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Manatee Genealogical Society.

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Presentation on theme: "Manatee Genealogical Society."— Presentation transcript:

1 Manatee Genealogical Society

2 Overview Currie Colket – Mystery of Confederate Currency Karen Dwyer – John J. Schmidt, Civil War Soldier Jim Reger – Family Photo Album and Postcard Album Jean Morris – Letter of Introduction, Report Cards, Loom Elda Boyer – Family Dolls Ted Riech – Stories of Copper Smithing Doreen Colket – Perrault Family Photograph Circa 1910 Vivian Bernard – Family Cross and Journal Diane Pelc – Necklace, Autograph Book, Family Ledger Peggy Slocum – Family Bible Frenette Brown – Family Trunk Currie Colket – Pelot Bottles and Photographs

3 Mystery of Confederate Currency Who is the Pelot who signed for the Registrar????

4 Actually a Number of Questions 1.Who is Pelot – Related to me? 2.What is the Initial? – L.?, S.?, other? 3.Why signing for the Registrar? 4.Was my Pelot living in Richmond? 5.How much signed? What’s a Dollar Worth?

5 First, Look and feel of a Confederate Bill Will pay $100 to Bearer at interest of 2 cents per day Six months after Ratification of a Treaty of Peace between the Confederate States and the United States 1864 – Two Years after the Ratification of a Treaty of Peace between the Confederate States and the United States Hand numbered Serial Number Hand signed for Treasurer (acknowledged money for Treasury Hand signed for Registrar (acknowledged the debt) Hand dated 8 th May 1862 Vignette Series

6 Who Was ?. Pelot? First Looked at Possible Men Jonas (immigrated to South Carolina in 1734) ~ John Francis ~ John ~ James (Land Grant Florida 1793) ~ Charles ~ Richard ~ James ~ SamuelJoseph ~ ~ CharlesJohn ~ ~ Joseph ~ Richard William ~ (1) ~ John Cooper ~ , one of which was Dr. John Crews Pelot James Charles ~ ~ Francis ~ Joseph ~ JamesThomas Postell ~ ~ ~ StephenWilliam ~ ? ~ EugeneJoseph ~ Benjamin ~ Blue are Possible Men as are sons Red are Dead Black shows descent lines Still no help??? Besides, none of these were in Richmond?

7 What’s a Dollar Worth??? - 1 About $20 today, if one compares purchasing power of similar commodities –Based on General Store prices of Salt Pork, Powder Shot, Coffee, Sugar, Tea, peppermints, Tobacco, Raisins, Flour, Spices, Beans, Potatoes, Prunes, Cheese, Gloves, Hats, and Chaps –Not fair comparison – Market is very different - “To convert 1860 prices to today's prices, multiply the 1860 price by $ ”

8 What’s a Dollar Worth??? - 2 Prices circa 1861 –$4 for a head of cattle –25¢ for a pig –75¢ for a pair of shoes –$10 for a rifled gun –75¢ for a sword –50¢ for 18 plates

9 What’s a Dollar Worth??? - 3 Daily salary was about $1 a day $1 per day = approximately $300 per annum This is about $60,000 per annum today $1 in 1861 can be regarded as the equivalent of $200 today. Hence the $20 Confederate Note is worth the equivalent of $4,000 in 1860 spending money Confederate government enticed engravers to be smuggled in from England for $20 in gold/week The Business of Civil War: Military Mobilization and the State, By Mark R. Wilson (written in 2005) ~ $200,000 per year

10 In the Beginning -1 Provisional government of CSA formed at Montgomery, Alabama on 8 February 1861 Secretary of Treasurer was C. G. Memminger March 1861 authorized $2,000,000 in Treasury notes in denominations not less than $50. Interest was at 3.65% Payable in 1 year - Not used as currency Authorized borrowing $15,000,000 in 8% Monies used for arms, ammunition, and supplies. Tried tax of ½ cent per pound of cotton but did not yield sufficient revenue due to blockade. Resulting in First Issue

