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Newsletter Subtitle:VOLUNTEER SOLDIERS 1784 - 1811 VOLUME II F-L 

Month Day Year:  MARCH 11, 2011

 

CRAZY CRATE YOGS 90B - March 11, 2011

 

YE OLDE GENEALOGIE SHOPPE

9605 VANDERGRIFF ROAD

POST OFFICE BOX 39128

INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46239

 

WEBSITE: http://WWW.YOGS.COM  

e-mail: orders@yogs.com OR pat@yogs.com

 

Toll-free telephone line: 1-800-419-0200.

Office telephone line: 1-317-862-3330

 

Shipping/handling is $5 for your entire order.

Most orders are sent with Delivery Confirmation Numbers.  If your package does not arrive within two weeks of placing your order, call me, Pat at 1-800-419-0200 or e-mail Pat@yogs.com, and I will give you the tracking numbers for your package.  You can then track your package's whereabouts on the United States Post Office's Website.

 

If you wish us to insure your package for you, we will be glad to do so at your expense (just what the Post Office charges) which will be added onto the charged amount on your card. Any package can be insured only for the value of what is enclosed in it.  Basic insurance is available for up to $50 worth of merchandise for only $1.75 extra.  For over $50, and up to $100 in merchandise the cost would be $2.25.  For $200 in merchandise, the cost is$2.75.  For $300 the cost is $4.70.  For $400 in merchandise the cost is $5.70.  For $500 the cost is $6.70.  For $600 in insurance the cost is $7.70.  Delivery insurance is available to cover up to $5,000 in merchandise, and wouldn't I be pleased to get that order!

 

Once I hand over to you the Delivery Confirmation Numbers, my responsibility for covering your order ceases, and the responsibility for the delivery of your package transfers to The United States Post Office.  They do not accept any responsibility for a package they do not deliver unless you have, through us, purchased delivery insurance.  E-mail me for those numbers if you have not received your package, or heard from us, by one month after the date of your order.   We can arrange for the purchase of that insurance, which we do recommend for all packages over $100.  We do not charge for this service, other than what the Post Office charges.  Tell us if you wish this service added to your bill. 

 

Before we get started on the surnames for this huge undertaking, let me answer some of the questions I have been getting from you, my readers.

 

This 87-page book, THE LOST SOLDIERS VOLUME II, with an average count of about sixty surnames per page has more than 5,000 different entries in it.  The spellings, as would be expected from documents of this period, are many and varied, sometimes differing by only one letter.  Many of the versions are so similar that they could actually just be pronounced the same, such as Lain/e, [which means with or without the e] as both versions are spoken exactly the same.  Also, the "s" following the surname is counted in with the ones without the s, as it was common to speak of the family of Tom and Mary Wood and their children as simply the "Woods family."

This one volume $15.  Special Price:  All four volumes only $50.  

 

The person who pronounces any surname with an accent, or missing teeth, would make the maybe-hard-of-hearing writer pause in the spelling to think, "Now how on earth am I supposed to spell that?" 

 

That leaves me with the question, "Now what surname on earth is that set of letters he wrote supposed to really spell?

 

I can tell you one thing from having to work with what is literally thousands of spellings in each of these books.  I sure am thankful they fought better than they spelled; or we wouldn't have won all those skirmishes and battles and we would still be under British Rule! 

 

Since this index was done in 1912, before computers, the spelling in this index abstract is also flawed.  My thoughts are that they tried to keep the questioned spellings close to what the indexers thought the "correct" spelling should have been, putting them out of a strict alphabetical sequence, particularly when dealing with the Mcnames, such as MacAllister which shows up as McAllister and McCallister. 

 

Also words that end with one ["l"] or two["ll"]s are together in one count because if you spell Randal with one "l"as in Randal or two as in  Randall, you still are saying Randal.  The same can be said about the letter ["s"]  It is often doubled at the end of a name.

 

A real problem is at the end of names such as Han(ey/ie).  They are pronounced the same, but spelled differently!  The ["e"] in front of a ["y"] is often there, or often missing, as in Henl(e)y and Henly.  Where an ["s"] is added to a name ending in certain letters it is often preceded by an ["e"] Hayes as in Hay(e)s.  Hays is a valid spelling of the surname also. 

