Surname: Daniel

Captain Stewart, G. M. D. No. 655, Lagrange District

Captain Stewart, G. M. D. No. 655, Lagrange District Adams, Absalom Adams, James M. Allums, Britton Amoss, James Barnes, William Bays, John R. Bays, Moses Bays, Nathaniel Boman, Isham Boman, Larkin Boman, Levi Boman, Robert Boman, William Brooks, Isaac R. Brooks, John Brooks, William Burson, Isaac C. Butler, Whitaker Cardwell, William Collum, James Crawley, Bird Crawley, Turner Culberson, David H. Culberson, James H. Culberson, Jeremiah C. Curry, James Daniel, James L. Daniel, William B. Day, Stephen Dennis, Peter Dickson, Thomas Dunn, Barney Ethredge, Bryant Ethridge, Zachariah Funderburk, Washington Furgison, Burrell Gibson, Churchill Gibson, William Glenn, James Gresham, Davis E. Grizzle, Kinchen Guyse, Joel Harbuck, Henry, Sr. Harbuck, Henry, Jr. Harbuck, William Hendon, Henry T. Hicks, Jacob Hicks, Littleberry Hicks, Nathaniel Holmes, Benjamin Holt, William Hopson, William Horton, Jeremiah Jackson, Thomas Jenkins, John Jenkins, Robert Jennings, Robert M. Johnson, Lewis Johnson, Mordecai Jones, Willie Keeth, James M. Kilgore, Robert Kilgore, William Kirkland, John Kolb, Jonathan Latimer, Samuel M. Layton, Thomas S. Lewis, Henry. Lipham, John McCullars, Andrew McPost, Lindsey Mays, James Mays, Robert Meadows, Simeon Meadows, Vincent Miller, John C. Mobley, William Moran, Jesse Moran, William J. Morgan, Wilson Norman, Jeremiah Pace, Noel Patterson, James Patterson, John, Jr. Patterson, Thomas Patterson, William Peppin, Noah Phipps, Thomas Poe, Gilbert Poe, Jonathan Poe, Solomon Post, John B. Post, Samuel B. Powers, James G. Redding, John Reeves, James Rigsby, Allen Rigsby, Eli Rigsby,...

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Gleanings from English Records about New England Families

The classic work often cited by more contemporaneous authors on early New England families and the records of them found within the Principal Probate Registry, Somerset House, Strand, the Public Record Office, Fetter Lane, and the British Museum, Bloomsbury, while on a visit in London during the summer and fall of 1879.

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List of the Principal Pioneer Settlers in Norwich Vermont

The counties of Cumberland and Gloucester had been organized by New York in 1766, out of the territory lying between the Green Mountains and Connecticut River. In the year 1771 a census of these counties was made under the authority of that province. All the towns in Windham and Windsor Counties, as now constituted, belonged to Cumberland County; the remaining portion of the state to the north-ward, then mostly unsettled, was called the county of Gloucester. 1In the first organization of eastern Vermont into counties by New York, Norwich belonged to Cumberland County. In March, 1772, a change of boundary was made which placed the town in Gloucester County. In the new division, which was thenceforth maintained, the north line of the county of Cumberland began at the southwest corner of Royalton, and ran thence on a course of South 60 degrees East to Connecticut River. By the census of 1771, the population of the two counties of Cumberland and Gloucester was returned as 4669, (Cumberland, 3947; Gloucester, 722). Norwich was found to contain 206 people distributed among forty families. In this enumeration the inhabitants were classified as to age and sex only. The number of males above sixteen years of age was found to be 66, the number of females 48. The number of males under sixteen was 53, the number of females 39. The number of children...

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Genealogy of the Cherokee Daniel Family

