Colonial Delaware Soldiers and Sailors, 1638-1776 - Henry C. Peden, Jr. Soldiers and sailors from the area that became Delaware, from colonists arriving in New Sweden, to July 4, 1776. Names taken from many sources. (1995), 2008, 5½x8½, paper, index, 242 pp. 101-P0376 ISBN: 1585493767
What was the impetus for writing this book? I was told in 1998 that no Black soldiers had served in White regiments during the Civil War when I knew of one. My great grandfather - See more at: http://www.afro.com/authors-corner-forgotten-black-soldiers-who-served-in-white-regiments-during-the-civil-war-vol-ii/#sthash.23fofDjh.dpuf
Tombstone Inscriptions of Alexandria, Virginia: Volume 5 - Wesley Pippenger. This is the fifth and final volume of the title series by this compiler, and it documents over 12,000 burials, mostly shown on monuments, in Alexandria National (Soldiers) Cemetery, St. Mary's Catholic Church Cemetery, and the St. Paul's Episcopal Church Cemetery. Included is an addendum to previously published volumes.
The Delaware State Directory and Gazetteer ... - Google Books
The second book in the Confederate Cemeteries series, lists the names of over 10,500 Confederate soldiers that died during the Civil War. The vast majority of the burials listed are Confederate soldiers that died during the war. However, the names of some Confederate veterans are included. Also included are the names of over one hundred Union soldiers that were buried along with the Confederates. The deaths of these Union
Early Church Records of Delaware County, Pennsylvania, Volume 3: The Welsh Tract - John Pitts Launey. Welsh traditions and language date well before the Roman invasion. Early names consisted of three elements: the given name, the father's given name, and the parish of residence. Traditionally, the first-born son took the given name of the father, and the word “mab” (meaning “son of”) was used to designate the father. During the seventeenth century, “mab”
Indian Territory, 1861-1865: The Forts, The Battles, The Soldiers - Ethel Crisp Taylor. In 1861, the area of present-day Oklahoma was known as “Indian Territory,” populated by Sovereign Nations. About 60,000 Choctaw, Cherokee, Chickasaw, Creek and Seminole Indians resided in the Territory with 1,500 white men married to Indian women, and 10,000 Negro slaves. An estimated 2,500 Osage, Caddo, Wichita, Shawnee, and Delaware were part of the Indian Territory population and approximately 3,000
Early Church Records Of Delaware County, Pennsylvania, Volume 2 - John Pitts Launey. Records from Concord Monthly Meeting, Forks of Brandywine Presbyterian Church, Brandywine Baptist Church, and Middletown Graveyard. (1997), 2007, 5½x8½, paper, index, 378 pp.
Genealogical Abstracts from Biographical and Genealogical History of the State of Delaware [2 Volumes] - Bill and Martha Reamy. The compilers have extracted data of interest to genealogists and arranged in lineages. The original was published by J. M. Runk and Company in two volumes without a complete index. The Reamys have made Runk's work more accessible with an easier-to-use format and a complete index, and at a major savings of your genealogy dollar. (1998), 2007, 8½x11, paper, index, 2…