 

Poor enunciation often caused the poor understanding of the writer as to what he actually heard.  Ending letters in syllables were often garbled, sometimes a ["t"], sometimes a ["d"] as in Stewart/Steward; or forgotten altogether, particularly with words ending with the letter combination ["ing"] in which the ["g"] virtually disappears, so Harding became Harden or Hardin.  

 

Rapid gunfire when he was writing a list of names did NOT help his penmanship or his spelling!

 

From this experience in abstracting big time indexing projects I have firmed up what I have always believed.  In Early America there was very little difference in the pronunciation of the short ["e"] at the end in Marlen and the short ["i"] at the end of Marlin.  Close behind is the vowel sound of ["a"] as in Adair and the ["o"] in Jason, or the   ["o"] in Dolly and the short ["u"] in Duncan.

 

Even today, it is difficult to train a second-grader to hear the difference between the short ["e"] in "Eddie Elephant" [made in the back of the upper mouth] and the short ["i"] [made between the upper mouth and against the upper teeth] as in "Indy Indian". 

 

However the difference between the short vowel ["a"], as in "Andy Apple" and the short ["o"] in "Oscar Ostrich" and the short ["u"] in "Uncle's Umbrella" seems today to be, perhaps, better done than it was in the past also. 

 

Our ancestors felt more free to mix the vowel sounds, especially the short vowel sounds, in their speech and in their writing, than we do today. This creates words such as Landan, Lenden, Lindin, London and Lundun which sound a lot alike You will notice the last two sound very much alike.  Farres and Farris sound much alike.  So do Harden and Hardin.  So do Harmar and Harmer.  So do Bird and Byrd.  So do Loffkin and Loughken.  So do Carr and Karr. So do Jordan and Jourdon.  Heard, Herd, Hird and Hurd seem to readily intermix in spellings, but not so much in sound.  

 

In the abstracting of these indexes I have used two means of explaining to you when there is a slight variation in the spelling or sounds of the surname.  The parentheses ( ), are used to show some letters or letter combinations that may or may not be in all of the spellings of that word on the originals.  Sometimes the letter or letters inside the parentheses may not appear in the word at all in some of the spellings.  I use it to show [possibly appears in at least one spelling of this surname counted in this abstract.] Example: Lyt(t)le meaning - one or more spellings are combined with the others included in this count would be Lytle and Lyttle. I am trying to get like spellings into one surname count when I can!

 

It can also mean one or the other as in Heasl(e/o)tt, indicating that the names counted in this example are Heaslett and Heaslott. Fauqu(ier/ire) 2, would indicate that the names counted would be Fauquier and Fauquire. 

 

Sometimes these marks show that a letter may appear once or twice in various originals, because it was doubled in the original spelling on the paperwork, for one or more of the count, but not in every one such as Flem(m)ing which would mean that some are spelled Fleming and others are spelled Flemming. The total will include both spellings.

 

I also use a / at the end of the word to indicate this word could appear with or without that letter in the word.  Doak/s would indicate that surnames counted for this surname would include both Doak and Doaks.

 

Harrel/l means both spellings, Harrel and Harrell were counted in this abstract.  How/e would indicate both How and Howe were counted in this abstract for the one entry.  In general both the parentheses and the slash generally meaning  "with or without" are counted in the one count for that surname.  When there is a number two following the surname Lockh(e)art, for instance, that means both Lockhart and Lockheart - because they are spelled differently, but sound exactly the same, so were counted together in one total.  In this case, many times they apply to the same man whose name and unit matched and therefore, were to be counted as one since both appeared for that one person together.

 

Now back to the book set:  CRAZY CRATE YOGS 90B:  BOOK 1: Volume II. THE LOST SOLDIERS 1784-1811  for the Surnames beginning with letters F through L.  By Barbara Schull Wolfe, Published by Heritage House, the publishing division of Ye Olde Genealogie Shoppe.  ©1986, pages 91 through 172 of the completed index, cardstock covers and black plastic binding strip. 

 

Here is the SECOND of a series of four books which are divided alphabetically. The surnames found here are abstracted from the names found on Microfilm Roll #694; the last part of roll 3 and all of roll 4 and 5 are included in this book. On the nine rolls of this microfilm publication is reproduced an alphabetical card index to the compiled service records of volunteer soldiers who served during the period from 1784 to 1811.  Each index card gives the name of the soldier, his rank, and the unit in which he served.  There are cross references for names that appeared in the records under more than one spelling and for service in more than one unit or organization.