11 In the Beginning -2 9 March 1861 Notes issued in denominations of $50, $100, $500, and $1,000. These were worth approximately $10,000, $20,000, $100,000, and $200,000 in today’s $. Goal was to raise money Primarily purchased by large banks & big planters Notes were NOT intended for use as currency Three Sources of money ( ): –Taxation (~ 8%), Borrowing (32%), Printing (60%)

12 Financial Acts of the CSA Government => Issues 1 st Issue – 9 March1861 $2,000,000 Montgomery Issue – National Bank Note Company, New York (South had no engravers; NBNC viewed this as a business) Printed in New York and smuggled South Reused existing vignettes, used in the South & the North Plates seized by Federal Government, so South went elsewhere Richmond Issue – Southern Bank Note Company Had to import needed supplies from Europe Had to Hire European $20 in gold/week 2 nd Issue - 25 July (16 May) 1861 $20,000,000 3 rd Issue - 2 September 1861 $150,000,000 4 th Issue - 17 April 1862 $215,000,000 5 th Issue - 2 December 1862 $500,000,000 6 th Issue - 6 April th Issue - 17 February 1864 – Operations moved to Columbia, SC * Capital moved from Montgomery to Richmond on 24 May 1861, after Virginia succeeded from the Union. Ft. Sumter – 12 April 1861 Yes, we had Pelots in South Carolina

13 1 st Issue 1861 $1,000 Note Issued under the March 9, 1861 (1 st Act) Montgomery Possesses penned signatures of Alex B. Clitherall as Register and E. C. Elmore as Treasurer of the Confederate government 607 specimens issued, only 112 specimens known today Sold for $67 in 1943; $675 in 1957 and between $60,000 and $80,000 in Most valuable note today.

14 1861 $1,000 Note Obverse Redeemed 1862

15 1st Issue 1861 $100 Richmond Engraved by Southern Bank Note Company, New Orleans (was American Bank Note Company of New Orleans) Railroad train rounding bend, Justice at Left, Minerva to Right Possesses penned signatures of Robert Tyler (son of John Tyler) as Register and E. C. Elmore as Treasurer of the Confederate government

16 Paper Currency of Southern States - 1 Alabama – 1 January ¢, 10¢, 25¢, $1, $5, $50, $100 Arkansas – 28 May 1861 – $1, $2, $3, $5, $10 + Written Denomination Florida – 10 October ¢, 25¢, 50¢, $1, $2, $3, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100 Georgia – 5 December ¢, 10¢, 15¢, 20¢, 25¢, 50¢, 75¢, $1, $2, $3, $4, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100, $500 Indian Territory Cherokee Nation – June ¢, 50¢, $1, $2, $5 Choctaw Nation – ¢, $1, $2.50, $5 Louisiana – 24 January ¢, 50¢, $1, $2, $3, $5, $20, $50, $100 Mississippi – 24 January 1861 – 25¢, 50¢, $1, $2, $2.50, $3, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100

17 Paper Currency of Southern States - 2 Missouri – 1 January $1, $2, $3, $4, $4.50, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100 North Carolina – 11 May ¢, 10¢, 20¢, 25¢, 50¢, 75¢, $1, $2, $3, $4, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100 South Carolina – None – But Bank of the State of South Carolina issued 50¢ notes Tennessee – State authorized currency, but none issued – Union forces were in area of engravers Texas - $1, $2.50, $3, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100 + Written Denomination Virginia – $1, $5, $10, $20, $50, $100, $500

18 February 1864 bill passed: –Notes smaller than $5.00 convertible into bonds and receivable at par until 1 July 1864, then taxed out of existence –Issue of New Notes – old notes less than $100 could be exchanged for new notes at the rate of $3.00 old for $2.00 new Impact: –$426,000,000 were so exchanged at $3.00 old for $2.00 new –Currency was unmanageable –Even the $100 notes continued to circulate after they were outlawed –Gold started at $17 to $23 for $1 declined to $40 for $1 –Old notes and new notes continued to circulate side by side, were equally discredited, and continued to depreciate together –Credit of the Confederate government was shattered –Mr. Memminger resigned his office in midsummer 1864 – He was succeeded by George A. Trenholm of Charleston

