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Photos

 Thumb   Description   Linked to   Last Modified 
William Edgar Jackson
William Edgar Jackson
 
  2 Feb 2014 
Harry Luther Jackson
Harry Luther Jackson
 
  2 Feb 2014 
Gerald and Leona Jackson
Gerald and Leona Jackson
The photo was taken at their home in Valparaiso, Indiana. 
  2 Feb 2014 
Manerva Jackson Dillard with her children and grandchildren
Manerva Jackson Dillard with her children and grandchildren
This photo was taken on the steps of John Duckett (J.D.) Dillard's home in Stacy, Concho County, Texas.

I will list the people and then put who they belong with as Tom Jr., (T.M.), John (J.D.), Jerry (J.C.) and Minnie Herring as (M.H.).

L to R… 
  4 Jun 2013 
Benjamin Basil and Elizabeth Jane (Champion) Jackson
Benjamin Basil and Elizabeth Jane (Champion) Jackson
Son of William and Hannah (Bennett) Jackson.  
  4 Jun 2013 
Virgil Douglas Allen, Jr
Virgil Douglas Allen, Jr
1898-1963 
  4 Jun 2013 
Children of Virgil Allen Jr and Margaret Wright
Children of Virgil Allen Jr and Margaret Wright
Elizabeth, John and Johanne 
  4 Jun 2013 
Collage of Robert Jackson House in Hempstead, NY
Collage of Robert Jackson House in Hempstead, NY
I received this group of photos from a former boss and friend. Her family is from the area. 
  2 Jun 2013 
Fred Glenn Jackson
Fred Glenn Jackson
At his office at Mining & Metallurgical Engineering 
  2 Jun 2013 
Thomas Jefferson 'Jeff' Jackson and Family
Thomas Jefferson 'Jeff' Jackson and Family
Thomas Jefferson 'Jeff', Jemina 'Mima', Fred Glenn and William Gale Jackson 
  2 Jun 2013 
Hepzibah (Storts) (Stoetts) STEORTS
Hepzibah (Storts) (Stoetts) STEORTS
Descendants of Stephen Pomeroy Capt. JACKSON
(See Descendants for greater detail)

1. Stephen Pomeroy Capt. JACKSON (b.1789;d.1844)
sp: Hannah BAILEY (b.1793;m.1821;d.1854)
2. Hon. Joseph Blackwell JACKSON (b.1822;d.1879)
sp: Emily Bird… 
  2 Jun 2013 
Cloydine Ernest Dunn
Cloydine Ernest Dunn
Descendants of Capt. Stephen Pomeroy JACKSON
(See Descendants for greater detail)

1. Stephen Pomeroy Capt. JACKSON (b.1789;d.1844)
sp: Hannah BAILEY (b.1793;m.1821;d.1854)
2. Hon. Joseph Blackwell JACKSON (b.1822;d.1879)
sp: Emily Bird… 
  2 Jun 2013 

 
  2 Jun 2013 
Earnest Alonzo Jackson in Brazil
Earnest Alonzo Jackson in Brazil
"The photo has a distinct look of Northeast Brazil where he was for a great deal of his time. The other man could be anything from a guide to a ranch hand assigned to help or a member of a church or mission school in the area. I'd sort of suspect… 
  1 Jun 2013 
Earnest Alonzo Jackson and his brother Minter Jackson
Earnest Alonzo Jackson and his brother Minter Jackson
1. Capt. Stephen Pomeroy JACKSON (b.1789;d.1844)
sp: Hannah BAILEY (b.1793;m.1821;d.1854)
2. Hon. Minter JACKSON (b.1824)
sp#1: Mary Kathrine FELL (b.1830;d.1856)
3. Stephen Alonzo JACKSON (b.1851;d.1892)
sp: Mary Cloyd ERNEST… 
  1 Jun 2013 
Stephen Orlando Jackson and Family
Stephen Orlando Jackson and Family
1. Edward Jackson (b.1741; d.1807)
sp: Martha Miller (b.1741; m.1762; d.1828)
2. William Jackson (b.1777; d.1857)
sp: Hannah Bennett (b.1780; m.1798; d.1855)
3. Benjamin Basil Jackson (b.1821; d.1902)
sp: Elizabeth Jane Champion (b.1823;… 
  1 Jun 2013 
Edward  JACKSON (b 1817; d 1864)
Edward JACKSON (b 1817; d 1864)
1. John JACKSON (b 11709; d 1775)
sp: Kesia Mott
**2. Parmenas JACKSON, Sr. (b 1743; d 1781)
sp: Elizabeth Birdsall
3. John JACKSON (b 1780; d 1862)
sp: Margaret Cornell
4. Edward JACKSON (b 1817; d 1864)
sp: Mary Louisa Anthony