 

The supposedly "correct" name of a soldier who served as a volunteer during this time period, which is after the Revolutionary War and before the War of 1812, may not appear in this index for several reasons. 

1.) First he may have served in the Regular Army. 

2.) Second, he may have served under a different name or used a different spelling of his name. 

3.) Third, a proper record of his service may not have been made, or, if made, it may have been lost or destroyed in the confusion that often attended the initial mobilization, subsequent military operations, and/or the  disbandment of the troops. 

4) Fourth, the references to the soldier in the original records may have been so vague that it was not possible or practicable to determine his correct name or the unit in which he served.

 

The compiled service records to which this index applies consist of a jacket-envelope for each soldier, labeled with his name and containing: (1.) card abstracts of entries relating to this soldier as found primarily in original muster rolls, payrolls, and returns, but occasionally in other records such as receipt rolls and various kinds of lists and (2.) the originals of any papers relating solely to this particular soldier.   

 

Most of the compiled service records are arranged alphabetically by State or Territory.  The remainders are for units not limited to any one State or Territory; among them are the First and Second Regiments of U. S. Levies.  The records are further arranged according to an organized alphabetical breakdown.  Under each unit the service records are arranged alphabetically by surname of each soldier.  Unless the unit in which a soldier served is already known, his compiled service record can be located only through the use of an index, such as that reproduced in this microcopy, or the copy that appears in this book, which gives the name of the unit in which he served. 

 

The compilation of service records of these volunteer soldiers who served from 1784 to 1811 began in 1912 under the direction of the Adjutant General, Fred C. Ainsworth.  The abstracts from the original records were verified by a separate operation of comparison, and great care was taken to insure that the indexes were as accurate as was possible before typewriters were in common use and before computers were invented. 

 

Reproduction of specific compiled service records surnames corresponding to entries in the index,  back in 1985 when these books were done, the copies could be obtained from the National Archives for a fee.  Requests for such reproductions of any individual serviceman's records should give the entire entry in this book, with State or Territory, regiment or battalion, and company for each soldier, exactly as shown in this index.  These records are part of Record Group 94 in the Adjutant General's Office.  In the same record group are indexes for soldiers who served in units supplied by a single state or territory.  Each of these cards is, also arranged alphabetically by name of the soldier. 

 

I am sure most, if not all of you, are aware that the National Archives has other records that contain information about these men and others who served in a military capacity during this time period.  Information about the soldiers, who served in the Regular Army is recorded in Registers of Enlistments in the U. S. Army 1798-1914, and in other records of the Adjutant General's Office.  If an application for a pension or a bounty-land warrant application was filed, additional information about the soldier may be found in Record Group 15.

 

The actual book contains the names of over 5,000 entries, although some of the entries are listed more than once because of the variances in the spellings of their surnames because of their service in more than one unit, or more than one period of service during this time, or for varying enlistments in more than one unit within that service.  Any surname that appears only one time in the microcopy has been omitted here, because of space considerations for this newsletter, but is in the book you will receive.  It is just my guesstimate, but I believe about one-third of the entries have not been listed here although they are all in the book.  So you are going to get half again as many names when you buy the book as when you look at these index abstracts.

 

The number behind each surname indicates the number of entries for that entire surname: This portion of the index starts with surnames beginning with the letter F and continuing to the end of the last surname beginning with the letter L.  It does not include any surname that only appears in the microfilm once.   

 

Here we go -from FACKLER, John -Grattans Co.[unty] or Co[mpany], Maj[or]Lewis' Com[mand], Virginia, 1794, Sgt; [Sergeant] all the way to LYZER, Peter, Lewis' Co.[mpany] 1 [first] Regiment/Regulars, U. S. Levies (Lt. (Leiutenant} Col. (Colonel) Darke), 1791-92, Pvt. [Private] NOTE: also Lizer, Peter.

