. In 1739, war broke out between Spain and England. Fighting occurred in Georgia. In 1742, near Fort Frederica on St. Simons Island, Oglethorpe defeated the Spanish in the battle of Bloody Marsh, thereby effectively ending Spain's claim to the land north of the St. Marys River. Georgia mainly served as a buffer or protectorate of S. Carolina from the Spanish in Florida and the French in Louisiana. Around 1749, John would have noticed an emersion of slavery in the area. The French and Indian Wars, the name given by American historians to the North American colonial wars between Great Britain and France in the late 17th and the 18th centuries, in America began in 1756. To the settlers in America, however, the rivalry of the two powers was of immediate concern, for the fighting meant raids by the French. The wars helped to bring about important changes in the British colonies. In addition to the fact of their ocean-wide distance from the mother country, the colonies felt themselves less dependent militarily on the British by the end of the wars; they became most concerned with their own problems and put greater value on their own institutions. In other words, they began to think of themselves as American rather than British. Around that same time, the United States Postal Service was established and communication between states flourished. Though his wife is unknown, there is a record of a child born to him. In 1760, he had a son named John Pearce, born in Franklin Co., Georgia. This same year, the charter expired and prosperity was reached in Georgia under new control. The royal governor, James Wright, took control of Georgia. Also, in 1763, the French and Indian War ended. John Pearce (b.1760), likely received some basic education. Georgian children were noted to have been educated in colonial times in one-room rural schools and in a few church supported academies. It is doubtful that he received much education, though. There is a great chance he spent most of his time in livestock or farming. Georgia was mainly agricultural. Farms of peanuts, corn, soybeans, cattle, and chickens began to scatter across the area. He was 15 years old when the American Revolution began; not too young for battle. With the war raging, civil government and administration had fallen apart in Georgia and had to be patched together locally. He served in the Continental Army in the Hillsborough District of North Carolina. During 1778-1782, his dislike for Britain probably grew when Britain seized Savannah, GA and refused to leave until 1782. The United States of America finally gained their independence in 1783. The Chronicle, Georgia's oldest newspaper, was established in 1785 and told everyone that Georgia entered into the union on Jan 2, 1788. The following year, John Pearce (b. 1760) married Margaret Olley Moon on April 13, 1790 in Greene, GA. With the Revolutionary War over, he could finally settle down with a family. He was 30 years old when he took his sixteen-year old wife in wedlock. Margaret Olley Moon was born Oct 23 1774 in Charleston, S.C. On this date, she was christened at St. Phillips Parish in Charleston, Charleston Co., S.C.. Her father was Alexander Moon, thought to be born about 1748 in Charleston, S.C.. One year later, 1791, the happy newly weds had a son, James Perry Pearce in Jackson Co., GA. He was the first of eleven children to be born to this couple in Jackson, GA. The others were: Axom Pearce (1792), Elizabeth Pearce (1794), Polly Pearce (1796), William Pearce (1798), Thomas Pearce (1800), John Pearce (1802), Elisha Pearce (1804), David Pearce (1806), Joshua Pearce (1808), and Elijah Pearce (1810). She was 36 years old when she had his last child, proving herself a very healthy woman for the time period. If John Pearce (b. 1734) did not die in the Revolutionary Wars, it is likely that he died around 1800. This is the same time the U.S. Congress upset many Georgians by telling them that Mississippi and Alabama were not part of Georgia's territory. It was called the Yazoo Land Frauds. It is difficult to say if his son, John Pearce (b. 1760) was a slaveholder or not. A growing rivalry, however, emerged in Georgia between the southern slaveholders and the northern "Uptowns." The northerners of the state failed to come to the aid of the southern slaveholders when fighting against the North. Since John Pearce (b. 1760) was still living in 1810, it is likely that he witnessed the marriage of his first son, James Perry Pearce to Elizabeth Humphries in Marion, Perry, AL. Elizabeth Humphries, b. Feb 17, 1799 in Marion, Perry, AL was no stranger to the Pearces. The families had long been acquainted with each other from living in the same town of Franklin, GA. Elizabeth Humphries's great grandfather was Uriah Humphries, b. 1704 in Botetourt Co., Virginia. He moved to Georgia and married Nancy Statham, b. 1708, in about 1735. While