19 1865 January 1865: –Gold now $53 for $1 –Trenholm said: “Apprehension of ultimate repudiation crept like an all-pervading poison into the minds of the people and greatly circumscribed and diminished the purchasing power of the notes” –Proposed to reverse the policy of repudiation – Bill passed by house, but failed in the Senate –Nothing to do but make fresh issues of the notes - $80,000,000 authorized in March 1865 – passed over the President’s veto –Schemes to raise taxes never materialized –Financially the Confederacy had collapsed If military events had not brought the Confederacy to an end in April 1865, It would have collapsed about that time anyway. It would have been Impossible to supply the Army in the field with food, clothing, and arms.

20 Confederate Money Prices in Richmond cents on dollar in gold cents on dollar 9 April cents on dollar 1 May 1865 $1,200 for $1 dollar gold No longer traded after 1 May 1865

21 Clerks Signing for the Registrar & Treasurer Raphael P. Thian – Register of the Confederate Debt Authorization IssueNumber of ClerksDebt Male [1] [1] FemaleTotal Act of 9 March 1861General Currency303$2,021, Act of 16 May 1861General Currency160 $17,347, Act of 19 August 1861General Currency $292,101, Act of 17 April 1862$100 Notes490 $122,960, $2 and $1 Notes27173$5,600, Act of 13 October 1862General Currency $138,056, $2 and $1 Notes080 $2,347, Act of 23 March 1863General Currency $510,832, $2 and $1 Notes0101 $3,023, Fifty Cents [2] [2] 000$912, Act of 17 February 1864General Currency $453,376, $2 and $1 NotesN/A $2,243, Fifty Cents000$523, Total$1,551,345, [1] [1] The notes issued under the Act of 9 March 1861 were signed by the Treasurer and Registrar and not by clerks. [2] [2] Fractional currency has engraved facsimile signatures of the Registrar and Treasurer. Signed so many notes, the Registrar & Treasurer refused to sign any more. Had 181 Females out of 201 Clerks sign 1864 Notes

22 198 Signers for the Registrar – 1 Raphael P. Thian – Register of the Confederate Debt Bryan, Mrs. H. E. Caldwell, W. P. Cary, Mrs. M. F. Clark, Miss S. * Clarke, Miss Bettie J. * Cocke, William Archer Coffin, Miss Eliza M. Connor, Miss Julia M. Cooke, Mrs. Isabella A. Cooke, Miss Hattie L. Cooke, James H. Courtney, Mrs. L. Crouch, T. L. Cullen, Miss M. E. Dabney, Miss Bettie Davies, Miss Virginia K. * Davis, Miss Ella De Leon, Miss Isabel Abbott, Mrs. B. M. Acosta, Mrs. Julia A. Adams, Mrs. E. A. Alexander, Miss H. E. Allen, William H. Apperson, Miss M. S. Archer, Miss Lizzie * Arthur, Miss L. Bagby, Ms. P. C. * Bailey, Miss M. W. Barnwell, Miss H. Bernard, Miss Fannie E. Black, Miss M. J. Boykin, Miss Nannie Boykin, Robert V. Brady, Miss M. E. Brisbane, Miss N. Brown, T. W. * Delony, Robert J. Devine, Miss Lizzie De Witt, Bennet M. Dickson, J. T. Dixon, Mrs. M. Doar, Miss S. A. Dorsey, R. J. Douglas, Miss Joan * Douglass, Miss H. M. * Downman, W. Y. Dunbar, W. G. Dutcher, S. Eggleston, J. W. Ellett, Temple Ellett, Miss S. C. Elliott, Miss L. W. Forde, Ms. L. Foran, Mrs. A. M.