**Be… 
  1 Jun 2013 
Edgar and Edith 'Blanche' (Jackson) Peling
Edgar and Edith 'Blanche' (Jackson) Peling
1. James JACKSON (b.1670; d.1735)
sp: Rebecca Hallet (b.1675; m.1694; d.1730)
2. Robert JACKSON (b.1713; d.unk)
sp: Joanna ____ (b.____; m.____; d.____)
**3. Jacob S. JACKSON (b.abt 1746; d.abt 1846)
sp: Mariam Searing (b.abt 1738; m.1773;… 
  1 Jun 2013 
Edgar and Bathsheba (Parks) Jackson
Edgar and Bathsheba (Parks) Jackson
1. James JACKSON (b.1670; d.1735)
sp: Rebecca Hallet (b.1675; m.1694; d.1730)
2. Robert JACKSON (b.1713; d.unk)
sp: Joanna ____ (b.____; m.____; d.____)
**3. Jacob S. JACKSON (b.abt 1746; d.abt 1846)
sp: Mariam Searing (b.abt 1738; m.1773;… 
  1 Jun 2013 
Jackson House
Jackson House
1542 Wantagh Avenue, Wantagh, New York

The Jackson house was built c. 1644. Robert Jackson, who was one of the founders of the Town of Hempstead, served as Magistrate of the Township, and later was elected a delegate to the Duke's Laws Convention… 
  16 May 2013 

Documents

 Thumb   Description   Linked to   Last Modified 
LLOYD JACKSON NOTES
LLOYD JACKSON NOTES
This transcription is of a copy of Lloyd Jackson's notes. I transcribed it as it appeared, neither adding nor taking away from it. I found it through my membership with the Hacker's Creek Pioneer Descendants. It was located in their Archived… 
  2 Jun 2013 

Headstones

 Thumb   Description   Cemetery   Status   Linked to   Last Modified 
Gerald Taft 'Bunny' and Leona M. (Collar) Jackson
Gerald Taft 'Bunny' and Leona M. (Collar) Jackson
For more information on Gerald and Leona, please visit their individual pages. Mary Bridges writes, "When their son Robert died, they didn't have money for a headstone. When Gerald died, he was buried on one side and when Leona died, she was buried on the other." 
Graceland Township Cemetery Located    2 Feb 2014 
Walter Duane Jackson (1924-1998)
Walter Duane Jackson (1924-1998)
For more information on Walter or his heritage, please visit his individual page. 
Graceland Township Cemetery Located    2 Feb 2014 
Albert Wesley Kaufman and Lura Abi (Jackson) Kaufman
Albert Wesley Kaufman and Lura Abi (Jackson) Kaufman
For more information on Albert and Lura, please visit their individual pages. 
Hillgrove Cemetery Located    2 Feb 2014 
Marcus(Marquis) Hyatt Jackson (1866-1937)and Anna Laura Jackson (1870-1953)
Marcus(Marquis) Hyatt Jackson (1866-1937)and Anna Laura Jackson (1870-1953)
For more information on Marcus(Marquis) and his wife Anna, please visit their individual pages. 
Graceland Township Cemetery Located    2 Feb 2014 
Robert Pomeroy Jackson
Robert Pomeroy Jackson
Robert was born on 26 Dec 1888 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He died on 26 Sep 1931 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia.