living in GA, they had nine children (except Joseph who was born in Virginia). They were: Leddy Humphries (Abt 1736), Polly Humphries (1738), Mariah Humphries (1740), Patsy Humphries (1742), Julia (Julian) Humphries (1744), Joseph Humphries (1745), Elijah Humphries (1748), Presley Thornton Humphries (1750), and Mattison Tigner Humphries (1752). When the couple got married they were 31 and 27, they finished bearing children at age 48 and 44. While the family was visiting or temporarily moved back to Virginia, Joseph Humphries, [b. 1745 Va]. met his wife, Rebeckah Phelps (b. 1750 in GA) and married about 1770 in GA. Immediately after their marriage, Rebeckah Phelps and Joseph Humphries moved to North Carolina. Their first child was George Washington Humphries, b. 9 Aug 1772 in Franklin, N.C.. He was christened that Nov 9. Before moving to Virginia, the couple had Shadrach Humphries (1774). In Virginia, they had Uriah Humphries (1776) at the start of the American Revolution. By 1778, the family was on the move again. This time, back to Georgia. They had nine more children: Sally (1778), Polly ( 1780), Judah (Abt 1781), Hannah (1782), Judy (1784), Rebecca (1786), Nancy (1787), Sarah (1788), and Mary (1789). With the Revolution over, their first son was married. George Washington Humphries married Abigail McDaniel (b. 20 Oct 1768 in Marion, Perry Co., AL) on Sep 26 1792 in Franklin, GA. [See Note 1 for Abigail's ancestry.] After having one child, Nancy (1794), the couple moved or visited AL. There they had Elizabeth Humphries (1799). The remaining seven children were born in Jackson, GA. They were: Allen (1800), Jesse (1802), Rebeckah (1804), Alexander (1806), James (1810), George Washington (1813), and Judy. James Perry Pearce was 24 when he married Elizabeth Humphries, age 16. Three years later they successfully bore twins, Harrison Pearce and Harriet Pearce. They were born on Dec 17 1818 in Jackson, Butts, Georgia. They bore another child, Minerva (1820), before they moved to the Humphries old homestead in Alabama around 1823. The couple's marriage only lasted twelve years, enough time for him to give Elizabeth three more children: Zebulon (1823) James Perry (1825), and Abigail Margaret Pearce (1827) and witness the removal of the Indians. Shortly after the birth of his daughter, Dec 12, 1827, at age 36, James Perry Pearce died in Marion, Perry, AL. He left behind his very young wife of 28 years and their six children. Harrison Pearce was nine when his father died in Marion, Perry, AL. After the death of her brother, James, [Note: he did not die but moved to TX] in 1838 Elizabeth Humphries and her parent's family moved to Mississippi. Likely, the move was stimulated by the lure of the cotton boom in MS at the time. On Sep 6, 1849, her mother, Abigail McDaniel died in Oxford, Lafayette Co., Mississippi. She was buried at the Yellow-Leaf Cemetery there. A year after the death of his wife, George Washington Humphries remarried on 18 Sep 1850 to Elizabeth Rebecca Vawter, whom he already knew from Franklin, N.C. At 18, Harrison married his first wife, Henrietta Cromeans. She was 21 years old on their wedding day, 5 Jul 1836 in GA. *See Note 2 for Henrietta Cromeans ancestry.* After the birth of James Pearce on 6 Mar 1839 in Fulton, Itawamba, Mississippi, they had Amelia (1841), Nancy Clark (1842), and Thomas Jefferson (1845). Unlike his mother and her family, who stayed in Mississippi, Harrison Pearce and sister Abigail Margaret were converted into "Mormonism." Harrison took his wife and children and attempted to join the saints in Utah around late summer of 1848. Elizabeth and her father, George Washington Humphries, were still in Mississippi when the state seceded from the Union in 1861. They would have rallied behind Jefferson Davis, who was a Mississippian and president of the Confederacy during the Civil War. At age 83, her father died Jun 5, 1865 in Oxford, Lafayette Co., MS. He would be buried beside his wife. Five years after his death, 1870, Mississippi was readmitted to the Union. Several years later, Elizabeth Humphries would follow her father to the grave on 5 Jul 1882 in Baldwin, MS. Meanwhile, Harrison Pearce and Henrietta Cromeans were floating up the Mississippi River to Iowa. When they arrived in Iowa they had Harrison Jr. (Mar 1849). Likely, she was sick after delivering her baby. This would explain not leaving until around Apr of 1852 towards Mormon resting area on the other side of Iowa. Henrietta would have been seven months pregnant when they left the East side of Iowa. Still, with the winter over, it was a perfect time to leave (assuming that they were trying to make it to Utah before next Winter). Almost to what was considered Winter Quarters, Kanesville (later named Council Bluffs), they lost their ten-year-old daughter Nancy Clark while crossing the plains. Three days later, they were safe at Kanesville and