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Ye Olde Genealogie Shoppe Newsletter

Newsletter Subtitle

SHE'S BACK!  A NEW PK CRATE! A GREAT NEW BEGINNING ON SOME NEW BOOKS!

Month Day Year:  JULY 15, 2011

PK CRAZY CRATE 05:  JULY 15, 2011

 

YE OLDE GENEALOGIE SHOPPE

9605 VANDERGRIFF ROAD

POST OFFICE BOX 39128

INDIANAPOLIS, IN 46239

OPEN HOURS ARE11:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.

 

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Office telephone for inquiries, questions about product availability, and our Genealogy Help Line for simple answers to your questions about how to proceed with your research.

 

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Shipping/handling charges remain at $5 for one box or one tube.

 

GOOD NEWS!  She's Back!  This newsletter has another shipment of books from the lady that had such a hit with her Scotch-Irish books.  Her last shipment sold out in four crates, she already has her check, and her shipment of a new set of ten books arrived by UPS last evening!  I know you are anxious to see what she sent me, but it does take a while to write these newsletters up, so this crate will contain only three of those books and the other seven will come next week. 

 

PK CRAZY CRATE 05 BOOK 1:  DENIZATIONS AND NATURALIZATIONS IN THE BRITISH COLONIES  IN AMERICA 1607-1775.  By Lloyd deWitt Bockstruck.  Genealogical Publishing Company, 2005, 350 pages, indexed, paper bound, 6" by 9" with slick, sturdy covers.  Colonial denization and naturalization records can be difficult to find, since their location varies from one colony to another.  Lloyd Bockstruck has made the task of locating such records much easier by compiling a comprehensive Register of British Denization [A denizen is an (1.) inhabitant or (2) one admitted to residence in a foreign country esp. an alien admitted to rights of citizenship (3) one who frequents a place.  Webster's Ninth New Collegiate Dictionary] and Naturalization Records between 1607 and 1775 from a large body of published literature.  He then expanded and improved on the information by examining original source material not previously available to scholars.  More than 13,000 persons are listed. The introduction should definitely be carefully read because he explains the sources of his information there, so you will know the vast number of sources he has already entered in this book.  I was pleased to confirm records I had already found elsewhere, but a list of what appears in this book on this one ancestral line was more than a little amusing.  My maiden name was Van Treese, the spelling my grandfather, father, uncles, brothers and I all used, but times have changed somewhat!  When I researched our family I found over forty verified spellings of that name as used by various members of my family.  Here is a sample of my immigrant ancestors as found in this book.  There are zero Van Treese names, but here are the entries that are direct relatives of mine that ARE in this book.   

 

Verdress, John, He was naturalized in Maryland19 October 1743.   

 

Verdris, Valentine. He was naturalized in Maryland on 25 September 1743.   

 

Vertreese, Frederick, He was naturalized in Maryland in April 1749.  He was from Frederick County, and he is mine.   

 

Vertreese, Jacob.  He was naturalized in Maryland in April 1749.  He was from FrederickCounty.   

 

Vertrees, Hartman, He was naturalized in Maryland on 7 May 1767.  He was a German from Frederick County.   

 

All of these belong to the immigrant family of John and his six sons.  Earlier records than these will be found in Chester County and Lancaster County, Pennsylvania.   

 

Do you suppose this is where they got the idea to all spell their names differently?  They could read and write English by the early 1800s, because one of the next generation was the county clerk in Daviess County, Indiana, and his Spencerian Script  cursive writing is a delight to the eyes, whorls curls and spirals, curliques, abound, but beautiful and surprisingly easy to read.   

 

[Pat's indignant note to the world, as if it cared. As a teacher who taught cursive writing to several generations of children, I strongly deplore the decision to drop this skill from the curriculum.  We would be doing a disservice to future genealogists to deprive them of the skill of reading thousands of records, poems, stories, letters, cards, etc. left by past generations in their original form.]   

