The American Lineages of the Veach and Stover Families: Together with an Appendix Containing Historical Notes of Strasburg and Vicinity, a List of the Heads of Families in Strasburg in 1785, a Bibliograph of 98 Books and References for Students of History and Genealogy, and Blank Spaces for Family Records
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acres aforesaid American appointed August born April born October bought Bowman buildings called Catherine Christian Date daughter daughter of Joseph David death December deed died early Edward H Elizabeth Emanuel emigrated farm February five four Frederick Funk George German give grant Harrison heirs Henry History House hundred Hupp Isaac issue Jacob James Jesse Veach John John Woolard Joseph Joseph Stover Joshua July June Keister land Letter living located March Margaret marriage married Miss Mary Maryland Miller Mountain moved November Ohio paid Parents Peter Peter Stover Philip pounds Powell's presents records Regina remained reside river Robert Samuel Samuel Bowman sealed settled Shenandoah county shows sold Solomon sons Spengler Stauffer Stover Strasburg town tract of land unto Valley Virginia vols Washington West wife William
Page 25 - ... rents, issues, and profits thereof; and also, all the estate, right, title, interest, property, possession, claim, and demand whatsoever, as well in law as in equity, of the said party of the first part, of, in, or to the said premises, and every part and parcel thereof, with the appurtenances.
Page 101 - ... mothers too, performing this kind of heavy labor. The natural result of this kind of rural life was to produce a hardy and vigorous race of people. It was this race of people who had to meet and breast the various Indian wars, and the storms of the revolution.
Page 101 - ... knee-band, and tied with a garter (generally red or blue) below the knee, so as to be seen. The shoes were of coarse leather, with straps to the quarters, and fastened with either brass or silver buckles. The hat was either of wool or fur, with a round crown not exceeding three or four inches high, with a broad brim.* The dress for the neck was usually a narrow collar to the shirt, with a white linen stock drawn together at the ends, on the back of the neck, with a broad metal buckle. The more...
Page 23 - Carter at or before the sealing and delivery of these presents the receipt whereof he doth hereby acknowledge and thereof doth...
Page 32 - In witness whereof I have hereto set my hand and seal this nineteenth day of June in the year of grace eighteen hundred and ninety-one.
Page 25 - Seized of a good sure Perfect and Indefeasible estate of Inheritance in fee Simple of and in the Premises hereby Granted...
Page 25 - Green of in and to the said premises and all deeds evidences and writings touching or in any wise concerning the same.
Page 102 - Dutchman's dwelling-house, in which his saddles, bridles, and very frequently his wagon or plow harness, are hung up. The Germans erect stables for' their domestic animals of every species : even their swine are housed in the winter season. Their barns and stables are well stored with provender, particularly fine hay: hence their quadrupeds of all kinds are kept throughout the year in the finest possible order. This practice of housing stock in the winter season is unquestionably great economy in...
Page 101 - Their dwelling-houses were seldom raised more than a single story in height, with a large cellar beneath; the chimney in the middle, with a very wide fireplace in one end for the kitchen; in the other end a stoveroom.
Page 101 - The female dress was generally the short gown and petticoat made of the plainest materials. The German women mostly wore tight calico caps on their heads, and in the summer season they were generally seen with no other clothing than a linen shift and petticoat — the feet, hands, and arms bare.