MGaulden Logo


Links to the rest of the site.



Bacon Coat of Arms Compton Coat of Arms Crisp Coat of Arms Dillard Coat of Arms   Hunt Coat of Arms     Templeton Coat of Arms


 

A collection of Hunt Genealogical research papers, essays and other miscellaneous materials which may be relevant to those interested in Hunt Genealogy.

Some notes on the following. Jean Hunt Gaulden had in her possesion two sets of papers. One set typed, 86 pages in total length, of which I have pp. 37- 86 (Hunt Paper 1), and another set of hand written papers 69 pages in total length (Hunt Paper 2). The first, typed paper, is the basis, it seems, for the second hand written paper and Both appear to be the basis of Jeans diagram of the family tree, and her handwritten papers. I will be scanning and posting portions of these papers as well as transcribing pertenant sections below. - M. Gaulden

1st Hunt on the Saluda River, Hunt Paper 2 William Pinckney Hunt, Hunt Paper 2
Early Hunts on the Saluda River, Hunt Paper 2 John T. K. Hunt, Hunt Paper 2
Esli Hunt, Hunt Paper 2 Hunt Paper 1 Excerpt
John Hunt, Hunt Paper 2 Hunt Graves
Hewlett Hunt, Hunt Paper 2 Churchyard mystery, Hunt Brothers legend lingers in upcountry burial ground, The Greenville News, March 18, 1985
Thomas Hunt Research, by Doug Hunt  

A Note on Ethics in Genealogical Research
This site contains information which has been compiled from many sources. Some of the information is my own, however, other researchers have submitted information to me for posting. Information within this site is contextually posted - if you copy this information please verify the context, source, and permissions prior to republishing at any location. Further reading...

1st Hunt on Saluda River

Hunt Paper 2, Unknown

Nicholas Hunt, and his wife (name not known) were the 1st settlers on the Saluda River. The king gave him a tract of 150 acres of land on the Saluda River 1 June, 1767. This Nicholas Hunt was next in Craven Co., in 1772. He received a land grant on Black River for 100 acres 14 Aug., 1772, about 30 miles from Camden. When Nicholas Hunt removed from the Saluda River he settled near Christopher Hunt in Cheraw Dist. in Chesterfield Co.

Christopher Hunt died about the time of the Revolution.


 

Early Hunts on Saluda River

Unknown

#1 Thomas Hunt, a Rev. Soldier from Va. married Martha "Patsy" Hamilton (she was related to Alexander Hamilton). He was on Saluda River in 1790 - sold lands in Anderson and Pickens Co.'s in 1820.
#2

John Hunt, Sheriff of Greenville Co. SC before 1794, for he moved to Bracken Co. KY. He sold lands here in 1792. He married Martha "Patsy" Jenkins (lived past 90 yrs.). Moved from KY to Edwards Co. IL One of these sons was Brig. General Jefferson Hunt (see # 34 Data for more.

#3 Capt. Thos. Hunt, Rev. Soldier - was living in Greenville, Co. and Old Anderson Co. 15 April, 1822 a deed from Thos. Hunt with wife Martha a plantation of land on Daddy Cr. (Machine) of Saluda River, by land of John Latham, deed to Langsworth Clardy. this Thos. Hunt seemed to have sold his land and moved away (to Larundes Co. GA). He had a son John Taylor hunt BSC. Married Nancy Sheppard - They had a son Wimpey Hunt who went to Texas and became vastly rich with oil.
#4 Esli Hunt (my direct line) b. Bedford Co. VA, 1759...
#5

Wm. Hunt, died in Greenville Co. 1808, wife Mary - Eldest Son Jas. Hunt was to have land inherited from Jas. Hunt of Greenville Co. NC (Mrs. George Williams uncle). Wm. had 6 daughters and 2 son's - Jas. and Davis et al appr's (?) Jesse Mayfield, Arron Evans, Daniel McJunkins and Samuel McJunkins and Samuel McJunkins land on Saluda River.

#6 Jas. Hunt, (son of Wm.) Died 1812 - widow Eizabeth widow 1/2 et al - 8 legatees.
#7 Charles Hunt, Pendleton Dist. wife Millie Hunt, lands on Commeross Cr. Anderson Co.