 

Fag(a/e/i)n 3, Fair 2, Fare/s 2, Farmer 8, Farr 3, Farrell 3, Farris 2, Farrol/l 3, Farrow 3, Faucet/t 2, Fauqui(er/re) 2, Faust 3, Favers 2, [End of first page 25 names have been omitted,] Favo(u)rs 2, Feav(er/our)s 3, Fe(e)land 3, Fennell 2, Fen(n)ogan 2, Fentress 3, Fenwick 2, Ferg(er/i/u)son 30, Ferman 2, Ferr(a/e/i)l/l 5, Fewell 4, Fezel 2, Field/s 11, Fils 3, Finch 7, Fin(de/ed)lston 4, Findl(e)y 7, Fine 3, Finl(e)y

10, Finn(e)y 6, Firgu(e)son 2, Fischer 3, Fisher 20, Fitch 2, Fit(s/z) 3, Fitz(g)(a/e)r( r)ald 15, Fitzhugh 2,Fitzpatrick 2, Flaherty 3, Flanag(a/i)n 2, Flanig(e/i)n 3, Flanik(e/i)n 3, Flann(e/i)k(e/i)n 5, Fl(ea)n(e/o)r 2, Fleming 15, Flemming 2, Flennek(i/e)n 4, Flennikin 4, Fletcher 8, Fling(h)er 2, Flinn 8, Flint 3, Fl(o)urnoy 5, Flowers 2, Floyd 5, Fluker 2, Foley 2, Folk(e)s 5, Followay 2, Fontenot 2, Forbes 3, Ford 30, Foreman 6, Forge(e/y) 4, Forg(o/u)son 6, Forman 5, Forney 2, Forrest 4, Forrester 2, Forrister 2, Forster 3, Forsyth/e 4, Fort 4, Foss(e/o) 3, Foster 23, Fouc(h)ee 3, Fowler 14, Fox 10, Frame/s 3, Francis 6, Francisco/e 7, Franklin 14, Franks 2, Frarey 2, Frazer 10, Frazier 7, Frederick 6, Freel 2, Freeland 2, Freeman 9, Freeze 2, French 5, Frey 3, Fricker 3, Friend 4, Fril(a/e)y 2, Frisb(ee/y) 4, Fry/e 8, Fryley 2, Fulke(r)son 3, FFuller 2, Ful(t)ner 2, Funk/s 5, Furg(e/i)son 2, Furgurson 5, Furguson 10, Furlo(ugh/w)4, Furney 2, Furn(a/i)(ce 2, and Furnis/s 2.

 

Gailey 4, Gaines 3, Gaither 3, Galasp(e)y 2, Galbr(ai/ea)th4, Gale 4, Gallagher 2, Gallaher 2, Gallaspie 2, Gall(a/o)way 3, Gal(l)ougher 2, Gambel 5, Gambell 4, Gambill 2, Gamble 10, Gambril/l 7, Gambrul/l 2, Gamlin 2, Gammage 3, Gammel 2, Ganes 3, Gano/Gannoe 2, Gant 2, Gardiner 2, Gardner 11, Garland 6, Garner/s 4, Garrard 2, Garress 2, Garret/t 6, Garris/on 2, Garr(i)ot 2, Gary 2, Gaskins 5, Gates 8, Gatewood 3, Gau(l)t 2, Gauthie/r 2, Gav(e/i)n 2 Gay 2, Gearing 2, Gearon 2, Gee 2, Geeran 12, Geiger 2, Gentry 6, Genung 2, George 9, Georin/g 2, Geram 2, Geran 2, German/y 2, Gerom/e 3, Gest 4, Gibbons 6, Gibbs 7, Gibson 35, Gifford 3, Gilbert 13, Gilchrist 2, Giles 2, Gilham 7, Gilk()y 2, Gill 12, Gillam 4, Gillasp(i)e 8, Gillaspy 2, Gillesp(ie/y) 8, Gilliam 3, Gillilan 2, Gilliland 4, Gillis 2, Gillman 2, Gillo(m/n) 2, Gilman 5, Gilmore 5, Giram 3, Gist 6, Giv(e/i)ns 8, Glass 21, Glasscock 2, Glaves 3, Glaze 3, Glen/n 7, Glover 5, Gob(b)le 2, Goff 2, Gof(a/o)rth 2, Going 2, Gold 2, Goldsmith 2, Go(l)l(a/e/o)her 3, Golston 2, Gones 2, Goodbread 2, Gooden 2, Goodman 3, Goodrich 2, Goodrum 3, Goodwin 14, Gord(a/e)n 7, Gordon 15, Gor(e/i)n 3, Gorman 4, Gouch 2, Goud/y 2, Gough 2, Gould 4, Gow 2, Gow(d)en 2, Graf(f/t) 2, Grafton 2, Gragg 3, Graham 15, Grant 13, Grantham 2, Graves 8, Gray 29, Grayham 2, Grayson 4, Green 51, Greene 8, Greenlee 2, Greenslate 2, Greer 7, Gregg/s 5, Greg(e/o)ry 11, Gresham 2, Grey 5, Grid(e/o)r 6, Griffen/s 7, Griffin 22, Griffith/s 12, Griffy 3, Grig(g)sby 2, Grimes 11, Grim(m)et/t 5, Grisham 2, Gris(s)om 3, Groff 2, Groom/s 3, Grove/s 2, Grub(b)/s 3, Grundy 2, Guess 3, Guest 4, Guin/n 4, Gullion 2, Gum 2, Gunn 4, Guythr(ey/ie) 7, Guy 7, Guynn/e 2, and Gw(i/y)n/n 3,