 

This book is in very good condition, clean pages, tight binding.  PRICE:  New $30, here $27

 

PK CRAZY CRATE 05 BOOK 2:  JAMESTOWNE ANCESTORS 1607-1699.  COMMEMORIZATION OF THE 400TH ANNIVERSARY OF THE LANDING AT JAMES TOWNE 1607-2007.  By Virginia Lee Hutchinson Davis.  GPC, 2006.  The Jamestown Church 1639 Restored! is the caption of the picture  that greets you when you open the book.

 

The Preface gives you the basic facts upon which this book is built.  The goals and dreams of these brave men and women who left their homes to embark on a perilous sea voyage to go "somewhere else" in search of a better life were mostly lesser scions of the gentry, craftsmen and laborers - not the cream of the crop, but not the bottom of the barrel either!  They might have come so they could get land, a chance to earn a higher station in a smaller community, an opportunity to work hard and maybe get rich, to have greater freedom or maybe, all of these!   

 

King James I just wanted to extend his reign over more people, more wealth and more land.

On Saturday the 20th of December, 1606, three ships left England.  After an arduous ocean voyage 104 English colonists aboard the Susan Constant, Goodspeed and Discovery reached the Vrginia coast at Cape Henry.  Sailing west up the river they named for their King, these men and boys stepped ashore on May 14, 1607, at the marshy peninsula now known as Jamestowne Island.   

 

This list is made up of those who are known to have come to Virginia before the year 1616, who survived the Massacre, and/or appear in the Muster of 1624/1625 as then living in Virginia:  

 

(This book gives full name and documented references. I only have room for surnames here: Allington, Andrews, Askew, Bagwell (2), Baker, Bainham, Batt(s), Bayley, Baywell, Beheathland (2), Beriston, Biggs, Birchett, Booth, Boulding (3), Boulton, Boyce, Brewer, Brewster, Buck, Burditt, Burrows, Capps, Cawsey (2), Chaplaine, Chapman, Claiborne, Chandler, Clark, Clause, Clay, Cobb, Cole, Collins, Coltman, Coxe, Croshaw, Davis (2), Dawkes, Dixon, Dodds, Downman, Dowse, Dunthorpe, Evand, Fairfax (2), Farmer, Farrar, Fisher, Flint, Flinton, Flood, Gany, Garnett, Gates, Godby, Graves, Gray, Greenleaf, Grendon, Grundy (2), Gurgany (2), Harris, Hatton, Heyley, Hospkins (2), Jenkins, Johnson, Jones, Jordan, Julian, Key(2), Kingsmill, Lane, Lansden, Laydon, Lightfoot, Lupo (2), Mason, Maye, Morgan, Mountney, Old, Pace (2), Parker, Partin, Paul, Perry, Pierce, Poole (2), Powell, Price, Pricket, Proctor, Rolfe, Safford, Salford (4), Savage, Sharpe (2), Sleight, Smith, [3 are John out of (4)], Sparkes, Spencer, Spelman, Stepney, Sully, Taylor(2), Thornbury, Tucker (2), Turner (2), Waine, Ward, Waters(2), West (2), Williams, Wiloughby, Woodlief, Wright, Yardley and Yonge.

     

Only about twenty of these were women.  Additional names turn up in the list of Jamestowne ancestors which runs from page 27 to page108.  In this list you get the surname, first name, time period and roll or office held and dates plus you get their origin, or county they represented, for an average of thirteen settlers per page.   

 

Also included are wonderful maps, especially the Zuniga's map of James Fort in 1608, followed by the James Fort Map plotted from the Jamestowne Rediscovery Archaeological Studies in 2003, then the two-page spread, "Map of James City, Virginia - 1607-1698" with the very informative key to that map. Lastly the 1634 map of Virginia's original counties on page 21 shows the range of counties in which your Jamestowne ancestor could reasonably have been expected to settle. Many of the references from which this material was assembled are also listed.  The sixteen Hereditary Organizations/or Societies qualifying for descent from Jamestowne also appear in a list on page 10.   