For more information on Robert, please visit his individual page. 
Broad Run Cemetery Located    24 Aug 2013 
Stephen Goodloe Jackson and Jessie Moorehead Jackson
Stephen Goodloe Jackson and Jessie Moorehead Jackson
Stephen was born on 6 Mar 1884 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He died on 3 Jan 1922 in Clarksburg, Harrison Co., West Virginia. He was buried in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. Jessie was born on 27 Dec 1877 in Morgantown, Monongahela Co., West Virginia. She died on 13 Jun 1948.

For more information on Stephen and Jessie, please visit their individual pages. 
Broad Run Cemetery Located    24 Aug 2013 
James W. Jackson and Sallie A. Jackson
James W. Jackson and Sallie A. Jackson
James was born on 1 Feb 1833 in Harrison Co., VA (now West Virginia). He died on 13 Mar 1910 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He was buried in Broad Run Baptist Church Cemetery, Lightburn, Lewis Co., West Virginia. Sallie was born on 7 Oct 1832 in Afton, Albemarle Co., Virginia. She died on 24 Dec 1918 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. She was buried in Broad Run Baptist Church Cemetery, Lightburn, Lewis Co., West Virginia.

For more information on James and Sallie, please visit their individual pages. 
Broad Run Cemetery Located    24 Aug 2013 
James H. Jackson
James H. Jackson
James was born on 1 Nov 1881 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He died on 21 Nov 1943 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He was buried in Broad Run Cemetery, Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia.

For more information on James, please visit his individual page. 
Broad Run Cemetery Located    24 Aug 2013 
James A. Jackson
James A. Jackson
He was born on 7 Aug 1900 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He died on 25 Jun 1973 in Weston, Lewis Co., West Virginia. He is the son of William Addison Jackson and Sarah Blanche Hall.

For more information on James, please visit his individual page. 
Broad Run Cemetery Located    24 Aug 2013 

Histories

 Thumb   Description   Linked to   Last Modified 
Jackson Family Burial Plot Survey
Jackson Family Burial Plot Survey

This Jackson graveyard is South of Mt Clare on CR 25 (Mt Clare Rd). It is on Edward Jackson's old homestead. Today, many may know it as Mt Clare Valley Farms that Robert Mendez started. File number 9-3-21, dated 1908.


The headstones were removed by Mendez to allow for further grazing of livestock.


Burials are of the following:


Private Edward Jackson was born in 1741 in Rockaway, Morris Co., New Jersey. He died on 29 Jun 1807 in Freeman's Creek, Harrison Co., VA (now West Virginia). He was buried in on the home farm, Mount Clare, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Edward's son, Capt. Stephen Jackson was born 4 on 31 Jul 1764 in Dover, Morris Co., New Jersey. He died in Aug 1847 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., VA (now West Virginia). He was buried in on his father's home farm, Mount Clare, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Stephen's wife, Elizabeth Pomeroy was born 9 on 14 Feb 1765 in Rockaway, Morris Co., New Jersey. She died in Apr 1850 in Hannah Bailey Jackson's home in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., VA (now West Virginia). She was buried in Jackson family burial plot, Mount Clare, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Stephen's daughter, Susannah 'Susan' Jackson was born 14 on 14 Feb 1790 in New Jersey. She died 15 in Feb 1838 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., VA (now West Virginia). She was buried in in Jackson family burial plot, Mount Clare, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Susannah married Benjamin Bassel Sr. on 15 Aug 1812 in Harrison Co., West Virginia. Benjamin was born 17 on 16 Feb 1785 in Litchfield, Litchfield Co., Connecticut. He died on 14 Mar 1856 in near Mount Clare, Harrison Co., VA (now West Virginia). He was buried in Jackson family burial plot, Mount Clare, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Their daughter, Susan Bassel was born on 1 Oct 1821. She died on 10 Nov 1825 in Harrison Co., West Virginia. She was buried in In Jackson family burial plot, St. Claire, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Edward's daughter, Phebe Jackson was born 4 on 19 Jul 1793 in Harrison Co., VA (now West Virginia). She died on 10 Apr 1827 in Harrison Co., West Virginia. She was buried in In Jackson family burial plot, St. Claire, Harrison Co., West Virginia.


