More than 100 Apaches -- most of them women and children -- are murdered outside Camp Grant, Arizona, where they had been given asylum, when members of the Tucson Committee of Public Safety arrive with a force of Papago Indians, the Apaches' long-time enemies. She will divorce Alfred August 29, 1884. She will die in Saybrook, Illinois January 3, 1931. Federal Non-Population Census schedules for Virginia, 1850-1880. Not sure who his folks were. Sterling Township, Brown County He is now 71 and Matilda Kenton 67 and all the kids are gone off. They were here in Lee County in 1860.
Both are sons of John Adams Putnam and Sarah Heath from Hanover, New Hampshire. The children at home are: Laura E. From where the sun now stands I will fight no more forever. This is the German family out of Somerset County Pennsylvania that went into Stark and Van Wert Counties in Ohio. Questions about health may reveal symptoms of family illnesses that have appeared in later generations. Army, and Crazy Horse surrendered to U.
No relationships were shown between members of a household. You can use this location as a starting point to conduct research for additional ancestors. Good luck on this one. Both are listed as Tavern Keepers. Charles went to Iowa, Gideon back to New York I think, and in 1860 Wheeler was in Lawrence County, Indiana. The census reported whether an individual was blind, deaf, dumb, idiotic, insane, maimed, or crippled. He is a son of Eber and Tryphosa Putnam and was born here August 19, 1841.
Approximately 140 images from this collection were used for Erie, Madison, and Tioga counties in New York. He is number 2676, a son of Daniel Putnam from Bethel, Vermont. He will die January 15, 1907 and is buried in the Wood National Cemetery in Milwaukee, Wisconsin. He wears a top hat and gloves. Lee and others with murder for the Mountain Meadows Massacre of 1857.
News of the massacre shocks the nation, and Sheridan floods the region with troops who methodically hunt down the Lakota and force them to surrender. He runs a grocery store here in Quincy. He was born in Fountain County Indiana and then moved with the family to Vermilion County Illinois where they are now. He will still be here in 1880. He then married a Margaret and moved over the border to Garfield Washington and died there April 9, 1914. He was born there March 24, 1846.
. Part of our Southern Line. His family kept some of his paperwork, but few other records survive. His Cook County Death Record states that his father was Victor Putman and mom was Deborah Burns so everything fits perfectly. He was born there April 21, 1813.
His shirt collar is pressed into flat wings and is worn with a wide, dark tie. Full-length were worn for most occasions; tweed or woollen breeches were worn for hunting and hiking. He never married, and will be here till he dies in March 1889. He was a porter in 1860, now moving up the corporate ladder. They will be back in Warren County Pennsylvania by 1880.
They were married in 1848 in Croydon, New Hampshire, and have been here in Illinois since 1849. Railroad companies begin massive advertising campaigns to attract settlers to their land grants in the West, sending agents to rural areas in the eastern states and throughout Europe to distribute handbills, posters and pamphlets that tout the rich soil and favorable climate of the region. Jacket-bodices have cuffs and high necklines. Ruffles and pleated frills are characteristic trimmings of the 1870s. He was born in April 1860. He was recognized to control the coasts of present-day Somalia, Tanzania and Kenya. On September 15th they captured Cairo.
He's been here in Illinois for a great many years. If you do not initially find the name on the page that you are linked to, try a few pages forward or backward, as sometimes different pages had the same page number. There is a record of him marrying Emma A. In 1860, he was listed as a Putman in Peoria, Peoria County. They moved here right after they were married. Exhausted the possibilities of the 1870 and 1880 U.
He is a son of Lewis Putman and Sarah Miller from Johnstown, New York. They will head to Missouri and he will die there in 2 years. The scenery he captured was so remarkable that it led to the creation of the National Parks. In 1840, there were no Putmans in Canajoharie, but it abuts Root, and there were a zillion there. Gave his lineage back in 1850.