delivered Henrietta on 15 Jun 1852. President Brigham Young assigned Orson Hyde of the Quorum of the Twelve Apostles to remain in Kanesville to supervise the movement of Latter-day Saints to the West as quickly as possible. Thirty-one small encampments of 350 log cabins, two log tabernacles, a post office, and numerous shops, stores, and other business establishments would have surrounded them. Wheat, corn, and many vegetables would have been the provisions that they received for their upcoming journey. The town did have trouble finding adequate food, shelter, employment, and wagon outfits for the huge large numbers of people who came through, mainly poor immigrants. The family probably chose not to wait out another winter and set out for Salt Lake immediately, arriving in Utah around late Sept of 1852. Four years later, Harrison Pearce (a polygamist) took another wife, who was likely a widower, on 3 Aug 1856. Her name was Anna Meredith Mathews, age 30, from Maesy Gollen, Parish, Glamorgan, Wales. She would bear him only three children. Mormon difficulties with the federal government about polygamy emerged and were probably felt by Harrison. (The church did not renounce the practice until a year after his death.) In 1857, the family arrived in Dixie, a nickname for Southern Utah. Upon arrival, they were sent to reside in Washington Co., Utah. Washington County is a very rugged, rough land and the early pioneers had to carve out roads by hand based on the natural cuts and valleys, making roads that were often not the most direct route. Henrietta Cromeans bore him another child in 1859, Joseph Harrison. Many Indian raids by the Black hawks occurred. Harrison Pearce's son, John David Lafayette Pearce, built Fort Pearce about twelve miles southeast of St. George to protect the new settlements and livestock from these Indian raids. John D.L. Pearce was the captain of a cavalry troop in Washington. The site was used for four years. At one point in 1865 it was reported that 20 to 30 men were guarding there. In 1863, Harrison Pearce took another wife, likely another young widower because she was 25. Her name was Magdalene Schneider and she was from Utendorf, Bern, Switz. His beloved first wife, died the following year on Apr 17, 1864 in St. George, Washington Co., UT. James Pearce would marry Mary Jane Meeks there on 6 Mar 1867. Harrison Pearce would go on to die there in 28 May 1889 and be buried two days later. Note 1: Abigail McDaniel's ancestry- John McDaniel, b. 1708 in Nelson, Kentucky, would have considered himself a Virginian. Modern Kentucky was considered part of the state of Virginia until 1792 and Nelson County wasn't considered a county yet. It wasn't until about 1760 that settlers began to cross the mountains into Kentucky. He lived in the upper-middle part of Modern Kentucky. During this time, Kentucky was considered a marshy wasteland. Summers, known as "Indian Summers" were notorious for Suwannee raids. It is likely a secluded life of a trapper or hunter that he lived (unless he was an Indian.) In 1734, he married a local named Mary, b. 1713. At ages 27 and 19, the couple began their family. They had nine children: Joseph (1735), Solomon (1737), Alexander McDaniel (1742), William (1745), Rebecca (1747), Elias (1749), George (1751), and Leah (1753). His son, Alexander McDaniel, moved to Georgia where he married his 22 year old wife, Elizabeth Johnston (b. Abt 1744 in GA). After their union, they migrated to AL. They had their first child, Abigail McDaniel, on 20 Oct 1768 in Marion, Perry Co., Alabama. The couple moved back to Georgia where Alexander and Elizabeth would have ten more children: James (1770), John (1772), Joseph (1774), Josiah (1776), Thomas (1778), Mary (1779), Ruth (1782), and Nancy (1792). In 1775 Daniel Boone helped to blaze the Wilderness Road in KY. The American Revolution took place in 1776-1783. John McDaniel, his sons, and some of his grandsons, likely all fought for freedom. It was a war where if you could walk and shoot, the military needed you. Furthermore, Virginia was a key colony during the war. It was still a dangerous place to live. British, still angry about the Revolutionary War, paid Indians for the scalps of settlers in KY. Not until Gen. "Mad" Anthony Wayne led a sweeping campaign against the Miami villages in Indiana/Ohio and the Treaty of Greenville was signed in 1791, were western settlers relieved from travail of Indian attacks. Kentucky became a new state, no longer part of Virginia, in 1792 and was admitted to the Union. John Shelby became governor of the state. After becoming a state, Kentucky was one of the few states to let ALL white males have suffrage. The state prospered from river traffic on the Mississippi and Ohio. John McDaniel died in the same place he lived, never moving to another state or county and leaving probably only to fight. His death was in May of 1804.