23 198 Signers for the Registrar – 2 Henderson, John E. * Henry, Miss L. Herbert, Mrs. H. Heriot, Miss H. P. Hill Jr., R. Holt, John T. Howell, Miss K. P. Huard, Miss S. L. Huger, Mrs. Caroline P. Hughes, Mrs. S. E. Hunt, J. H. Hunter, Miss L. M. Jackson, J. T. Jarvis, Miss M. F. Johnson, C. H. Johnson, Mrs. M. S. Johnson, Miss S. Johnston, Gabriel French, W. T. Gaither, Mrs. M. S. Garlick, Miss Elizabeth Garrett, G. W. Gay, Miss M. Gibb, Miss M. A. Gibson, J. Gifford, Mrs. M. A. Giles, Miss F. G. * Gilliam, Miss M. E. Gilman, William S. Grayson, T. Fitzhugh Hamilton, Miss M. E. * Hancock, William Harper, Mrs. M. E. Harris, J. H. Harvey, William L. * Hayes, S. C. Johnston, Mrs. J. L. Jones, Miss Fannie C. Jones, Mrs. Mary * Jones, R. S. Keim, C. W. Kelly, Miss Etta A. * Kennedy, Miss A. King, Miss R. B. Kinney, J. M. Kirby, Mrs. Mary B. Kirk, Mrs. Martha A. Lathrope, Miss M. C. Laurens, Mrs. Eliza B. Laval, Miss S. E. Lyon, Miss Bella T. Macon, Miss Lydia Marks, Mrs. F. H. Mason, Miss Eva *

24 198 Signers for the Registrar - 3 Norton, Mrs. Mary E. Nott, William Nulty, E. Orr, Henry E. Pace, Miss M. E. Palmer, Miss Nellie * Parry, Mrs. A. S. Payne, Miss Betty M. Pellet, Miss A. P. * Pelot, Mrs. S. L. Pendleton, Miss Emma W. Penrifoy, Mrs. V. M. Percival, Miss C. E. Pleasants, Mrs. M. Pleasants, Miss P. Porter, Miss E. P. * Proctor, Mrs. E. S. Randolph, Miss S. A. Read, Miss Emma S. * Massie, E. L. Matthews, J. J. Matthews, Miss Emily McCarthy, Miss Jane McGarr, Miss Jennie McRae, Miss B. McRae, Richard Meade, Miss Charlotte R. Michel, Miss L. G. Miller, Thomas J. Miller, W. Mills, R. A. Mobley, Miss M. A. Morris, Miss M. J. * Morrison, Miss Mary W. Morton, Miss M. C. Nelson, Ms. J. Newman, Miss Ada Norris, Mrs. L. A. Rhett, Mrs. F. M. Richardson, Miss Nannie Riggs, Myron C. Robinson, W. R. Rogers, Louis P. Rothrock, William Royster, Mrs. L. C. Sale, John O. Sands, Johnson Saunders, Miss Margaret A. Savage, Miss Parkie Sessions, Mrs. C. Sinton, Samuel Slade, W. O. Smith, E. H. Smith, Herbert Snead, W. T. Synder, John O. Raphael P. Thian – Register of the Confederate Debt

25 198 Signers for the Registrar - 4 Wade, Mrs. M. F. * Wade, William A. Walker, Miss Kate Waller, William Walston, William B. Walthall, C. Warren, G. N. Watkins, A. S. Watson, Miss Virginia C. Wells, Mrs. S. K.. * Windle, Mrs. C. F. Wingate, Mrs. N. E. Winston, Meriwether Winston, Miss E. C. Woodward, Miss M. Yates, Mrs. M. A. Southall, Miss Sallie Spottswood, Miss Lucy Stanard, Miss E. Stevens, Mrs. M. F. Swords, Joseph P. Talley, Miss Susan A. Taylor, Charles S. Taylor, Mrs. Miriam Thayer, C. C. Thomas, Miss H. C. Tiffey, Miss Julia B. Tinsley, S. G. Treadwell, Mrs. J. D. Tyler, Miss Betty W. Upshur, Mrs. Mary E. Veal, Miss C. C. Via, Miss Josephine Zealy, Miss Anna W.

