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Ye Olde Genealogie Shoppe Newsletter

Newsletter Subtitle:  PK06:  ANOTHER BATCH OF BOOKS PART TWO!

 Month Day Year:  JULY 19, 2011






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Tuesday through Saturday.


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Shipping/handling just $5 per box or per tube.

Sales taxes for Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Minnesota and Ohio will be collected. All books from last week's crate PK 05 were sold by noon on Saturday! Thank you very much!


Here are some more books from the lady with terrific taste in genealogy books.


SOLD! PK05 - CRAZY CRATE PK05 BOOK 3: SURRY COUNTY, NORTH CAROLINA WILLS 1771-1827. By Jo White Linn., Clearfield Company, 215 pages, softbound. This is the second half (M-Z) of the index to this book. (A-L) was on last Friday's Crazy Crate PK05. Although the book has already been sold, I am finishing this index in the hope that some of you will find probable family records listed in it, and since wills are one of the primary documents that genealogists can use to prove or disprove relationships, it is very important to have every will we can find when we are collecting family documentation! Now you will! 

Generally, after a will was proved by the oath or affirmation of the subscribing witness(es) or by a parity of hands, the will was copied into the county's will or probate book, although once in a while, they may also be found in a deed book. Also, once in a while, they were put into a box or file to be done later.

After the executors had qualified and letters testamentary had been issued to empower and authorize the executor to carry out the instructions the contents of the will were written in a second copy of that will, This copy of the will was made for the executor or administrator cum testamentoannexo (with the will annexed). Therefore, there were usually three total copies,

1. The original, if extant (in existence), is always the best choice. In North Carolina these original wills can be found at the North Carolina State Archives in Raleigh, N. C.

2. The recorded will, usually found in a book or a file in the Probate Court Office or the County Clerk's Office and then

3. The copy made for the executor or administrator.


Caution, if there is dissension among the heirs, and a law suit is filed in court a copy of the will, and in at least one case I know of, the original will, was found in that court's papers as an exhibit in that court case. It is also not recorded in the Frederick County, Maryland, Will Book. It simply states "the will of John (or Johann) Vertrees (or VanTrees) and the rest of that page is blank and the next page is blank also. [Sorry, I don't remember the details because I researched this in the early 1970s and since it was blank, there's really nothing to remember, but that it was blank!]


Surnames beginning with A through L are on the crate before this one. PK05 The names finishing this copy of the abstraction of the index of surnames beginning with M through Z starts here. Listed here are those surnames which have four or more first (n)ames listed or a surname which appears on four or more (p)ages in this book: Mcanally 4n, McBride 19n,McCarroll 6n, McCraw 18n, McDaniel 9n, McKinney 14n, McKoin 5n, McLemore 17n, McMickle 14n, Majors 4p, March 11n, Marsh 14n, Martin 44n, Masters 9n, Matthews 9n, Melton 5n, Meredith 13n, Merk 4n, Miers 6n, Miller 35n, Mitchell 6n, Moor 10n, Moore 16n, Moreland 7n, Morris 10n, Morton 10n, Mosby 21n, Mosely 7n, Moser 14n, Muncus 16n, Murphey 10n, Myers 5p, Nelson 4n, Nicholson 4n, Noblet 5n, Norman 8n, Nowlin 4n,

Oglesby 4p, Osborn 6n,

Padgett 13n, Panneil 6n, Parker 17n, Parks 12n, Patillo 6n, Patterson 23n, Perkins 17n, Personnett 4n, Persons 13n, Pettit 10n, Pettyjohn 4n, Philips 42n, Phips 5n, Pilcher 4n, Pipes 9p, Poe, 4n, Poindexter 16n, Potter 6n, Powell 9n, Pruett 8n, Puckett 4p,

Rainwater 10n, Ray, 7n, Reavis 11n, Reddick/s 4n, Reece 27n, Reed 6n, Renegar 8n, Reynard 6n, Reynolds 19n, Ridge 12n, Ridings 8n, Riggs 14n, Ritter 4n, Roberson 5n, Roberts 17n, Robinson 15, Rominger 7n, Rose 8n, Ross 6p, Rothrock 6n, Rothwell 4p, Rousseau 4n, Roy 4n, Royall 10n, Rutledge 11n,