 


 

Esli Hunt (Thomas)

Hunt Paper 2, Unknown

In 1793 - 4 these Hunt names were found in old ledger of McBeth's Store. It was located (historical marker is in the yard of te Duke's Sandwich Shop on US 25, White Horse Rd. at the intersection of Page Ave.) near Westville School. Mcbeths store was here long before there was a village in Greenville.

Name of Hunts:

John Hunt, Joel Hunt, Moses Hunt, John Thomas Hunt, Thomas Hunt, Esli Hunt

I have been told that the first Hunt on Saluda River was Thomas Hunt and he lived near the present Hunt's Pond near Hunts Bridge. Likely this was Thomas Hunt who married Martha Hamilton - for the Thomas Hunt who married Martha Morgan lived in Pendleton Dist. - part os the land he sold was near Dacusville.

Esli Hunt moved from Mush Creek near this Thomas Hunt on Saluda River.

Esli Hunt, # S-7054 Revolutionary Pensioner, applied for Rev. Pension in Greenville Co., SC in 1832 and was then aged 74 years.

He was born in Bedford Co., VA 10 Jan., 1759 and died in Greenville Co., SC 8 May 1837 - survived by a widow and children.

He enlisted in Rev. in Bedford Co., VA in 1776 and served for 15 months. He was discharged in 1782 The 15 months was served at various times from 1776 to 1782. In 1781 he was residing in Washington Co., NC (now Tennessee). From there after REv. he moved to SC. His service was as a private and he served under:

Capt. Letheridge Capt. Pleasant Anderson
Capt. George Russell Capt. ? Bradley
Capt. Samuel Williams Col. ? Williams
Col. Charles Robinson Col. ? Sevier

He took part in the battle of Kings Mt., SC. His services was in the VA Militia and the NC Militia.

Bedford Co. was formed in 1753 - 54 from old Albermarl and Lunnenburg Co.'s. Bedford is Co. Seat. Capt. Thos. Hunt served joined the Rev. in Augusta Co., VA. Augusta joins Bedford. Capt. Thos. Hunt served in SC also.

Deed Abstract Dist. 96 - Book "A", page 96:

Esli Hun of 96 Dist. SC

Wm. Moultrie, Esq. his excellency granted land to Esli Hunt, 4 April, 1785. 250 A. above the boundary line on Mush Creek - 5 shillings of sterling money.

Signed,

Esli Hunt, Nancy Hunt

Wit. G. Salmon, W. H. Lacey

Greenville Co. was acquired from the Indians in 1777 or 1778. Richard Pearis settled here in 1777 - 78. Md. a Cherokee Maiden. Greenville called Great Plains in 1775. Fairview Church established in 1786. In 1768, SC was divided into 6 Districts before that only one court was held in Charleston. In 1783, 96 Dist. was divided into Co.'s Abbeville, Edgefield, Newberry, Laurens, Union, and Spartanburg.

The Tradition is that Esli Hunt had 18 children. Likely 2 died young unnamed. 4 died young (Martha and Peter)


 

John Hunt (Thomas, Esli)

Hunt Paper 2, Unknown

 

John Hunt - File 14, pkg 2, Pickens SC

John Hunt estate administered 5 Oct. 1829 by his brother esli Hunt, Jr.. Bond signed by Samuel Looper and Joseph P. Evatt. the Citation was read at"New Hope Meeting House" 14 Sept. 1829 by Allen Robinson.

Inventory made b Joseph Williams, Joseph P. Evatt, William Hunt and Samuel Looper, Justice of the Peace.

Buyers at sale were:    
Hewlett Hunt Lacy Hunt Esli Hunt, Sr.
Wesley Hunt William Hunt Esli Hunt, Jr.
Larkin Hendricks Martin Hunt Nicholas Hunt
Chelsey Davis Thomas Boyd Edward Hooper
Michael Whitmire James Hagood Joseph Hagood
John Crittendon William Hester Henry Williams
Henry Findley John Lathem  

All the heirs not mentioned the widow Margaret Bowen Hunt. Hewlett Hunts share pd. to his guardian Esli Hunt. Wesley Hunts share pd. to his guardian Esli Hunt. Tomas boyd was pd. share for his wife, Mary boyd. All these amounts paid 15 November 1830. H.C. Hunt and W.T. Hunt were heirs.