 

Haas/e 3, Hacker 3, Hackley 2, Had(d)en 4, Hadd(i/o)ck 2, Hagan/s 3, Hagin/s 2, Hague 2, Hail 11, Haile 3, Hail(e)y 2, Hain(e)/s 5, Halbert 3, Halcom/b 3, Hale 12, Haley 3, Halfpenny 2, Hall 50, Hal(l)mar( c)k 6, Hambleton 3, Hames 2, Hamilton 42, Hammilton 2, Hammock 4, Hammon 3, Hammond/s 15, Hammons 3, Hamock 2, Hamond 2, Hamphill 2, Hampton 6, Hanchett 2, Hancock 4, Handl(e)y 4, Haney 4, Hankins 10, Hanks 3, Hanl(e)y 6, Hanna 8, Hannah 10, Hann(e/i)gan 2, Hannon 2, Hans/e 2, Hansford 3, Hansley 3, Hanson 3, Harard 3, Harber(t)son 8, Harbison 4, Hard(a/e)man 3, Harden 18, Hardin 20, Harding 3, Hardy 2, Hargus 3, Harland 3, Harlin 2, Harls(t)on 3, Harman 6, Harmar 2, Harmon 3, Harned 2, Harney 2, Harnis/s 3, Harny 3, Harper 1`3, Harrald 2, Harrel/l 3, Harrelson 3, Harrigill 2, Harrington 5, Harriot2, Harris 53, Harrison 37, Harrisson 2, Harrod 5, Hart 23, Hartman 4, Harty 3, Harvey 8, Harvy 2, Harwood 5, Haslett 2, Hass 2, Hastings 4, Hatfield 2, Hath(a)way 3, Havard 6, Hawk 3, Hawke/s 2, Hawkins 19, Hawks 2, Hawthorn/e 5, Hay 8, Hayden 3, Haydon 4, Hayes 4, Hayle/y 2, Haynes 4, Hays 21, Haywood 3, Hazlett 3, Head/y 4, Heard 7, Heardon 3, Heart/y 4, Heartley 2, Heasl(e/o)tt 3, Hea(s)ton, Heaten 2, Heath 9, Heaton 2, Heav(e)y 2, Hubbard 2, Hedge(r/s) 3, Hedrick 2, Hefferman 2, Hell(i)man 2, Helm 2, Helmes 2, Hemphill 3, Henderson 29, Hendr(a/e)ks 2, Hendrick/s 13, Hendrickson 3, Hendrix 3, Henery 2, Henley 3, Henop 3, Henr(e)y 15, Hens(l)ey 9, Herbert 10, Herd 2, Herman 2, Herm(e/o)n 2, Hern 2, Herndon 4, Heron 2, Herren 2, Herring 3, Her(r)od 5, Herron 7, Hessenta(l/b)er 2, Hester 3, Heth 3, Hetherington 2, Hetho(r)n 2, Hew(e)s 2, Hicklin/g 3, Hickm(a/o)n 8, Hickox 2, Hicks 16, Hickson 2, Hide(r) 3, Higdon 2, Higgans 3, Hig(g)(a/er)son 6, Hi(ck/gg)enbotham  2, Higgins 18, Higgs 2, Hightower 3, Hike/s 2, Hildr(i/e)th 2, Hill 49, Hill(e/i)s 2, Hil(s/t)on 2, Hinds 12, Hines 10, Hinkson 5, Hinkston 3, Hinton 5, Hitchcock 6, Hite 3, Hi(ts/x) 2, Hobbs 3, Hockersmith 2, Hodge 10, Hodges 14, Hodg(e/i)tts 2, Hoffman 2, Hogan 7, Hog/g 7, Hogg(a/o)tt 3, Hogue 3, Hoke 2, Holbert 2, Holcomb 3, Holebrook/s 2, Holladay 3, Holland 15, Hollida/y 5, Hollingsworth 9, Hollis 12, Holl(i/o)way 7, Holly 2, Holmack 2, Holmark 3, Holmes 18, Holmork 2, Holsclaw 3, Holt 15, Homes 2, Hood 5, Hook/e 3, Hooker 9, Hooks 4, Hooper 3, Hoover 2, Hope 2, Hopkins 10, Hopper 6, Hopwood 2, Horine 4, Horn 3, Hornback 4, Horrel 2, Horsel(e)y 2, Horton 6,      