Sanders 13n, Sater 8n, Savage 4n, Schneider 4n, Scott 9n, Shelton 13n, Shepperd 20n, Shermon 9n, Shore 38n, Short 4p, Simmons 9n, Skidmore 10n, Smallwood 5n, Smith 58n, Snider 5n, Snow 8n, Southard 16n, Spach 7n, Spainhour 16n, Sparks 27n, Speer 50n, Sprinkle 9n, Spurgin 4p, Stanley 19n, Stanton 4p, Stauber 5n, Steelman 22n, Stewart 10n, Stoltz 9n, Stone 13n, Stowe 6n, Strub 10n, Stuart 5n, Studdard 11n, Stultz 4p, Summers 28n, Swai(n/m) 44n, Sweatt 7n, Tate 6n, Taylor 4n, Teague 6p, Terry 4n, Thomas 11n, Thomason 6p, Thompson 42n, Thornton 13p, Tilley 12n, Truett 10n, Tucker 17n, Turner 13n, Underwood 11n, Unthank 4p, Uptegrove 8, Vance 12n, Vanderpool 6n, Varnell 4, Venable 7n, Vestal 18n, Vogler 5n, Waggoner 16n, Walker 28n, Wall 11n, Waller 4n, Ward 9n, Warnock 8p, Watkins 6n, Watson 5n, Weatherman 10n, Welborn 17n, Welch 9n, Wells 9n, Whitaker 11n, Whitehead 14n, Whitlock 7n, Whitticor 9n, Wiles 11n, Willard 11n, Williams 45n, Willis 11p, Wilson 6n, Windsor 13n, Winscott 4p, Winston 4n, Witcher 9, Wood 14, Woodruff 24n, Woolf 6p, Wooten 17n, Word 15n, Wright 30n, Wyles 6n, York 7n, Young 11n, Zachary 11n, and Zinn 8n. To follow up on these leads, if you find your surname in this index to this book, you can ask for it at your local library. If they don't have it, call the company that published it - see top of this page after the title of this book. They may still have it in print.  This book sold in the first call last Friday.