14 Jan. 1839, Mrs. Margaret Hunt, widow of John Hunt signed a deed for $600.00 "To My Sons". Hewlett and Wesley Hunt - see my interest in the lands of John Hunt, dec'd which lie on Shoal Creek of waters of Saluda River - Wit. Allen Robinson and William Hester

Court of Equity in Pickens, SC - A Summons dated 2 July 1876 to meet at the Greenville Court House - Re - Estate of John Hunt. Summons to Mrs. Mary Boyd, Rebecca the widow of Hewlett Hunt - Harvey C. Hunt, Robert G. Hunt and other heirs of John Hunt.

"I have never been able to find any equity of John Hunt in Greenville Court House. If it could be found it would clarify their entire family - likely Margaret Hunt moved to GA in 1839 0 She wasn't in 1840 Census in Pickens Co. She was dead by 2 July 1876 and there was to be final settlement. Hewlett and Wesley were dead before then." - Vivian Hunt Williams

H.C. Hunt, recv'd a share (heir of John Hunt) 29 Nov. 1843

W.T. Hunt, recv'd a share 10 Aug. 1848

1830 Census Pickens Dist. SC
Margaret Hunt Widow
Males 5 - 10 2
Males 15 - 20 1
Females 1

Margaret had 3 sons in home in 1830.

Mary and Hewlett were md. before 1830.

Likely the 3 son's were John Wesley, Harvey C., and W.T.

Likely H.C. and W.T. had become of age when they rec'd thier parts.


 

Hewlett Hunt (Thomas, Esli, John)

Hunt Paper 2, Unknown

Last Will and Testament of Hewlett Hunt

South Carolina: Pendleton Dist.

Know all men by theses presents that I HEwlett Hunt of the same State and District aforesaid Farmer, being of sound mind and memory do make and publish this my last Will and Testament as follows:
1st I give and bequeath to my son Wm. Pinckney Hunt and Robert Franklin Hunt the lands lying in the forks North and South of the Saluda River, also the tract on the Last side of the North Saluda River containing 75 acres more or less, called the "Shealy Place". the said W.P. and R.F. Hunt are to pay thier brother John T. K. Hunt $600.00 out of the above tact of land to make him equal with them.
2nd I give and bequeath to my sons Thos. Jefferson Hunt and Marcus Hewlett Hunt all the land lying east of the J.A. Kilpatrick place, "Joseph Williams old Mill Place", commencing at a rock near the forks of the "Mill Road" and the "Muekle Hang Road" leading to the "Trap" (across to branch of Esli Hunt) called the "Home Place". The named T.J. and M.H. Hunt are to support their mother REbecca Hunt during her life or widowhood out of the above lands.
3rd I give and bequeath to my daughters Margaret Ann Melissa Hunt and Mary Jane Petty all that parcel or tract of land lying west of the "Home Place" toward the "Trap" - Supposed to be 150 acres more or less. The afore mentioned tract of land to be equally divided between the afore said mentioned girls.
4th I give and bequeath to my two before mentioned daughters...as follows: to Margaret Ann Melissa Hunt $300.00 in cash. To my Daughter Mary Jane Petty, $200.00 in cash.
5th I give and bequeath to my beloved wife Rebecca Hunt $100.00 in cash or property valuation if she should marry a second time.
6th I leave Bob - my black boy to labor on the homeplace until Marcus Hewlett Hunt, my youngest son, becomes of age, then the boys can sell and divide the proceeds as they please.
7th After Payment of all my just debt sand legatees is paid out to my personal estate, I give and bequeath to my five sons, W. P. Hunt, and Marcus Hewlett Hunt, the residue of the personal property to be equally divided if there should be any.
8th I hereby ordain and appoint my two sons W.P. Hunt and Thos. Jefferson Hunt my executors and administrators of this my last will and testament. In Testimony where of I have here set unto my hand and publish and declare this to be my last will and testament in the presence of the witness names below this the 4th day of February one thousand eight hundred and sixty AD 1860.
Signed Hewlett Hunt
Wit: Jeremiah Tranhorn, William V. Hunt

Filed 14 June 1860 - since 3 witnesses did not sign, the will could not be probated, where upon Wm. P. Hunt and Thos. Jefferson Hunt administered - Bond signed by Esli Hunt and Jas. K. Hagood.

Inventory made by B.F. Morgan, J. M Ponder, and Mathew Mansell.

Suit for partition of these lands of Hewlett Hunt dec'd - by Wm P. Hunt and Thos. Jefferson Hunt.