Instructions on how to interpret this information 11 Nannie Still   Marmaduke Daniel 1211 James Daniel. Mary Buffington. See Grant 11121384 2 Moses Daniel. Martha Tarrant 3 Catherine Daniel. Ellis Buffington. See Grant 111271374 4 Mary Daniel. Thomas Buffington and Lewis Blackburn   |A43 5 Walker Daniel* 6 John Ross Daniel. Martha Martin. See Grant 1112133445 7 Nannie Daniel 8 Jennie Daniel*  Hiram McCreary 9 Thomas Daniel* 114213 Susannah Buffington. Alfred Hudson 2 Joshua Buffington. Elizabeth Welch and Sabra Lynch. OK 3 Nannie Buffington*  Thomas Fox Taylor _______ 4 Elizabeth Blackburn. Alfred Scudder 5 Frances H. Blackburn. Madison Hudson and Samuel Weil 6 Mary Blackburn. Thomas Fox Taylor and George Harlan Starr* 7 Sarah G. Blackburn. Jackson Rogers                            | A42 8 Louisa Blackburn. Alfred Thompson and Henry Curtis Rogers 9 Cynthia Emily Blackburn. John S. Oliver 10 Martha Catherine Blackburn. William Pierce Nichols 11421314 Louisa C. Hudson*  Jacob Alberty 2 Joshua Thomas Buffington Hudson. Sarah Berry 11422314 Nannie Buffington. William West Alberty, James Blake and William  Levesque Wilder 2 William Wirt Buffington. Josephine Bell and Caroline Thompson nee McCord _______ OK 3 John Ross Buffington. Nancy Jane Bryan 4 Webster Buffington* 5 Eliza Buffington. Joseph George Washington Vann 6 Mary Jane Buffington. Robert Fletcher Wyly 11424314 Josephine Helen Scudder. Matthew Bell 2 Frances Henrietta Scudder. Thomas Allen Warwick. OK 3 Jacob McCarty Scudder* 4 Lewis Blackburn Scudder. Malinda Elmira Kelly 5...

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Progress in Study

Various and conflicting have been the opinions entertained with regard to the intellect of the North American Indians. They are generally reputed to be shrewd, cunning, sprightly, and fluent in speech. It must occur to every reflecting mind, however, that there must be great diversity as to intellect among the different classes, and that habits and pursuits of life have an important bearing upon the question. Much depends upon physical organization, and modes of living naturally affect the conformation and development of the several organs of the body. The Choctaws were fairly developed and well proportioned in body, but not superior nor quite equal to the average of white people, while the entire want of mental and moral training could not fail to super induce less vigorous intellectual manifestations. Indian lads are infants in thought, in feeling, and in mental strength when well-grown boys. But they were not seriously wanting in intellectual ability; they made fair progress in study, being able, in most cases, to read easy lessons within a few weeks after entering school; they almost all would learn to write with remarkable facility, and many of them would excel in penmanship without much effort. In a number of instances lads commenced the year in the alphabet, and before the session closed were able to write letters home to their friends; their passion for letter writing was almost...

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Biographical Sketch of Dr. D. R. Daniel

Dr. D. R. Daniel, druggist and physician, is a native of Independence, Va. In 1869, he commenced the study of medicine; came to Omaha March 17, 1872. In the fall of this year, he attended the State University of Iowa, and graduated from the Washington University, of Baltimore, February 24, 1876. He has practiced medicine in Norfolk and vicinity since 1873. In the fall of 1876, he was appointed United States Examining Surgeon of Pensions He has also been Examining Surgeon for the Union Pacific Railroad. November, 1878, he opened this drug store, which he has since...

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Biographical Sketch of Jack Daniel

Jack Daniel, proprietor of the distillery at Lynchburg, Tennessee, was born in Moore County, in 1848. His father, Gallaway Daniel, came from North Carolina to Moore County when eight years of age and in later years followed tilling the soil as an occupation. Our subject has always been a farmer, and in 1876 erected his distillery, which he began operating two years later, under the firm name of Daniel & Call, continuing thus five years. It has a capacity of fifty bushels per day and turns out some of the finest brands of “Lincoln County” whisky. Mr. Daniel is the owner of a large and productive farm, which he manages in connection with his distillery, and on which he raises large numbers of...

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Biography of Isaac H. A. Daniel

ISAAC H. A. DANIEL, a Union soldier during the Civil War, and now a prominent farmer and stockraiser of Washington Township, Stone County, Missouri, Isaac H. A. Daniel is a native of Franklin County, Tennessee, where he was born September 30, 1830. He is a son of Reuben and Susan (Watts) Daniel, natives of North Carolina and Franklin County, Tennessee, respectively. When a boy Reuben Daniel went with his parents from Georgia to Franklin County, Tennessee, and there he grew to manhood and was married. About 1839 he moved to Wayne County, Tennessee, and then to Washington County, Ark, where he died in April, 1863. He was a soldier in the First Arkansas United States Army, but was home on a furlough at the time of his death. His entire life was passed in agricultural pursuits. His father, Job Daniel, was probably born in England, and was a soldier in the Revolutionary War. His death occurred in Franklin County, Tennessee. Our subject was but four years old at the time of his father’s death and there were seven children left fatherless. The mother died in 1891, when about eighty-one years of age, her death occurring in Stone County. She was the daughter of Robert Watts, who was a drum-major and was killed at the battle of Horseshoe Bend. Of the eleven children born to his parents our subject was...