Phebe married James M. Stout son of Caleb Stout and Elizabeth Labaw on 24 Dec 1811 in Harrison Co., West Virginia. James was born about 1780 in Middletown, Monmouth Co., New Jersey. He died about 1863 in Harrison Co., West Virginia. He was buried in In Jackson family burial plot, Mount Clare, Harrison Co., West Virginia.

 

  14 Jun 2015 
Complete HCPD Jackson Ledger with index and notes
Complete HCPD Jackson Ledger with index and notes
Here is the only transcription of the notes from P.A. Jackson's 1887, Jackson Ledger. While it is unclear as to who P.A. Jackson really is, he/she may be a descendant of Martha Jane Bassel Jackson. It was found by Janie Jackson Kimble through the Hackers Creek Pioneer Descendants (HCPD) Organization located in Horners, West Virginia. This document contains her transcription notes as a Preface and she has also provided an Index. This is the only place where you will find a transcription and index of this document. It's a great find and has provided a starting point for many Jackson descendants. Through further research, information contained in the Ledger has been proven or disproven over time. For more information about the HCPD organization, please visit their URL at http://www.hackerscreek.com/ 
  9 Dec 2014 
JACKSONS TRAVELING WITH JOB ALLEN, III
JACKSONS TRAVELING WITH JOB ALLEN, III
 
  28 Jun 2013 
John Flack Winslow and the Monitor
John Flack Winslow and the Monitor
Some Jackson relatives may be interested in reading about Mr. Winslow's contribution to the North's Ironclad vessel which aided in the North's victory during the Civil War. Winslow along with his business partner, Erastus Corning were the benefactors for the construction of the U.S.S. Monitor.

Marcus R. Cimino writes in his paper, The Construction of USS Monitor and its impact on the Upper-Hudson Valley, "Corning was the epitome of a die-hard Democrat and with that, he was an outspoken critic of Abraham Lincoln, as well as the war. It was clear that wih Corning's reputation being somewhat at stake, his business partner John F. Winslow had to convince him to undergo the building of the Monitor. Winslow urged that he and his partner take on the magnanimous task of building the ironclad ship for the North."

History buffs may recall August 2002 when after 41 days of work, the gun turret was recovered by the U.S. National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration (NOAA) and a team of U.S. Navy divers. Also discovered were the remains of two trapped sailors. More than 150 years after the USS Monitor sank off North Carolina during the Civil War, two unknown crewmen found in the ironclad's turret when it was raised a decade ago were buried March 8, 2013 at Arlington National Cemetery.

The turret of the Monitor can be viewed at the Mariners Museum in Newport News Virginia. For more information, visit the website, http://marinersmuseum.org/uss-monitor-center/uss-monitor-center 
  2 Jun 2013 
Founders of the Boy Scouts of America
Founders of the Boy Scouts of America
Daniel Carter Beard was married to Beatrice 'Alice' Jackson. He was one of the founders of the Boy Scouts of America. 
  26 May 2013 
REVOLUTIONARY INCIDENTS of QUEENS COUNTY

By Henry Onderdonk Jr.; 1846
REVOLUTIONARY INCIDENTS of QUEENS COUNTY By Henry Onderdonk Jr.; 1846
On the night of January 10, ‘81, the family of Parmenas Jackson at Jerusalem were aroused by the entrance of John Degraw and 6 other soldiers, who shutting up the rest of the family, demanded of Mr. J. his money, and on his refusing to discover it, they hacked him so terribly on his head and arm (as it was uplifted to ward off the blows) that the wall overhead was spotted with blood, but he, continuing resolute and hoping each blow would be the last, held out too long.