Lands were bid on by Thos. J. Hunt as highest bidder.


William Pinckney Hunt (Thomas, Esli, John,Hewlett)

Hunt Paper 2, Unknown

Dept. of the Army, Office of the Adjutant Gen., WAsh., D.C.

The records show that one Wm. P. Hunt, aged 32 yrs., 3rd Lt. and 2nd Lt., Co. A 4th Battalion, SC Calvary Confederate States Army, Entered the service 28 Dec, 1861 at Pickensville S.C.. The company muster roll for July and August, 1864 last on file shows him present.

His name appears on a register of C.S.A. General Military Hospital No. 4, Wilmington, N. C. which shows that he was admitted 21 November 1864 and was sent to Goldsboro, N. C. on Dec. 26, 1864.

His Post office at that time is shown as Dacusville, S. C. and no later record has been found.

Wm. E. Berger, Major General U. S. Army (acting Adj. Gen)

 


 

John T. K. Hunt (Thomas, Esli, John, Hewlett,)

Hunt Paper 2, Unknown

Private and Sergeant John t. K. Hunt age 28 in Capt. W. K. Easley's Co. South Carolina volunteers, which subsequently became Co. "A", 4th Battalion, SC Calvary, C.S.A.

Enlisted 28 December, 1861 at Pickensville, SC and was discharge 19 July, 1862 at charleston, SC on Surgeons certificate of disability.

After John T. K. Hunt recovered he went back into C.S.A. and fell from a train and was killed.

John T. K. Hunt's will was signed 10 October 1863, wit.: Esli Hunt, Reden Rackley, and John R. Petty. Exrs. Evans Kelley and A. J. Anderson will proved 14 April, 1864.

Will of John T. K. Hunt
Box 76 No 809 John T. K. Hunt

In the name of God Amen, I John T. K. Hunt being a man sound in mine and memory and considering the uncertainty of the transit life do make ordain and establish this my lat will and testament revoking all others made by me.

I commit my body to the dust from whence it came, and my soul to God who gave it. It is my will that my body be decently interred, and all my funeral expenses be paid off by my executors.

Second - It is my will That all my notes and amounts be collected ad all my lawful debts be paid off.

Third - It is My will that the residue of my estate both real and personal to remain in the hands of my wife during her natural life or widowhood. For equal benefit of her and all my children, with this exception as my sons become of age they are to have a good horse saddle and bridle out of my estate, the rest to remain in the hands of my beloved wife, Amy E. Hunt, during her natural life or widowhood.

Fourth - When she ceases to be my widow it is my will that all my property both real and personal be sold and [be divided] equally between all the children. With the exception of one third that I will and bequeath to my wife to dispose as she sees fit. To my sons to have a house, saddle and bridle. Extra to any lawful heirs.

Fifth - It is my will that in case my boy Tom should at any time become unruly or disobedient that he be sold or disposed of my exrs. as they think the best for the benefit of my estate. I do hereby appoint A. J. Anderson, and Evans Kelly My lawful exrs. - and empowers then to act and transact all my affairs connected with this my last will and testament, and empowers them to exercise their judgment in all matters connected there with.

Given under my hand and in the presence of these witnesses here the tenth day of October, one thousand and eight hundred and sixty three.

Signed: John T. K. Hunt
Witnessed: Esli Hunt, Reden Rackley, J. R. Petty

John T. K. Hunt Will proved 14 April, 1864, Widow Amy E. Hunt, Guardian, Robert G. Hunt for Laura A. Hunt and Hewlett McDuffie Hunt

Homeplace sold to R. G. Hunt - 338 acres for $1600.00.

Shoal Place sold to A. J. Anderson - 50 Acres.

June 8, 1869 Pd. Amy Hunt on third $469.95, Pd. Robert G. Hunt, guardian for Laura Alice Hunt $469.95, pd. Robert G. Hunt guardian for Hewlett McDuffie Hunt $469.95.

A. J. Anderson Exr. - J. H. Philpot Judge of Probate Pickens Dist.

Why no mention of was made of Reuben Hunt I do not understand, for he lived past adulthood. Long after Robert G. and Amy Elizabeth had children. Rebecca was likely dead before them - John T. K. Hunt mentioned sons in his will 1863. All these Children and Elizabeth their mother are buried in cemetery near Mark Hunt Home.

