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Genealogy Data Page 29 (Notes Pages)

For privacy reasons, Date of Birth and Date of Marriage for persons believed to still be living are not shown.

Corn, John (b. 1867, d. ?)

Note: Living in Greenville Co,SC as of Sep1941

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Quinn, Lucy (b. 1871, d. SEP 1941)
Death: SEP 1941 Spartanburg Co,SC

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Corn, Richard (b. , d. ?)
Note: Hollywood, Alabama, in search of his grave...to no avail

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Corn, Martha (b. , d. ?)
Note: info from Dianna Nading dnading@@aol.com
Death: --Not Shown--

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Corn, Jan (b. , d. ?)
Note: In the Dutch Records in the City Clerks Office in New York, it is stated
under the date May 11, 1657 , that"Claes Carstensen of Norway, fifty
years old, and two others gave testimony relative to the children of a
certain Jan Corn of Rotterdam.
Nicholus Corn also came from Rotterdam to Philidelphia.
I would say that it is a safe bet that the this is where our ancestors
originated
.
In Reply to: Information on Jan Corn 1657 posted by gary cornn on July
16, 1998 at 14:58:42:
Nicholas Corn arriving in Phil 1727 changed his name from Nicholas Chorn
if this helps anyone. Not sure these are relatives as I have never seen
another Nicholas or a Jan in the children. You may be right about that
they were Palatines.

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Corn, Nicholus (b. , d. ?)
Note: In the Dutch Records in the City Clerks Office in New York, it is stated
under the date May 11, 1657 , that"Claes Carstensen of Norway, fifty
years old, and two others gave testimony relative to the children of a
certain Jan Corn of Rotterdam.
Nicholus Corn also came from Rotterdam to Philidelphia.
I would say that it is a safe bet that the this is where our ancestors
originated.

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Cornes, Frederick (b. 28 APR 1905, d. 25 JUN 1986)
Death: 25 JUN 1986 Winnipeg, Manitoba

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Lemon, Mary Aldora (Dora) (b. 26 JAN 1906, d. 5 MAY 1979)
Death: 5 MAY 1979 Winnipeg. Manitoba

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Hayes, Emma (b. 1883, d. ?)
Note: She spent some time in an Anglican Church Convent but left to marry my
grandfather
.
Keith Hayward -grandson

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CORNES, FREDERICK GEORGE (b. MAR 1900, d. FEB 1944)
Note: Served during WWI in South Staffs regiment, wounded at Hill 60 in 1917
Death: FEB 1944

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BROOME, GERTRUDE EDITH (b. , d. 1968)
Death: 1968 Rhyl, North Wales, Uk. 1968

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CORNES, SYDNEY (b. , d. ?)
Note: Sydney was in the merchant navy during WWII..all of the family lived in
Wolverhampton, Staffordshire, England.

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Corn, Judith (b. 1774, d. 1850)
Note: http://www-personal.umich.edu/~cgaunt/etc/comp227.txt
Death: 1850 DuBois Co,IN

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McDearmon, Sterling (b. , d. ?)
Note: Captain in C.S.A.
I have a S.H. McDearman living in Putnam Co. Tn and was an officer for
the Southern Army
Are they the same? I do not know...
.
Note: that At the same time there is listed a Thomas
Thomas M. Owen's
Revolutionary Soldiers in Alabama

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McDearmon, John Comer (b. , d. ?)
Note: Mrs J. C. McDearman Membership Roster for the Tennessee
United Daughters of the Confederacy (1900) Russell Hill
membership book 1894-1924

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McDearman, Bancroft (b. 27 JUL 1904, d. 29 JUN 1974)
Death: 29 JUN 1974 Dothan Al 36301

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McDearman, Edwin (b. 15 NOV 1902, d. APR 1985)
Death: APR 1985 Houston, Tx 77052

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McDearman, Michael (b. ABT. 1719, d. 1765)
Note: Alias: McDearmon /(roe)/
Records show Michael McDearmondroe married to Katherine Last Name Unknown,
with a son Brian.
The early land deeds in the American Colonies usually described the land
as
"bounded" by streams, swamps, and adjacent land owners; and by corners
marked by
a specific oak, cypress, dogwood, or other kind of tree; and sometimes by
a
stake or rock. In Virginia Act of 1748, governing "processing" of lands
and
their boundaries and corners, was in force when Prince Edward County was
organized in 1753 - 1754. The law provided that "the bounds of every
person's
land shall be processioned or gone 'round every four years, and the
landmarks
renewed". The first processioning was done between June 1 and September
1,
1751. A second deed for four hundred acres acquired by John Davidson, on
file
in Prince Edward County, probably was a duplicate or confirmation of the
1742
deed and related to this system of "processing". Anyhow, the Parish was
divided
into precincts; and two or more (usually three) "intelligent, honest,
freeholders" were to procession the land every four years; and after the
third
time the land lines would be considered correct and permanent. William
Davidson
and neighbors Robert Atkins, Michael McDearmon, John Clark, John Owens,
and
others who also witnessed Davidson's Wills, invoices, and Marriages were
among
the first processioners from Bush River and Mountain Creek to Sandy Creek.
.
THE MICHAEL AND DUDLEY McDEARMON FAMILIES OF VIRGINIA
The name of the McDearmon families were variously spelled in wills,
marriages,
censuses, and other records in Prince Edward County, Virginia, during the
1700's,
McDearmondroe, McDearmonroe, McDearmond, McDearmanroe, McDearman, and
McDearmon.
Two Scotch-Irish settlements, both under the leadership of John Caldwell,
were
made in "Southside" Virginia, one of Cub Creek in Brunswick County, now
Charlotte; the other on Buffalo River in Amelia, now Prince Edward, about
1735.
The Scotch-Irish generally moved in companies and made their homes in a
settlement, for he threefold purpose of mutual protection against the
rigors of
the wilderness, of maintaining social contacts, and convenience of
religious
worship.
The first Scotch-Irish name to appear in the Amelia County Court Orders
is that
of Michael McDearmond (as spelled). He appeared as witness at the April,
1737,
Court. Two months later he made oath that he had not received any
allowance
provided by lay for bringing persons into the colony, and the Court
ordered the
testimony certified, evidently to the Council of the State.
The March 1754 Court directed the sheriff to summon twenty-four "of the
most
capable freeholders" of Prince Edward to serve as a grand jury at the May
Court.
The first grand jury included MICHAEL McDEARMON and JAMES McMACKLIN.
An act of 1748 provided that " the bounds of every person's land shall be
processioned or gone "round every four years", and the landmarks renewed.
County courts divided each parish into precincts, and appointed for each
precinct two or more "intelligent, honest freeholders" to procession each
person's land, the persons present at the processioning, the lands which
were
not processioned, and the reasons for not processing them. The church
wardens
were required to give notice at church, at least three days in advance,
of the
precincts in which the lands were to be processioned and the names of the
processioners. Three processionings (at four year intervals) fixed the
boundaries permanently, unless disputed whence the court jurors and
surveyors
were needed to settle disputes. Such was the orderly procedure of
establishing
property ownership.
The first processioning in Prince Edward County was ordered September 12,
1759o
to be done between October 10 and March 31, 1760. In the precinct in the
fork of Sandy River, form the Sandy River Church Road to Gri
Death: 1765 Prince Edward Co, Va

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LNU, Katherine (b. ABT. 1719, d. ?)
Death: --Not Shown--

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McDearmon, Bryan (b. ABT. 1756, d. 1829)
Note: Also recorded as McDearmon at times
Death: 1829 Prince Edward Co, WVa ( could have died 1813 in Prince Edward per Peter Witt)

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