NC: PK06: BOOK 1: THE SURNAMES OF NORTH WEST IRELAND. CONCISE HISTORIES OF THE MAJOR SURNAMES OF GAELIC AND PLANTER ORIGIN. By Brian Mitchell. Clearfield Publishing Company, 2010, 326 pages, 6" by 9", slick covered wrapper covers. North West Ireland, bounded by the Atlantic Ocean to the North and West, by the Glens of Antrim to the East and by the Lakes of Fermanagh to the South - to the counties of Derry, Donegal and Tyrone. This was the area that was the last stronghold of powerful Gaelic, noun, [1, of or relating to the Gaels and especially to Celtic Highlanders of Scotland OR 2. of, relating to, or constituting the Gaelic speech of the Celts in Ireland, the Isle of Man, and the Scottish highlands. Webster's New Collegiate Dictionary.] Not only was this region the last stronghold of powerful Gaelic tribes it also became home to many settlers from England, and in particular, Scotland, during the Plantation of Ulster in the 17th Century. North West Ireland was home to many emigrants, of Gaelic and Planter descent, who departed in significant numbers during the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries, for new lives in North America, Great Britain and Australia. This book is full of over 323 concise, but informative, family histories from settlers in this North West Ireland area which either originated in this area or became closely associated, through numerical strength or uniqueness, with North West Ireland. These Surname Histories either originated here or became established in North West Ireland. Maybe as many as 80% of the people with North West Ireland roots are in this book. Also these are relevant to those whose ancestors originated in the northern provinces of Ulster, which encompassed the counties of (Antrim, Armagh, Down, Fermanagh, Londonderry and Tyrone in Northern Ireland and the counties of Cavan, Donegal and Monaghan in the Republic of Ireland.) Many of the surnames in this book will be found throughout this part of Ireland.  Many examples are cited throughout the Preface and in the Introduction. The author gives you a list of eight primary and secondary sources from which this list was compiled. As you would expect, you will find many spellings of the same name. He has established and tabulated the major surnames, with associated spelling variations, of North West Ireland. His sources were comprehensive, detailed, and are listed for your benefit. Here are as many of these as I could list here: Anderson, Andrews, Armstrong, Barr, Beattie, Begley, Black, Bonner, Boyd, Boyle, Bradley, Breslin, Brolly, Brown, Buchanan, Burns, Caldwell, Campbell, Canning, Carlin, Cassidy, Cavan, Clark, Clyde, Cochrane, Colhoun, Convery, Conway, Corr, Cowan, Coyle, Craig, Crawford, Crilly, Crossan, Crumley, Crumlish, Cunningham, Curran, Darcy, Deeney, Deery, Devenney, Devine, Devlin, Diamond, Diver, Doherty, Donaghy, Donnell, Donnelly, Downey, Duddy, Duffy, Dunlop, Edwards, Elliott, Farren, Fee, Feeney, Ferguson, Ferry, Fleming, Friel, Gallagher, Gallen, Gillanders, Gillen, Gillespie, Gilligan, Gilliland, Gormley, Graham, Grant, Hamill, Hamilton, Hampson, Hanna, Hargan, Harkin, Harrigan, Harrison, Harron, Hassan, Heaney, Hegarty, Henderson, Henry, Houston, Hughes, Hunter, Hutchinson, Inch, Irvine, Irwin, Jackson, Jameson, Johnson, Johnston, Jones, Kelly, Lennedy, Kerr, Killen, Kitson, Lafferty, Little, Logue, Long, Lyle, Lynch, Magee, Maguire, Martin, Maxwell, Mellon, Millar, Milligan, Mitchell, Montgomery, Moore, Moran, Morrison, Mulholland, Mullen, Murphey, Murray, McAfee, McAllister, NcAteer, McBrearty, McBride, McCafferty, McCaffrey, McCallion, McCann, McCarron, McCartney, McCauley, McCausland, McCawell, McClay, McClean, McClelland, McClintock, McCloaskey, McColgan, McConnell, McConnellogue, McConomy, McCool, McCorkell, McCormick, McCourt, McCracken, McCrea, McCready, McCullagh, McCurdy, McCutrcheon, McDaid, McDermott, McDonald, McDowell, McEldowney, McElhinney, McElhone, McElwee, McErlean, McFadden, McFall, McFarland, McFeely, McFetridge, McGarrigle, McGarvey, McGready, McGeehan, McGettigan, McGinley, McGinty, McGirr, McGinchry, McGoldrick,McGonagle, McGowan, McGrath, McGuinness, McGurk, McIlfatrick, McIntyre, McIvor, McKelvey, McKenna, McKinley, McKinney, McKnight, McLaughlin, McMahon, McManus, McMenamin, McMillan, McMonagle, McNamee, McNeill, McNellis, McNulty, McPeake, McRory, McShane, McWilliams, Neill, Nixon, Nonle, P'Brien, O'Connor, P'Donnell, O'Hagan, O'Hara, O'Kane, O'Neill, O'Reilly, Orr, Parkhill, Patterson, Patrick, Patton, Peoples, Porter, Quigg, Quigley, Quinn, Rankin, Roberts, Robertson, Robinson, Ross, Scobie, Scott, Scroggie, Scullion, Shiels, Simmons, Simms, Simpson, Smitt, Starrett, Stevenson, Sterling, Stewart, Sweeney, Taggart, Taylor, Thompson, Tohillm Tolan, Toner, Walker, Ward, Watson, White, Williams, Williamson, Wilson and Young. In the book the above listings are also listed with from three to four or more alternative spellings of each of these surnames, so you won't make the mistake of skipping or ignoring cousins because they chose to use an alternative spelling you didn't recognize. Some you would catch almost automatically, such as doubled letters that are not doubled, or single letters that are doubled. Or Mac/Mc/O' being added or not there at all! But would you catch McGrath/McGraw as being related? or McGirr and McKerr? Would you catch Aboyl and O'Boyle as Boyles? Would you see Kievan as Cavan? McQuirk as McGirt?   Surname histories are provided for almost all the above surnames, with one or more pages of information too helpful to ignore. What a contribution to our Scotch-Irish research this man has made! PRICE: New, $39.95. This copy lightly used $35.