26 190 Signers for the Treasurer - 1 Adams, Miss S. J. Allen, Miss Maria Allen, William G. Ambler, Mrs. Jennie Angel, Mrs. J. H. Archer, Miss Lizzie * Armstrong, Miss L. Ashby, F. Westwood Ashford, Craven Bagby, Ms. P. C. * Bain, R. Baker, Miss E. A. Balaguer, Mrs. H. M. Baldwin, C. A. Ball, Miss R. F. Banks, Miss M. Bartlett, Miss H. Bass, N. A. Beall, Miss E. O. Bell, Miss E. M. Bell: Thomas W. Benton, Ida Berry, B. H. Boyd, Miss M. Breeden, Miss Louise Bridges, Miss V. Bridges: Clifford C. Briggs, Mrs. Virginia B. Brown, T. W. * Bunting, J. Caldwell, Mrs. A. Capron, Miss Annie B. Carr, John H. Carrington, Miss M. J. Carter, Mrs. L. Christian, Mrs. M. B. Clark, Miss S. * Clarke, Miss Bettie J. * Cone, Mrs. Hattie Berrien Cooper, Miss Mary E. Darby, Miss Mary Dargan, Miss M. A. Davies, Miss Virginia K. * Dennison, Miss E. A. Dewees, Miss M. A. Dickins, Miss Fannie M. Dimity, J. B. S. Dinkins, T. Waties Dix, John S. Douglas, Miss Joan *

27 190 Signers for the Treasurer - 2 Douglass, Miss H. M. * Dudley, Mrs. Mary E. (Criswell’s identifies as Harry E.) Doyle, Walter J. Ellery, Mrs. Julia Fauntleroy, Miss E. H. Faxon, J. W. Fort, Miss H. Fuller, Miss Sallie G. Gale, Thomas C. Garnett, Miss Mary W. Garrett, Miss W. A. Giles, Miss F. G. * Giles, Miss N. Gill, Miss Isabel L. Gilliam, Robert Gills, E. W. Gist, Mrs. M. S. Goddin, Edward C. Godwin, Miss Missouri Goodloe, Harrel H. Goodwin, Miss Nannie Gott, Miss Julia F. Graham, Miss H. Grattan, Miss Sallie G. Gray, Albert W. Gray, Mrs. A. E. Green, Mrs. E. C. Gwynn, Mrs. M. Hamilton, Miss M. E. * Harrison, Miss A. Harvey, William L. * Hatch, Thomas J. Haynes, Miss Riché Henderson, John E. * Heth, Miss Kitty Hix, A. P. Hix, Mrs. C. Hoge, W. T. Holmes, Mrs. L. L. Hooe, Philip B. Irvine, Mrs. M. C. Jacobs, Mrs. J. A. Jacobs, S. B. Jones, E. W. Jones, John A. Jones, John W. Jones, Mrs. Mary * Joplin, James C. Keesee, Thomas O.

28 190 Signers for the Treasurer - 3 Kelly, Miss Etta A. * Kepler, H. Kingman, Miss Mary M. Knox, Mrs. Mary S. Korff, Miss Kate Lambert, Miss Sally Layne, Mrs. E. D. Leigh, C. Levin, L. J. Lewis, John S. Link, Frank H. Logan, Miss J. Loughborough, Mrs. M. Loyd, Miss Georgia Lyon, D. Macmurdo, Miss Rosa Marshall, Miss M. L. Marshall, O. M. Mason, Miss Eva * Maurice, C. S. Mayo, Miss Martha T. McCants, Miss S. McCully, Mrs. Eliza M. McGowan, Miss O. R. Miller, Miss Alice M. Minor, Mrs. Lucy C. Moise, Mrs. H. L. Moore, Miss H. Morris, Miss C. S. Morris, M. J. * Mumford, Miss C. C. Neill, Miss Sophia Nelson, Miss Kate Nethers, J. Newton, Miss M. Nicholas, Miss Mary S. Ott, John Overton, Mrs. Rebecca Palmer, Miss Nellie * Patton, Anthony Payne, R. M. Pellet, Miss A. P. * Points, Miss Adele Porter, Miss E. P. * Quarles, Mrs. Mary L. Read, Miss Emma S. * Reaves, Miss M. C. Rind, Miss Virginia M. Ringgold, Mrs. Mary Sanxay, Miss Sophia G. Savage, Miss M. L.