Ho(ss)t(e/u)tter 3, Houck 2, Hough 3, Houghl(e/i)n 2, Houk 2, House 7, Houston 7, Hovord 3, Howard 20, Howe 8, Howel/l/e 13, Howerton 2, Howle 3, Hubbard 10, Hudgins 3, Hudson 13, Huff 5, Huffa(c/k)re 3, Huffman 4, Huf(f)(ham/man)7, Huff(a/i)ns 2, Hugh/es 32, Hughs 14, Hul(e)ing/s 3, 3, Hull 3, Humber(s/d/t ) 4, Humes 4, Humphr(a)es 2, Humphrey/s16, Humphries 4 Hungerfored 2, Hun(d)ley 3, Hunnicutt 2, Hunt 10, Hunter 25, Hurd 3, Hurst 7, Hurt 2, Huson/g 2, Hustler 2, Huston 13, Hutche(r)son 3, Hutchings 2, Hutchin(g)son 7, Hutchins 3, Hutchison 2, Hutson 4, Hutton 4, Hyde

2, Hylin 2, and Hynes 10,

 

Igo/e 2, Imley 2, Inch 2, Ingham 2, Ingles 3, Ingraham 3, Ingram 2, Inman, Inn(e/i)s 4, Insley 2, Irby 2, Ireland 5, Irvin 7, Irvine 2, Irwin/e 19, Isbill 2, Iso(m/n) 2, and Ivey 6.

 

Jack 5, Jackson 27, Jacob/s 10, James 18, Jameson 4,   

Jamson 4, January 2, Jean(e)s 2,  Jeffers 6, Jeffery/s 4, Jef(f)ries 6, Jemieson 2, Jemison 3, Jenifer 2, Jenkins 14, Jennings 19, Jeofrey 2, Jerv(a)is 3, Jeter 3, Jewel/l/s 3, Jinkens 8, Jinkins 6, Jinnings 3, Jir(i/y)ly 2, Job/b 2, Jobe/s 3, Jobs/on 3, John/s 4,Johnson 96, Johnston 71, Joiner 3, Jones 104, Jordan 26, Jordon 10, Josl(i/y)n 2, Jourdain 2, Jourda(i)n 5, Journey 2, Jubb 3, Judah 3, Judd 2,Judey 2, Jurd(a/o)n 2, and Justice/Justis 4,

 

Kain 2, Kan(n)ad(a/y) 4, Karnes 3, Karr 8, Kavanaugh 2, Kay 3, Kean 3, Keeling 11, Keelw(a)ine 2, Keen/e 2, Keener 3, Keith 5, Kelley 11, Kellum 2, Kelly 35, Kelsey 4, Kelso/e 6, Kemp 4, Kemper 2, Ken(a/e)ad(a/y) 6, Kendall/Kendel 2, Kenkaid 2, Kenn(a/e)d(e)y 21, Kennell(e/y) 2, Kennerly 2, Kenney 4, Kenn(i/e)(t)son, 3, Kennor 2, Kenny 2, Kent 4, Kenton 2, Kerb(ie/y) 3, Kerr 20, Kersey 6, Kester 2, Key/s 9, Kibb(e)y 6, Kidd 5, Kidwell 2, Kil(l)Patrick 6, Kimber(lain/land/lin) 3, Kimb(a/i)ll 2, Kimbrough 7, Kin(caid/Cade) 3, Kinchelo(e/w) 6, King 49, Kingsbury 2, Kinkaid 5, Kirb(ee/y) 4, Kirk/e 2, Kirkpatrick 7, Ki(t)chens 2, Kite 3, Kit(s/t/z)miller 4, Kl(ein/ine) 3, Knapp 2, Knight 7, Knott 2, Knox 6, Konig 2, and Koyle 2.