They left him for dead, and attacked his father-in-law, Thomas Birdsall, an aged man, when his wife, to save her husband’s life, disclosed the hid treasure in a bottle under the hearth. The robbers carried off $3000 in gold and silver, with divers articles of dress and furniture. The only words the wounded man ever spoke were "Lloyd’s Neck! Lloyd’s Neck!" Judging from this that they were soldiers from Col. Ludlow’s garrison, the neighbors forthwith posted off to Lloyd’s Neck. One Voorhies rode a fleet horse* to Capt. Van Wyck’s at E. Woods, who instantly ordered his servant to saddle his swiftest horse, and guided them to Lloyd’s Neck, where they arrived before daylight. The roll was called, and a guard set on the narrow passage to the Neck, when the robbers soon came up and were secured, with their booty on them.

Mr. J. had a good deal of stock which he fattened on the Plains. From the sale of this he had amassed a large sume of money, which coming to the knowledge of the servant girl, she revealed the secret to Degraw, her brother, a soldier in Delancy’s 3d battalion. The robbers were put on shipboard and sent to New-York for trial. Elgar, the worst one, jumped overboard, and was drowned. Degraw died in Provost. The fate of the rest is unknown, though it is said they were sent to the mines on the Spanish Main or to Honduras.

Drs. Searing and Seabury attended Jackson and took off pieces of the skull to relieve the pressure on the brain, which was so exposed that its motions were visible. He survived nine days, when died very hard, gasping for breath a long time, --aged 37.

*This was Jacob Seaman’s horse, Sloven, which was so broke down by this ride that he never recovered his former speed.

********

To Thomas Van Wyck, Esq, Captain in the Loyal Queens County Militia:
City Hall, New-York, Feb. 23, ‘81

Sir:

It is with pleasure I sit down to inform you that I am desired by the Court to assure you that your humane, generous and manly exertion, in bringing to light the perpetration of so horrid a crime as the robbery and murder of Parmeanas Jackson, of Jerusalem, now before us, not only demands the thanks of this Court, but merits also the love and esteem of every neighbor and fellow-citizen.

I am, sir, with the highest respect,

Your most obedient humble servant,

John Breese,
Major 54th Regiment, President.

*********

Contributed by Frank Jackson 
  18 May 2013 
Rev. Joseph Jackson
Rev. Joseph Jackson
From The Clyde Enterprise, Thursday, 18 Feb 1892

Rev. Joseph Jackson, probably the oldest citizen of Sandusky county, died at the home of Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Brown, on George street, on Friday last, Feb. 12th, aged 96 years, 5 months, and 21 days.

The funeral services were held in the Methodist Episcopal church, Monday morning, February 15th at 10 o’clock, conducted by Rev. L. K. Warner, assisted by Rev. G. E. Wilson. The text chosen for the occasion was from Job v.26, “Thou shalt come to thy grave in a full age, like as a shock of corn cometh in his season.” The burial took place at the Lowell cemetery, where other of his family lie buried.

The following sketch of this aged man, written by himself, appeared in the Napoleon, O., Signal in 1884, and was read at his funeral on Monday last:

“I was born in Fishing Creek township, Northumberland county, Pennsylvania, August 21, 1795. My grandfather Jackson was a Scotchman; his wife was a Frenchwoman. My mother’s parents both came from Holland and settled on Long Island near New York City, where my mother was born and lived till she was grown up to womanhood; she then removed to Morris county, New Jersey, where she became acquainted with my father and they were married and lived there until about the year 1780. They removed to Pennsylvania and settled on the Susquehannah river a few mile above Sunbury, the county seat of Northumberland county.