NC - CRAZY CRATE PK06 :  BOOK 2 & [YOGS 1]CAROLINA CRADLE:  SETTLEMENT OF THE NORTHWEST CAROLINA FRONTIER 1747-1762.  By Robert W. Ramsey. Published by the University of North Carolina Press, Chapel Hill, NC, 1964.  251 pages, softbound, coated covers. indexed, used.  "Dr. Ramsey, in this admirable book, has shown great pertinacity and ingenuity in tracing the movement of groups into new frontier lands, with the Yadkin [River] as a kind of Jordan.  This is a thorough and elegant piece of research." [Times Literary Supplement review quoted above.]  This account of the settlement of one segment of the NC frontier-the land between the Yadkin and the Catawba rivers-examines the process by which the Piedmont South was populated.  Through his ingenious use of hundreds of sources and documents, Robert Ramsey traces the movement of the original settlers and their families from the time they stepped onto American shores to their final settlement in the northwest Carolina territory.  He considers the economic, religious, social and geographical influences that led the settlers to Rowan County, NC, and describes how this frontier community was organized and supervised.  Dr. Ramsey was a Professor of History at Appalachian State University in Boone, NC.   This book contains the following chapters:  The Maryland-Pennsylvania Piedmont; Origins of settlers on the northeast Carolina frontier, indicating the counties of settled Maryland, 1740; Original townships along the Susquehanna River, Lancaster County, 1729; The townships of Lancaster and Chester counties, 1740; The Bryan settlement 1747-48; The Irish settlement 1747-49; The Davidson's Creek settlement, 1748-51; the Fourth Creek settlement, 1750-62; The Davidson's Creek settlement, 1752-62; Original land grants in the Irish and Trading Camp settlements, 1747-1762; Presbyterian congregations, 1698-1730 and early German Churches in PA; The Beverly and Borden grants 1736-39; and the Town land of Salisbury.  Indexed.  This book has a shiny, slick finish cover. Like new.


This surname index abstraction does not pick up the very few surnames with only one first name: pick this index up again after the Alexander special excerpt which follows here:

Sample actual entry from this book's index for the surname Alexander which has seven first name entries which occur on 23 pages: See below:

1.) Alexander, Allen, p. 94.

2.) Alexander, David, elder at "head of Christiana,"p. 51.

3.) Alexander, James, Rowan County court meets at his house, p. 152; schoolmaster, p. 190; mentioned p. 51-52, 157;

4.) Alexander, Moses, has lot in Salisbury, p. 159; serves against Cherokees, p.198; mentioned p. 51.

5.) Nathaniel, has lot in Salisbury, p.159; operates a mill, p.160; serves against the Cherokees, p. 198; mentioned p. 51.

6.) Alexander, William, mentioned 33n[in a footnote at the bottom of the page about a petition signing.], p. 51-52, extensive notes and migration information on these men and their families. Identified his house as being within two miles of Peter Arndt's house in the future town of Salisbury. p.58; More about the settlement at Salisbury, deeds, plat map; more about their movements and settlement, one death date, etc.

Cecil County, Maryland settlement, early life there. p. 189.

7.) Alexander, family in Cecil Co., Maryland militia p. 51, mentioned as Irish family in Rowan County, NC. p.55. Searching all the mentions and material on these pages would fill in a lot about the early movements of this family and prove a real boon to any researcher wanting to know more about this Alexander family. And this is all

footnoted as to original location and source!