29 190 Signers for the Treasurer - 4 Scott, Miss S. Selden, Miss Maria Semple, Miss Nannie Shaver, Miss Sally F. Shook, H. C. Sieker, Miss Emma (Criswell’s identifies as Sleker) Simons, Miss S. R. (Criswell’s identifies as Simmons.) Sims, Miss L. Skinner, Miss C. Smalley, Mrs. W. L. (Criswell’s identifies as Smallye) Sommers, Mrs. M. Sparnick, Henry Stalnaker, Miss C. Stanard, Miss Virginia M. Starke, Miss H. Stocker, Miss F. Stuart, Miss A. S. Tennent, John C. Tighe, R. H. L. Todd, William R. Tompkins, James H. Trescot, Miss E. C. Tyler, Miss V. M. Wade, Mrs. M. F. * Walford, T. D. Waller, Mrs. M. C. Waties, Mrs. Fannie Watkins, Mrs. Hortense Watts, A. S. Weisiger, F. C. Wells, Mrs. S. K. * West, A. White, Miss C. P. White, William H. Williams, Hampton C. Willis, Miss Elvira Wilson, Mrs. Josephine Wise, Miss S. Wray, Mrs. Fannie Young, M. M.

30 Epilog Mrs. S L Pelot signed for a total of $514,020 of the known Confederate Notes, representing ~.1 % of all the money raised by the 17 February 1864 Act and.033 % of the total money raised by the Confederacy to fund the Confederate government and wage the Civil War. The exact identify of the signer was a mystery for a long time. The signer is identified as a Mrs. S. L. Pelot in the Register of the Confederate Debt. Every note she had signed had her signature appearing as “L Pelot.” There were no known Pelots during the time frame of the Civil War having these initials. Approximately one year after the mystery was posted to the web, a Mr. Michael McNeil contacted me identifying his great-great-great grandmother as the signer of the Confederate Notes. He has accumulated a collection of notes with representatives from most series to study the signature. Apparently Sarah Pelot signed the notes with an “L” as she went by her middle name of “Liz” for Elizabeth. He noted that Sarah never crossed the trailing “T” in “Pelot”. Apparently this was a common custom and his grandmother, Flora Nelle Pelot, adopted the practice as well. After the Civil War, Sarah Elizabeth Pelot left South Carolina for Kentucky and taught penmanship in the 1870s to support herself During her brief stint as a signer in 1864, she signed over 30,400 known notes

31 Mystery Solved Jonas (immigrated to South Carolina in 1734) ~ John Francis ~ John ~ James ~ Charles ~ Richard ~ James ~ SamuelJoseph ~ ~ CharlesJohn ~ ~ Joseph ~ Richard William ~ Sherman +5(1) ~ John Cooper ~ , one of which was Dr. John Crews Pelot James Charles ~ ~ Francis ~ Joseph ~ JamesThomas Postell ~ ~ ~ StephenWilliam ~ ? ~ EugeneJoseph ~ Benjamin ~ m. Sarah Elizabeth Robinson Wife of Stephen Pelot Listed in Confederate Records as S. L. Pelot 3-4 Female Pelots with S. As initial. Also some Elizas. None with L.