[7148] Last Will and Testament of John Pearce Fayette County Georgia August 9, 1854 Transcribed by William Pearce 2 August 2001 Georgia Fayette County in the name of God amen, I John Pearce of the county and state of aforesaid, being of advanced age and knowing that I must shortly depart from this world, deem it right and proper, both as respect myself and my family, that I should make a disposition of the property with which a kind providence has blessed me. I therefore make this last will and testament, hereby revoking and annulling all others heretofore made by me, ITEM 1st. I desire and direct that my body to be buried in a decent and Christian like manner, suitable to my circumstances and condition, my soul I trust shall return to rest with god who gave it, as I hope for eternal salvation through the blessed lord and saviour Jesus Christ ITEM 2ND. I desire and direct that all my just debts to be paid without delay by my executors hereinafter named, as I am unwilling my creditors should be delayed of their rights , especially as there is no necessity for delay. ITEM 3RD. I desire and direct that my executors hereinafter named shall sell and dispose at private sale my negroe boy green about 34 years of age and also all the notes which are on my possession to be collected as practicable by my said executors, which proceeds of said negroe, and said notes to be equally divided among my thirteen children, viz Sary Kelly (Sarah Lucy, Daugh Mary Watts) John Pearce, Shadrack Morris, husband of deceased daughter Elizabeth) and the children of my deceased daughter Mary Kemp (Camp), and the children of my deceased son James (James Perry), Shadrack Pearce (son of John), Joshua Pearce (son of John Elijah Pearce (son of John), Elisha Pearce (son of John), Susannah Martin, wife of Ira l. Martin, (daughter of John) and her children free from the disposition of her present husband, and the children of my deceased daughter Nancy Whitaker, Rachel Pate (daughter of John), widow of William Pate, deceased, and Lewis Pearce (son of John and Mary Watts.) ITEM 4th. the rest of my children viz: William Pearce, Axum (Axom) Pearce, David Pearce, my son in law Hamlin D. Mattyse (widow of John's deceased daughter Ollie (Hollie), having had their full share of my estate, I devise they have no further interest in my estate. ITEM 5TH. I constitute and appoint my son Joshua Pearce and John J. Whitaker my executors to this my last will and testament His mark s/ John Pearce X Signed, sealed, declared and published by john Pearce as his last will and testament in the presence of us the subscribers, who subscribe our names here unto, in the presence of said testator, and of each other this August 9, 1854. S/by Daniel K. Gilmer James M. Pate J.E.D. PIERCE ** We do not know if he was related to John, however , I have discovered that he was a Confederate Soldier from Coweta Co., GA who died of measles in camp at Richmond, Virginia, in 1862. His military service was very short. Claudine Putnam has discovered his wife's name was Mary Ward. Also John E.D. Pearce married Mary M. Ward October 8, 1851 in Fayette County, GA. He was living in Fayette County, Georgia as early as 1851 and was most likely a resident of Fayette Co., GA at the time he witnessed the writing of John Pearce's Last Will & Testament on 9 August 1854. Georgia Before me John l. Blalock ordinary in and of a said a said county personally affirm in of court Joshua, Fayette County Pearce executor of the last will and testament of Pearce late of said county decree of and of proceedings before me the last will and testament of said John Pearce, deceased, and of two witnesses of the said will to wit - Daniel K. Gilmer and James M. Pate, which witnesses being duly sworn before and say that they saw John Pearce the testator sign, seal, declare, and publish the instrument now presented his last will and of testament freely voluntarily and of his own accord and without any compunction or influence whatever, that at the time of the execution of the said will said testator was of sound and disposing mind, and of memory that declarants signed said will as witnessed in the presence of the tesator and at his special instance and of request and of in the presence of each other, sworn to and subscribed before me this 1st day of September 1856. J. L. Blalock Ordinary S/ Daniel K. Gilmer S/ James M. Pate Georgia Fayette County an Inventory and Appraisement of Property of John Pearce Deceased One negroe man green valued at $800.00 One note of hand given by Rachel Pate and Jas. M. Pate security dated May 31,/56 and due Dec 25/56 for $289.00 One note given by Richard Whitaker dated May 31/56 and due Dec. 25/56 $ 32.36cts One note signed by Elijah Pearce Jan 5th 1848 and due December 25, 1848 for $ 86.00 One note signed by Joseph Morris dated Oct. 25, 1855 for $ 85.00 One note signed by Axum Pearce and Micajah Pearce dated 8th January 1853 and due Dec 25th, 1853. $ 85.00 One note signed by Axum Pearce dated Jan 21st 1854 and due one day after date, for $ 15.00 We do certify on oath, that as far as was produced to us by the executor, the above and foregoing contains a true appraisement of the estate of John Pearce, deceased and to the best of our judgement and understanding this the first day of November 1856, S/ James M. Pate [Appraisers] S/ Daniel K. Gilmer S/ John l. Jones I do hereby certify that the above appraisers were sworn to perform their duty as appraisers according to law this the first day of November 1856 S/ John J. Whitaker JJW