 

Hunt Paper 1, Unknown

265
"The Hunt's were large land holders and some 200 deeds to and from Hunt's are to be found up to 1900..I did not have the time to abstract all deeds..there were constants lawsuits in Court of equity about these lands but I was unable to find an index to Court of equity finles and therefore was unable to find many of them...Many of the suits at law were Hunt lands sold and the wife did not sign a dower right and suits were brought later by owners who held the lands and sued to force the widow or wife to sign a dower. Mrs. Green remembers many of these suits and said one was brought after 1905 for some very old lands..Most of the Esli Hunt Sr. set lived on both sides of the Saluda River in Picken's and Greenville for the Saluda River separates these tow counties."
p. 60

This is a very interesting observation. As seen by the will of Hewlett Hunt (above) where he very plainly outlines his wishes upon his death. All of this was of naught because he did not have three witnesses, therefore his will was not accepted by the court, a suit was filed and his belongings sold to the highest bidder - Thomas Jefferson Hunt.

Both Authors complain that they can find few records on these files. Hunt Paper 1 Author even identifies the culprit of the missing files several times.

307
...all papers missing from the file (this particular entry is for the Charles Hunt Estate). A receipt for the papers ag Nov. 2, 1872 by robert A. Thompson show and he promised to return the papers when he had finished. Poor Mr. Thompson never did return the papers & likely forgot. He did the same with William Hunt Estate #259 where Thompson also took papers from this file.
p.73

The author in Paper 1 describes outings to graveyards. This is of interest because the Hunts were so widespread across the upstate of SC (and Georgia) and though there are two "family graveyards" many more of the Hunts are buried elsewhere.

The oldest of the Hunt graveyards in SC is located at what is called "the Old Home Place". The Home Place is mentioned in wills as a means to identify tracts of lands which can help to locate it. I have been told (AFTER driving around and around and never finding it) that the old home place is "up on a steep hill across from old Hunt's lake, which is covered with Lily pads with a small house beside it. Mr. Zupan of Zupan Sand Co. is owner...A Mr. Shelton lives in a house nearby and takes care of the place for Mr. Zupan." Edkar Mathis Hunt, Sr., 1998

From Paper 1

332

"We the left Pickens and crossed the Saluda River into Greenville Co. at Hunts Bridge and to Hunt's Lake. Near Hunt's lake we were directed to the old Hunt Graveyard..It is just off the main road..here we found a large graveyard (see) #25 [this is in the portion of Paper 1 not in my possession] and with six rows of graves..It seems that at least nearly 100 graves in all the first three rows have old home made stones...We did not think these had inscriptions, but began to examine and found these had rudely carved inscriptions but many stones broken and we did not attempt to read the older stones..To read them will take time & tracing...we copied these:

Esli Hunt Brooke/29 aug 1906 _____1923 (forgot date

[the author goes on to list 9 of the graves then] There were several other stones we could read, but we did not have the time to copy."

p. 80, p. 81

Both these descriptions sound like the same location but in 40 years could all the inscriptions have weathered to the point of being smooth?

More Graveyards with Hunts that I know of:

Hunts Memorial Baptist Church, Pickens County, SC (see story below)

Berea Baptist Church, Berea, SC

Dacusville Methodist Church, Dacusville, SC

Graceland Cemetary, Greenville, SC

Woodlawn Memorial Park, Greenville, SC

Berea Baptist Church


 

The Greenville News, March 18, 1985

(I have not identified these individuals in my line yet, however there are graves in this plot which are from my line.)

Churchyard mystery, Hunt Brothers legend lingers in upcountry burial ground

A wealth of drama lies buried and forgotten in any old country churchyard. Yet sometimes a cryptic message on a stone will catch the eye, and the curiosity of passersby. And where truth has passed on with those who knew it, legend is born.

Few monuments have so haunted the imagination os upcountry epitaph as those on the graves of two young men in as eastern Pickens Count burying ground. The Brothers Hunt are gone now, a few months over 100 years, but they aren't apt. to be forgotten by those who have paused at their tombstones.

They lie the family plot, in the shadow of Hunts Memorial Baptist Church, which was built beside the Hunt family cemetery long after their deaths.

Thomas Hunt died on September 11, 1884. He was 28. his brother James died at 26 six weeks later, on Oct. 28.

On Thomas' headstone is the confident and not-uncommon carving of a hand, pointing toward heaven.