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David Daniel

Private, Inf., Supply Co., 30th Div., 119th Regt.; of Wayne County; son of J. A. and Mrs. S. A. Daniel. Husband of Mrs. Carrie Sauls Daniel. Entered service Sept. 28, 1917, at Goldsboro, N.C. Sent to Camp Jackson, S. C. Transferred to Camp Sevier, then to Camp Merritt. Sailed for France May 11, 1918. Fought at Ypres, St. Mihiel, and all other engagements. Returned to USA April, 1919. Mustered out at Camp Jackson, S. C., April 8,...

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Garland B. Daniel

2nd Lt., Inf., Co. F, S. A. T. C., Syracuse University; of Warren County; son of S. G. and Mrs. Lizzie Bost Daniel. Entered service July 19, 1918, at Durham, N.C. Sent to Plattsburg Barracks. Transferred to Syracuse University. Promoted to rank of 2nd Lt. Sept. 11, 1918. Instructor in Military Tactics during period of service at Syracuse, N. Y. Mustered out at Syracuse University, Jan. 3,...

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William B. Daniel

Sergt., Inf., Co. C, 81st Div., 324th Regt.; of Vance County; son of Mr. W. B., Sr., and Mrs. Ada Daniel. Husband of Mrs. Frances Daniel. Entered service May 25, 1918, at Henderson, N.C. Sent to Camp Jackson, S. C. Transferred to Camp Sevier, then to Camp Mills, N. Y. Sailed for France Aug. 12, 1918. Promoted to rank of Corpl. Sept. 5, 1918, to Sergt. April, 1919. Fought at Meuse-Argonne Nov. 9th to 11th. Cited for Bravery by Regimental Commander. Mustered out at Camp Jackson, S. C., June 25,...

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Hugh S. Daniel

Sergt., 1st class, Inf., Med. Det., 30th Div., 120th Reg.; of Franklin County; son of J. W. and Mary Daniel. Husband of Mrs. Gordon Daniel. Entered service June, 1916, at Franklinton, N.C. Sent to Camp Glenn, N.C. Transferred to Camp Stewart, Texas, then to Fr. Oglethorpe, Go., then to Camp Sevier. Sailed for France May 27, 1918. Promoted to Sergt., 1st class, May 20, 1918. Fought at Ypres, Bellicourt, Hindenburg Drive and other engagements of 120th. Received American Citation. On Mexican border six months. Landed in USA April, 1919. Mustered out at Camp Jackson, S. C., April,...

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Biography of James R. Daniel

JAMES R. DANIEL. – The subject of this sketch was born in 1826, and has lived a life that might well be described in poetry as succinct as that in which Othello related his own. The son of a machinist and shipbuilder of Philadelphia, Mr. Daniel early learned naval craft on the schoolship North Carolina in New York harbor, and on the brig Washington of the Coast Survey, and was then transferred to the Independence and Potomac. After his honorable discharge from the United States navy, he made voyages as able seaman to Havre and Liverpool, and to the West Indies. In 1846 he joined the United States army to subdue Mexico, and was in the exciting scenes of that war until its close, being one of the number to witness the planting of the American colors on the old Aztec capitol. He was in the quartermaster’s department, and at one time had charge of a mule train, loaded with silver dollars, from Vera Cruz to the City of Mexico. He was engaged for a time after the war in business at that old city, and in 1850 came to the mines of California. With almost every passing year he encountered new romances and adventures. He was with the banished Mobile Guard of France, and served as scout to quell the Indians of the Stanislaus in California. In the...

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Biography of J. F. Daniel

J. F. Daniel. He whose name initiates this paragraph is known and valued as one of the progressive business men and public-spirited citizens of Wichita, in which city he is vice president and general manager of the Daniel Shoe Company, which is destined to represent one of the most important industrial enterprises of commercial value to this thriving city. Mr. Daniel was born at Belton, Arkansas, and in the public schools of that place and Arkadelphia, Arkansas, he acquired his preliminary educational discipline. At the Baptist College in the latter place he pursued a higher academic course of study, also completing there an effective course in the Draughn Business College. For a time he was employed as clerk in a general store at Prescott, Arkansas, going from there to the City of St. Louis, Missouri, where he entered the employ of a wholesale hardware concern. Later he became traveling representative in Kansas for the Wolf Brothers Shoe Company, of Columbus, Ohio, and, after an association with this company for three years he assumed a similar position with the well known Hamilton-Brown Shoe Company, of St. Louis. With the latter corporation he continued his alliance from 1908 until 1915, in the meanwhile becoming a stockholder of the company and a member of its advisory committee. In addition to his duties as traveling salesman, he gave effective service as one of...

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