@1 [7162] [S44]

@1 [7149] [S44]

Emery Arthur Redman / (--?--) Archer

Husband: Emery Arthur Redman
Born: 2 Dec 1894at:
Married: at:  
Died: 7 Apr 1943at:
Father: Elmus Shelton Redman
Mother: Iva Jane Claggett
Wife: (--?--) Archer
Born: at:
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Children

Pedigree Chart for: Emery Arthur Redman

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--Elmus Shelton  Redman 
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Emery Arthur  Redman 
|     /--William G.  Claggett 
|  /--John Burr  Claggett 
|  |  \--Jane  Rector 
\--Iva Jane  Claggett 
   |  /--William G.  Claggett 
   \--Louisa  Wince 
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: (--?--) Archer

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--(--?--)  Archer 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

Michael Lee Vershum / Sue Ann Brown

Husband: Michael Lee Vershum
Born: at: 
Died:at: 
Father:  at: 
Mother:  at: 
Wife: Sue Ann Brown
Born: at: 
Died:at: 
Father:  at: 
Mother:  at: 
Children
Name: Vallerie Anne Vershum [9480]
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: Stephanie Lynn Vershum [9481]
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:

Name: James Michael Vershum [9482]
Born: at:
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Michael Lee Vershum

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--James Lloyd  Vershum 
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Michael Lee  Vershum 
|     /--
|  /--Heinrich Otto  Mueller 
|  |  \--
\--Charlotte Elizabeth  Miller 
   |  /--
   \--Hedwig Philippine  Opal 
      \--Marie Henrietta  Klein 

Pedigree Chart for: Sue Ann Brown

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Sue Ann  Brown 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

[9384] This person is presumed living.

[9479] This person is presumed living.

[9480] This person is presumed living.

[9481] This person is presumed living.

[9482] This person is presumed living.

Levi Loveland / Hannah Pease

Husband: Levi Loveland
Born: 20 Feb 1815at: Madison, Geauga, Ohio, United States
Married: 1 Feb 1836at: of Amerst,Lorain,Ohio, USA
Died: 31 Jul 1846at: Council Bluffs, Pottawattamie, Iowa, USA
Father: Chauncey Loveland
Mother: Nancy Graham
Sources: [10460]
Wife: Hannah Pease
Born: 23 Mar 1814at: Hambden, Geauga, Ohio, United States
Died: at:
Father:
Mother:
Children
Name: Maria Loveland
Born: 11 Sep 1838at: Amherst,,Ohio, USA
Married: at:  
Died: at:
Spouses: Thomas Oakes

Name: Nancy Loveland
Born: 27 Jan 1844at: Nauvoo,,Illinois, USA, u. S.
Died: at:
Spouses:


Pedigree Chart for: Levi Loveland

      /--Elisha  Loveland 
   /--Levi  Loveland 
   |  \--Hannah  Hills 
/--Chauncey  Loveland 
|  |  /--Ebenezer  Hills 
|  \--Esther  Hills 
|     \--Hannah  Arnold 
|--Levi  Loveland 
|     /--
|  /--Joseph   Graham 
|  |  \--
\--Nancy  Graham 
   |  /--
   \--Nancy  Sanderson 
      \--

Pedigree Chart for: Hannah Pease

      /--
   /--
   |  \--
/--
|  |  /--
|  \--
|     \--
|--Hannah   Pease 
|     /--
|  /--
|  |  \--
\--
   |  /--
   \--
      \--

@1 [10460] [S44]


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