 

L(a/e)casse 3, Lacey 8, Lackey 6, Lacy 3, Ladd 3, Laferty 3, Lafferty 3, Lago/e 2, Lain 4, Laine 2, Lamar 3, Lamb 6, Lambert 3, Lamkin 2, Lander/s 3, Landon 2, Lane 19, Lang 6, Langford 3, Langhorn/e 2, Langley 5, Lanier 5, Lankford 2, Lansb(e)y 2, Lard 3, Large 2, Lark 2, Larkins 2, Larm(e/o)r 2, Lary 2, Lashley 2, Lasl(e)y 2, Lass(elle/well) 2, Latham 2, Lat(e/i)mer 4, Lattimore 2, LaTulip/e 2, La(u/w)rence 10, Law 7, Lawless 3, Lawl(e/o)r 2, Lawson 13, Law(s)ton 2, Lay 2, Layg(o)e 2, Layman 2, Layton 2, Laz(ear/ire) 2, Lea 3, Leach 3, Leamon 4, Leaper 2, Leard(a/o)n 2, Leary 2, Leath 2, Leatherd(ale/eal) 3, Leavens 3, Lebeau 2, Lebee 2, L(e') Croy 4, Ledgerwood 2, Lee 47, Leech 3, Leferty 2, Ledgerwood 3, Legg(ate/et/te) Leigh 3, Leishman 2, Leister 2, Leman 23, Lemmon/s 4, Lemon/s 9, Lennard 4, Leonard 5, Leoper 2, Lesh(m)an 2, Lesl(ey/ie) 4, Less(e)net 2, Lethers 2, Lett/e/s 3, Levingston 3, Levin(g)s 3, Lewis 46, Lid(d/e)y 2, Lie(c/s)hman 2, Lile/s 2, Lillard 3, Lill(e)y 7, Linch 7, Lincoln 3, Linde(r )man/n 2, Lindsay 6, Lindsey 13, Lindsl(e)y 2, Lindsy 2, Line(a)c(l)um 2, Linn 2, Lins(a/e)y 6, Linton 2, Lisl(ey/ie) 2, Lisman 3, Lisle 2, Lister 2, Little 11, Littleton 2, Litton 2, Livingston 5, Lizer 2, Lloys 3, Lock 3, Lock (a/e)rt 2, Lockhart 5, Lockheart 2, Lockwood 2, Logan `13, Long 27, Lony(a/o) 2, Loomis 2, Looney 5, Lorain 2, Lord 3, Lott 2, Loudeen(baugh/burg) 2, Love 9, Lovelady 4, Low 10, Lowe 3, Lower 3, Lowery 3, Lowman 4, Lowrey 10, Lowry 13, Loyd 2, Luall(e/i)n 3, Lucas 9, Luce 3, Lucket/t 3, Luckey 3, Ludlow 5, Lumpkin 2, Lumsen 3, Luna 4, Lun(t/ce/s)ford 3, Lusk 3, Luster 2, Lyle /s 3, Lynch 18, Lynn 7, Lyon 9, Lyons 6, Lyt(t)le 4 and Lyzer 2. 

 

We have now reached the halfway point of this index.  Have you found any of your surnames here?  Isn't it fun to look for them?  Aren't you pleased to find so many names of so many people with the notation of where they served?  These are people who appeared on the 1800 Census, but not by name unless they were a head of household!  Many of these men may have enlisted and served in the same unit with their fathers or brothers and their enlistment papers will probably tell you where they joined this Volunteer Army.  Aren't you proud of them and their service to or country when it was so young?  And here is your chance to learn more about them! 

 

Next Tuesday we will be searching the index for men whose names begin with M through the letter R.  Are you making a list of surnames to search for, or are you going to check them all out like I did?  PAT from YOGS   

 

HAPPY HUNTING!



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