British influence and the exertions of two remarkable Indians were the causes of the next important war between the Americans and their western neighbors. The two Indians were Tecumseh, a Shawnese chief, and his brother, the Prophet, Oliwachica. These men commenced their intrigues in 1806.
After the termination of the Revolutionary War, the hardy settlers of the west had still a contest to maintain, which often threatened their extermination. The Indian tribes of the west refused to bury the hatchet when Great Britain withdrew her armies, and they continued their terrible devastation. The vicinity of the Ohio River, especially, was the scene of their operations.
At the commencement of the American struggle for independence, the Native Americans in the Revolutionary War stood in a peculiar position. Their friendship became a matter of importance to both parties. To secure this, the English took particular care, and had many advantages, of which the colonists were deprived. The expulsion of the French from
Alexandria United Methodist Church History Apostolic Temple-Newport Asbury Methodist Church Old Asbury Chapel Historical Sketch Baptist Churches in Campbell County Baptist Church of Dry Creek Deeds of 1819 and 1828 Baptist Church of Jesus Christ at Decorsey’s Creek Deed of 1845 Beech Grove Sunday School Union History Bellevue Christian Church-Bellevue Bridge Community Church-Wilder Brush Creek
Trigg County, Kentucky Family Bible Records (Hosted at Trigg County USGenWeb Archives Project ) Blake and Christiana Baker Family Bible John W. Caldwell and Lucinda Young Family Bible Minnie Elizabeth Crider Family Bible Levi Dunning and Jennet Carney Family Bible Betty Jane Freeman Family Bible Robert Garnett Family Bible Brinkley House and Ann Allen Family
Campbell County, Kentucky Family Bible Records (Hosted at Campbell County, Kentucky KYGenWeb ) Baker, Samuel Bennett Family Bible Baker, Thomas Moore Family Bible Ball Family Bible Bonar Family Bible Bryan Family Bible Carll Family Bible Carroll Family Bible Chambers, Robert Family Bible Clore Family Bible Colliver Family Bible Crouch Family Bible Ellis Family Bible Epply,
Barren County, Kentucky Family Bible Records (Hosted at Barren County USGenWeb Archives Project ) Andrews Family Bible Berry Family Bible Berry-Harrison Family Bible Bewley-Bailey Family Bible Bybee Family Bible Cockrill-Payne Family Bible Cox Family Bible Curd-Snoddy Family Bible Crenshaw Family Bible Davis Family Bible Denton Family Bible Denham Family Bible Depp-Grinstead Family Bible Dossey Family
Allen County, Kentucky Family Bible Records (Hosted at Allen County USGenWeb Archives Project ) Family Bible Records Marcum and Hinton Family Bible Records Logan-Lamb Bible, Allen & Warren Counties Allen County, Kentucky Family Bible Records (Hosted at Allen County Kentucky USGenWeb ) Anderson Family Bible Jesse Lee Atwood Family Bible Broughton, Woodard C. Family Bible
While a directory can often in itself be a source of interesting genealogical and biographical information, its chief value lies in its use as an aid to locating a person in place and time. One type of directory groups people by a common residence. The second groups them by a common association or attribute. In
Church membership of early Kentuckians include Baptist, Church of Christ, Episcopal, Lutheran, Methodist, Presbyterian, and Roman Catholic. Some church records were published, others were microfilmed, some are housed in church repositories, but many remain in the local church. Church records and histories may be found in periodicals pertaining to Kentucky. Repositories include the DAR Library,