The rest of the entries will just show a count of the (n)ames, many of which occur on multiple (p)ages!, Adam/s 2 p, Agader 2 p., Andrew 4 first names, Archibald 2, Armstrong 4, Arndt 5, Baker 2, Bailey 4, Barclay 2, Barry 2, Barton 3, Bashford 1 man, 6 pages, Beard 2, Bell 3n, Berry 1 man 2 p, Best 3n, [Beverly Patent, you need to know about this - a plat map is available with names.] Biehler 1, Blunston 2, Blythe 3, Boone [Daniel and Squire are both here.] 5, Borden 1 man 2p., Bower 1 man 5p., Bowman 2n, Braly 3n, Brandon 7n, Braun 3n, Brevard 6n, Bryan 5n, Burk 2n, Burnett 4n, Buttner 2n, Campbell 2n, Carruth 8n, Carson 6n, Carter 3n, Cartledge 2n, Cathey 10, Cavin 2n, Chambers 2n, Clark family, Cochran 3n, Cowan 3n, Craig 4n, Crawford 3n, Cunningham 2n, Cusick 2n, Davidson 9n, Davis 3n, Deacon 2n, Dean 1m 3 p., Dill 3n, Dobbin 3n, Docharty 2n, Dobbs 1m 9 p, Douglas/s 2n, Dunn 2n, Eary 2n, Edwards 1 man, 3 p., Eller/Ohler 4n, Enyart 25p., Ernhardt 2n, Erwin 5n, Evans 2n, Feree 4n, Fincher 2n, Fleming 2n, Forbush 2n, Fotrster 1 man 5 p, Francis 3n, Franck 1m 3 p, Frohlich/Frolock 5m, Frost 2n, Fullerton 1n, Gambld 1 m 4 p, Gardiner 2n, Gillespie 9n, [Gist, Christopher, Barney Curran, Henry Stewart, John McGuire and William Jenkins hired by George Washington in October 1753, to guide a party traveling to visit the French Commander in the Ohio Valley.] Given 4n, Graham 6n, Grant 2n, Hall 11n, Hamilton 3n, Hampton 3n, Harford 1 m 4p., Harris 6n, Harrison 1m 5 p, Hartmann 2n, Heller 3n, Hendricks 2n, Hill 2n, Hillis 2n, [Hite, Jost settled a colony of Germans as early as 1726 in the Opequon Creek District. He removed to NC prior to 1750.] Holmes 3n, 1m 3p, Houston 2n, Howard 7n, Huey 5n, Huggen 3n, Hughes 2n, Hunt 1m 4p, Hunter 3n, Ireland 2n, Johnston 7n, Jones 8n, Jordan 2n, Kennedy 2n, Kerr 4n, King 5n, Kirkpatrick 2n, Knox 2n, Kuhn 2n, Kurr 2n, Lagle 2n, Lambert 2n, Lawrence 3n, Lawson 2n, Lewis 1m 4 p, Lingel 3n, Linville 4n, Little 6n, Lock 5n, Logan 2n, Long 3n, Luckey 7 n, Lynn 3n, McConnell 7n, McCorkle 2n, McCulloch 6n, McDowell 4n, McElwrath 2n, McKee 3n, McKnight 2n, McKown 2n, McMahan 3n, McManus 2n, McQuown 2n, McWhorter 4n, Mackilwean 2n, Marlin 2n, Martin 2n, Matthews 1m 4p, Mich(a)el 2n, Miller 3, Miln(e/o)r 3n, Montgomery 4n, Mordah 3n, Morrison 4n, Muller 2n, Murray 4n, Oglethorpe 1 m 3p, Oliphant 1m 6p, Osborne 5n, Parker 5n, Parks 2n, Parsons 2n, Patt(e/o)n 2n, 7n, Patterson 2n, Pendry 3n, Penn 1n 5 p, Pfeiffer 1m 5p, Phillips 1 m 3p, Porter 3n, Potts 7n, Rankin 2n, Reed 6n, Reese 1m 4p, Reads 1m 5 p, Roberts 2n, Robinson 8n, Ross 2n, Ruddle 3n, Rutherford 2n, Ryle 1m 9 p, Satterwaite 2n, Schmidt 3n, Scott 5n, Sherrill 9n, Sill 1n, Simonton 2n, Skidmore 2n, Sleven 2n, Sloan 4n, Smith 3n, Sparks 4n, Steel/e 4n, Stevenson 3n, Stewart 3n, Story 1m 4p, Strain 2n, Tate 4n, Templeton 4n, Thomas 3n, Thomson 2n, Thompson 3n, Turner 4n, Verrell 1m 3p, Waddell 1m 9n, Watt 3n, Whitaker 6n, White 5n, Whiteside 1m 3p, Wilcoxsin 3n, Williams 4n, Wilson 3n, Winsley 2n, Winsuit 3n, Woods 6n, Wright 2n and Young 3n. PRICE: NEW  

PKO6 $29, YOGS Used book, several surnames highlighted throughout does not obscure text.  PRICE $25


MD - PKO6 BOOK 5: HEADS OF FAMILIES AT THE FIRST CENSUS OF THE UNITED STATES TAKEN IN THE YEAR 1790 FOR THE STATE OF MARYLAND. Originally published by the Government Printing Office in 1907. This copy reprinted for Clearfield Company by GPC in 1992. This book begins with a map of the State of Maryland in the year of 1795, a nice two-page-spread with county boundaries showing in dotted lines. Please take the time to read the Introduction to this book. Much information you should know is included there. The total population in the United States, exclusive of slaves, was 3,231,533. The only names appearing on the census were the one head of household/families, nationwide about 400,000 of the 540,000 there actually were because some of the schedules for Delaware, Georgia, Kentucky, New Jersey, Tennessee and Virginia were destroyed when the British burned the Capitol at Washington, during the War of 1812.