32 Questions????

33 What’s In Your Attic? Karen Dwyer

34 John J. Schmidt Civil War

35 What’s In Your Attic? Jim Reger Emma Roth Photographic Album Hettie Zeller's Mother 2.Priscilla Meck Fraktur Birth Certificate, March Emma Roth's Mother Lancaster County PA 3.Hettie Zeller (Coughenour) Post Card Album Jim Reger's Grandmother 4.Post Card Collection, Sample Page 5.Wright Brothers Post Cards (Most Valuable Cards)

36 What’s In Your Attic? Jim Reger Emma Roth Photographic Album Hettie Zeller's Mother

37 What’s In Your Attic? Jim Reger - 2 Priscilla Meck Fraktur Birth Certificate, March Emma Roth's Mother Lancaster County PA

38 What’s In Your Attic? Jim Reger - 3 Hettie Zeller (Coughenour) Post Card Album Jim Reger's Grandmother

39 What’s In Your Attic? Jim Reger - 4 Post Card Collection, Sample Page

40 What’s In Your Attic? Jim Reger - 5 Wright Brothers Post Cards (Most Valuable Cards)

41 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris 1.Basel Canton Certificate of Residence A. Maria Keller 2.Don’t Look in the Family Cookbook Look in the Family Cookbook 3.Addie Sensanbaugher Report Cards 4.Family Loom

42 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris Basel Canton Certificate of Residence A. Maria Keller

43 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris The Canton of the Province of Basel (Switzerland) Certificate of Residence Notice: This is valid only for the wife and children. (Bernard Weber died before this document was issued to the widow) We the undersigned the officers of the community of Rotherfluh of the District of Sissach in the Canton of the Provincer of Basel That the bearer of this document BERNHARD WEBER property owner was born in the year 1829 was a citizen of our community and we will always recognize him as such, as well as his wife A. MARIA born KELLER to be citizens of our community. By virtue of this, we give the definite assurance that the above said citizen and his wife and all of their offspring from this lawfully recognized marriage are free at any time and under all circumstances admission to our community. In right of which this Certificate was underwritten, sealed and executed according to custom and form here. Given in Rotherfluh 17 September In the name of the principality by. Boh. WEBER (a relative?) Note: Bernhard Weber’s daughter Rosalie is my maternal grandmother. Rosalie emigrated with her mother A. Maria nee Keller Weber. Our family has the trunks in which she brought her possessions and the clothing of her 4 children, Otto, John, Rosalie and Frieda Weber. Jean S. Morris

44 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris Don’t Look in the Family Cookbook Look in the Family Cookbook.

45 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris Addie Sensanbaugher 1910 – 1911 Report Card

46 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris Addie Sensanbaugher 1911 – 1912 Report Card

47 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris Addie Sensanbaugher 1912 – 1913 Report Card

48 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris

49 What’s In Your Attic? Elda Boyer Dolls

50 What’s In Your Attic? Jean Morris Addie Sensanbaugher Dolls

51 What’s In Your Attic? Ted Reich Father's small hand-made copper pieces

52 What’s In Your Attic? Ted Reich - 1 Waldemar Reich Lodz, Russia 1894 Coppersmith

53 What’s In Your Attic? Ted Reich - 2 Waldemar Reich Bremen, Germany 1912 Kaiser Wilhelm II Ellis Island Memorial Railing, $100

54 What’s In Your Attic? Ted Reich - 3 Waldemar Reich Schenectady, New York Plumbing trade American Turnverine Married 1927

55 What’s In Your Attic? Ted Reich - 4 Waldemar Reich TOR 1934 Bradenton 1962 Sunny Shores Mobile Home Park, Cortez Road Hooksett, New Hampshire 1975

56 What’s In Your Attic? Doreen Colket 1.Perrault Genealogy from Genealogical Society 2.Perrault Gloucester, Ottawa Circa 1910

57 What’s In Your Attic

58 What’s In Your Attic? Doreen Colket - 1

59 What’s In Your Attic? Doreen Colket

60 What’s In Your Attic? Doreen Colket

61 What’s In Your Attic? Currie Colket 1.Pelot Bottles 2.Pelot Photographs

62 What’s In Your Attic? Currie Colket Alton Illinois PELOT'S Soda Beverages Bottling Company Since 1911

63 What’s In Your Attic? Currie Colket Joseph Alma Pelot’s Pictures Circa

64 Pointless Genealogical Photograph??


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