 

Commemorative books are highly desirable for the general public as well as for descendants of the actual early settlers. Clean, no marks, like new!  NEW PRICE: $20  Now $18

 

PK CRAZY CRATE 05 BOOK 3:  SURRY COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA WILLS 1771-1827.   Annotated Genealogical Abstracts.  By Jo White Linn.  Clearfield Company, indexed, 215 pages, 6" by 9",With slick, sturdy covers.  As you know, this author is one of my favorite speakers and authority on all things North Carolina.  Her work is excellent and extremely well suited to use by researchers.  Surry County was formed in 1771 from Rowan County, and lay within the Granville Proprietary.  After Lord Granville's death in 1763, that Land Office never reopened.  From 1763 to 1778 there was no way to get a land title to vacant land in the Propriety, but that didn't stop people from moving there.  The records in this book help to establish the residence of many people.   

 

Read the introduction to see what surprised this compiler! She also found out most of the State Grants were not recorded in the deed books of this county.  She tells you where to get them.  She also tells you these wills are not in consecutive order.  She also read all the wills over again making corrections and additions, when necessary.  The original wills can be consulted in the NC State Archives in Raleigh.

 

Abstracts of wills are particularly difficult.  The book begins with a map of Surry County with the Waterways shown and labeled.  Wills often included legacies to heirs and it was the custom to describe land in deeds with a reference tothe water course that drained the property as a means to locate the property.  It does not always mean the property sat along, or touched, the waterway.  Besides the wills, there are powers of attorney, bonds, inventories, bills of sale, etc.  Read this Introduction carefully.

 

The index begins on page 177.  Surnames with less than 4 first names(n) or pages(p) are not listed here:  Adaman 7p, Adams 30n, Adkins 9n, Aldridge 7n, Allen 12n, Anderson 4n, Angel 19n, Anthony 10n, Apperson 6n, Armstrong 12n, Arnold 9n, Ashby 22n, Ashley 6p., Austin 5p., Ayres 8n,  

 

Badgett 4n, Bagge 11n, Bailey 29n, Baldwin 4p, Bales 4p, Ball 6n, Ballard 7n, Banner  7n, Barker 4p, Barnet/t 5n, Barr 4p, Barrot 5p, Bartley 10n, Bates 4n, Beavers 8n, Benton 4p, Beroth 4p, Bills 4p, Binkley 6n, Black 6n, Blackburn 15n, Blacksmith 7 name or occupation not clear?, Blackwell 4n, Blair 8n, Blalock 5n, Blum 8p, Bohanon 19n, Bond 9n Boon 12n, Bostick 8n, Bowles 9n, Boyd 5n, Bradley 9n, Bray 10n, Brazier 10n, Brock 4n, Brooks 5n, Brown 33n, Bruce 7n, Bruice 7n, Brumfield 5p, Bryan 14n, Bryant 6n, Bryson 13n, Bully 6n, Bump/s 9p, Burch 16n, Burcham 14n, Burk 16n, Burnside 5n, Burris 6n, Butner 4n.   

 

Cadle 6n, Cain 4n, Carmichael 11n, Carson 7n, Carter 31n, Casstevens 9n, Caswell 9p, Chandler 6n, Charles 10n, Cheek 14n, Childers 5n, Chinn 5p, Clanton 7p, Clark 14n, Clayton 16n, Cleveland 4n, Clingman 4n, Cloud 6n, Cockerman 14n, Cod(e)y 5n, Coe 16n, Coffey 7p, Coker 4n, Coleman 4n, Collins 5n, Colvard 5n, Combs 5n, Constable 10p, name or occupation not clear?, Conway 8n, Cook 37n, Cooley 4n, Cooper 5, Copeland 9n, Cox 14n, Coyle 4p, Creason 10n, Creed 11n, Cummings 6n, Cunningham 17n, Curry 9,  