James' stone is not nearly so tall. Or so optimistic On his is a hand draped in chains pointing down.

The sos of Esley M. Hunt, a prominent Confederate Veteran and landowner, and his wife Mattie, the hunt brothers were only part of a succession of family tragedies, the family stones reveal. Their sister Katie died in 1876, five days short of her first birthday. Harvey Cleveland Hunt was not quite 2 years old when he died, near the same time.

The deaths of infants and small children were tragically common events in times gone by. but the deaths of two robust young men, particularly so memorialized, were bound to invite conjecture, in a century to come.

"I heard," said a woman who recently inquired in the community about the stones, "that they were sick and one of them said he was going to die and go to heaven. And the other said, 'Well! I'm not!'"

A man brought up in the community said, I always heard that one of 'em was a rounder - one was mean, and the other and ideal son."

A darker story came from a couple of sources. A man familiar with the cemetery said, "It's and old legend that one of the killed the other and was hanged."

"James murdered Thomas," said a local historian with long roots in the county. But would a murderer be buried in a churchyard?

A Sidewise answer to that came from Russell Holcombe, though he has lived many years close by, said he really didn't know what happened to the brothers.

"The Hunts used to live right around the bend, there, from the church," Holcombe said. "There used to be a big old two-story house there; there's two trailers there, now. There wasn't a church here, then, just the Hun cemetery."

"I was 12 years old in 1932 or 33," he said, "When they built the first church here. Some of the men in the community asked the hunt family for some land to build a church and they gave it. It was an old plank frame church, and there was a picture of old Mrs. Hunt used to hang in it; they said she used to pray for a church to be built here."

The murder theory was certainly a good story. And it had some logic. but midnight oil burned in the scrutiny of yellowed books and documents cast no light upon the facts.

then Cal Sims, of the Caroliniana Library at the University of South Carolina came up with the obituaries of thomas and James R. Hunt.

From the Pickens Sentinel on Sept. 18, 1884: "Thomas Hunt, aged about 28 year, died of typhoid fever at his mother's residence, on the Saluda side of this county, on the 11th instant after a brief illness. Mr. Hunt was in the vigor of young manhood and was large and muscular. Apparently no man had a greater chance for long life than he. ...His remains were interred in the family burying ground, near the homestead."

From the Greenville Enterprise and Mountaineer, November 5, 1884: "James Hunt, aged 26 years, died of typhoid at his residence in the Saluda side of this county in the 28th instant. Only a few weeks ago it was or sad duty to announce the death of Thomas, an older brother. The deceased leaves a widow and two children to whom we extend our sympathy."

James Hunt followed his son, named Esley, in death. The baby died a year before his father, at less than a year old. James' widow, the former Florence Farr, was remarried to W. J. Ponder. She died in 1898, at 40. there years later, the passing of the daughter of Florence and James Hunt was recorded:

"Miss Amber Hunt, daughter of the late James R. Hunt and last member of his immediate family, died yesterday at the home of her uncle William Ponder, near Dacusville. she had suffered several months from consumption. She was 17 years old. Miss Hunt was an unusually attractive young person and was endowed with a sweet and gentle disposition. ...the interment will be in the family graveyard, at 2 o'clock."

Surviving to this day is the enigma of the stones. What do they mean? If they symbolize a judgment, cut and dried, then who was the judge? What was the sin or the crime? Or is there some meaning more benign, that is simply lost in another time.





All directions - MGaulden


 


All information is posted as is with the knowledge that this is a work in progress. Please email any corrections or additions to the address below. Additions and revisions underway.
A Note on Ethics in Genealogical Research

This site contains information which has been compiled from many sources. Some of the information is my own, however, other researchers have submitted information to me for posting. Information within this site is contextually posted - if you copy this information please verify the context, source, and permissions prior to republishing at any location. Further reading...

Road animationGENEALOGY TOOLS

US

Cyndi's List   Family Search LDS  
Genealogy.com   Social Security Search  
Genweb   US National Archives  
 

Ottawa

Bytown or Bust !   Library and Archives Canada - Genealogy Centre Database List  
Carlton County GENWEB   Social Security Search  
Canadian National Archives   Ottawa Branch Ontario Genealogical Society  
Granny's Genalogy Garden   The Shipslists  
 

If you have information to share or have an inquiry please contact me at

M G a u l d e n
Google
WWW www.mgaulden.com

www.mgaulden.com