189 pages of help in finding your 1790 ancestor living in Maryland!  This is a beautiful, bright red, softbound reprint of this very popular first country-wide census count.  All rules governing the count are included here in this book.  Only heads of household are listed by name. There are five other columns. The totals for the state of Maryland are included inside the brackets.

(1) The headings of the first column state:  "Free white males of 16 years of age and upward including heads of families.  [55,915.]

(2) The second column is titled, "Free white males under 16 years of age."  [51,339.]

(3) Free white females including heads of household."  [101,395.] 

(4)  The fourth column is headed, "All other free persons." [8,043.] 

(5)  The last column is for slaves. [103,036.]

 (6) TOTAL [319,728.]

The summaries of data concluded there were the above numbers of people which fell into each category.  There is also a county-by-county BREAKDOWN FOR THESE COUNTIES IN THE WESTERNSHORE: Allegany County, Ann-Arundel County, Baltimore  County, Baltimore town and precincts, Calvert County, Charles County, Frederick County, Harford County, Montgomery County, Prince Georges County, St. Mary's County and Washington County.  For the area known as THE EASTERN SHORE enumerations were taken in the following Counties: Caroline County, Cecil County, Dorchester County, Kent County, Queen Anne County, Somerset County, Talbot County, and Worcester County. Since the entire census with every number noted is reproduced in this book, there is no computer necessary, nor do you need a microfilm reader. Book is indexed by head of household, the only names are those collected by the census taker as heads of households. PRICE $25


NJ - PKO6 BOOK 6: THESE DARING DISTURBERS OF THE PUBLIC PEACE, The Struggle for Property and Power in Early New Jersey. By Brendan McConville. Associate Professor of History at BinghamtonUniversity. 1999 Cornell University Press, 318 pages, hardbound, dust jacket. Like new condition. During the century preceding the American Revolution, bitter conflicts raged in New Jersey over control of the land tenure system. This book examines how the struggle between yeomen farmers and landed gentry shaped public life in the colony. At once a cultural, political, and social history, it carefully delineates the beliefs of rioters and upholders of order, both of whom wanted control over land. Brendan McConville describes how changes in provincial society affecting politics and government, religious life, economic conditions, gender relations and ethnic composition led farmers to resort to violence as a means of settling property disputes. He examines the disagreements in light of competing conceptions of property held by separate landowning classes, differences in the legal and political traditions of English and Dutch colonists and local conditions unique to New Jersey. He also considers the ways in which the lack of a shared perception of deference to authority among Puritan, Dutch, and multi-ethnic communications helped foster insurrection. According to McConville, the social agranian unrest ultimately undermined imperial control and encouraged the creation of a new American identity. His book [the recipient of the Driscoll Prize from the New Jersey Historical Commission] is an eagerly awaited account of a colony that has seldom been seriously examined by colonial historians and a challenge to those scholars to rethink commonly accepted arguments about the development of the United States.

This may have been one of the first battles in the War Between the Sexes fought in the United States covering social contacts, land property rights and inheritance rights. Women seem to have won the battle in this book, but have you noticed it seems to perpetually return to haunt us over new battlefields constantly?

This is a book about ideas and treatments between groups of people, and the names of the combatants do not nearly measure up to the ideals over which they are warring. Even the index has more to do with the conflict than the people conflicting. An interesting read! PRICE $20


I am ready to put this newsletter to bed. I hope you enjoy reading it and find some of your ancestor's surnames in it. Check it out! Thank you for reading this newsletter. Pat from YOGS

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Thanks for taking the time to check out our crates.

We really appreciate those people who are willing to give our books a second chance to be helpful.  Who knows?  Maybe the one you have been looking for will be on this crate or the next crate.  Blend this research with your census and courthouse research and see how your family puzzle can grow to be more complete!


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