 

Dameron 4n, Davenport 4n, Davis 70n, Dean 4n, Deatherage 5n, DeJarnett 4p, Delaware 5p, Dennum 6p, Denny 13 n, Dickerson 13 n, Dietz 7n, Doak 6n, Dobbins 10n, Dobson 9p, Doll 5p, Donahu 4p, Donaldson 6n, Dooling 4n, Dougan 5n, Douthit 8, Dowling 8, Downey 6p, Duncan 14n, Dunlap 5n, Dyer 9p,  

 

Early 7n, Eason 4n, East 4p, Eaton 9n, Ebert 4n, Eddleman 8, Edwards 13n, Elder 14n, Elliott 16n, Ellis 6n, Elmore 25n, Elrod 6n, Endsely 10n, Enyart 5n, Evans 6n, Everton 6n,  

 

Fair 14n, Fender 10n, Fielder 4n, Finney 5n, Fishcus 6n, Fisher 9n, Fityzgerald 4n, Fitzpatrick 8n, Fleming 20n, Fletcher 6n, Fogler 4n, Forbis 4n, Forkner 20n, Foster 6n, Fowler 5n, Franklin 38n, Freeman 25n, Frey 5n, Fullert 12n, Fulps 10n,  

 

Gains 4n, Gallion 17n, Gar(d)ner 24n, Garrison 5n, Gennings 4n, Gentry 25n, Gerber 9n, Gideon 4n, Giddings 4p, Glen 26 n, Goode 13n, Gorden 8, Graves 5n, Green 14n, Greenwood 7p, Gregory 8n, Griffith 5m, Groce 25n, Groeter 7n, Guin 22n, Gwin 16n,  

 

Hains 6p, Halbert 6 p., Hall 11p., Ham 4p, Hamblen 10n, Hammock 7n, Hammons 4p, Hampton 24n, Hanna 13n, Harden 8n, Harris 31n, Harrison 7n, Harvey 6n, Hatley 4p, Hauser 21 n, Hawkins 5n, Head 7n, Herring 4n, Hickman 37n, Hicks 4n, Hiett 4n, Hill 33n, Hinshaw 12n, Hobson 10n, Holbrook/s 8n, Holcomb 44n, Holder 5n, Holderfield 9n, Holeman 10n, Hooper  7, Hoots 13n, Hoppes 9n, Hudson 7n, Hudspeth 38n, Huff 8p, Hughes 10n, Hughlett 4m, Humphrey 7n, Humphreies 5n, Humphriss 11p, Hunt 16n, Hurt 4p, Hutchens 50n,  

 

Ingram 5p, Isbel 9,  

 

Jackson 20n, James 7n, Jarvis 8n, Jayne 8n, Jessop 18n, Johnson 34n, Johnston 6n, Jones 69n, Joyner 23n,  

 

Keetor 8n, Kelly 7n, Kerby 7n, Kerr 5p, Ketchum 10n, Keys 10n, Kimbrough 22n, King 4n, Kirkman 4p, Krouse 14p,  

 

Ladd 22n, Lakey 6n, Lane 10n, Lanier 11n, Laneford 9n, Lash 27n, Lawson 5, Lester 4n, Lewis 18n, Lindsey 5n, Lineback 5n, Linville 8n, Liverton 6n, Logan 17n, London 6n, Long 20n, Longing 13n, Love 6n, Lovell 5n, Lov(e/i)ll 8n, Lynch 4n,   

 

This book does have some underlinings in green ink, probably five or less throughout.  PRICE: $34  if it does not sell today, I will finish the index over the weekend.  If it does sell, I won't have it to do the index.  So, I will do one for another one of her books.  There are seven left to do.  Thanks PK for sharing your books with us!   And thank you for reading this newsletter.  PAT from YOGS             


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