In 1794 he removed to the place of my birth, having previously built a hewed log house with shingled roof, containing two rooms with a fire place in each, quite a contrast with the round log cabins covered with clap-boards and weight poles to hold them on.

My schooling commenced in the winter after I was six years old in a log school house, puncheon floor to tread on, and the clap-board roof overhead to look at, and a hard hearted astute old man to be afraid of. A female school teacher was unknown in those days. The seats were split slabs with the legs so high that my short limbs could not reach the floor, and I verily thought that my bones must break, having strict orders to sit still and study my book all the time. I continued to attend this kind of school with many interruptions until fourteen years of age. When at the age of seventeen I had saved money enough to buy Walker’s Octavo Dictionary, and shortly afterward added Murray's Grammar with exercises and key; those were a rich treasure, and I studied them intensely at every opportunity. What little education I have, has been obtained in this way, working every day and studying when I could appropriate an hour by day-light and by pine knot light at night.

I was married at the age of twenty-two years to Chloe Watson, of Huntington, Luzerne co., Penn.; she died in January 1843. We had eleven children, eight sons and three daughters, all of who lived to be grown up men and women. Four sons and one daughter have died.

When very young, I was inclined to be religious; my mother having instructed me as to the being and attributes of God as the Creator of all beings and things. When sixteen years of age, I joined the Baptist church, the members of which thought I ought to preach and urged me to accept of a license and improve my gift. This I refused on account of my want of learning; having decided to remove to the state of Ohio in the year 1831. I received a license to preach, agreeing that if a door should open I would improve my gift and do the best that I could. So I came and settled in Adams township, Seneca county, O., and as there was no religious meetings there I commenced preaching. Was ordained in 1833, and gathered in a church of over fifty members. I came to Napoleon in 1860; finding a small Baptist church here I united with it, but it soon became extinct. I remained destitute of church fellowship until 1870, when I united with the Methodist Episcopal church under the pastoral charge of Rev. N.B. C. Love, and receive ordination at the hands of Bishop Clark at the meeting of Conference at Toledo that year.

For the last fifty years I have been termed a fanatical, ultra-Abolitionist; have kept a station and run a train on the underground railroad from Cincinnati to Sandusky until the war, and carried and harbored a good many passengers, two of them whom were white men having blue eyes and sandy hair; have had my house searched for fugitives but they didn’t find any. It’s hard to find a man six or eight feet underground. Thank God I have lived to see this curse removed but not its effects. It died hard and has left a stench that will corrupt our political, moral and religious atmosphere for years to come.

I have endeavored to practically illustrate the beneficial effects of total abstinence from the use of alcoholics for more than fifty years; gone beyond others; have advocated entire abandonment for all uses whatsoever; have made the doctors mad because I refused to swallow it and have excited the ridicule and contempt of so-called scientists and second-hand philosophers.

I have never used tobacco in any form; have always drank tea and coffee; have lived on plain diet; such a farmers usually eat; have always enjoyed good home-made wheat bread and milk; mush and milk for supper; have always been a small eater, not requiring near as much most men of my size. When in the prime of manhood I weighed 160 pounds, now my weight is 140.

I have lived with all the presidents. I was four years old when Washington died; have been in fourteen states; have visited most of the cities from New York and Philadelphia to Chicago, Kansas City, and the city of Lawrence, Kansas; have seen and mingled to some extent with high and low, rich and poor; have met for worship in groves, log cabins, through all styles of church edifices up to the metropolitan M. E. church in Washington city. I believe there are truly pious worshiped in all these, yet I prefer the plan cheap comfortable place to all others. It matters not what or where the place if the heart is right.

Wife, children and friends: God and my country have been the things I have most highly prized. These I have enjoyed with the highest degree of pleasure. It is highly gratifying to see the prosperity of my country, the wonderful discoveries, inventions and improvements in all the departments of our social existence. Yet there is a dark side to this bright picture. The unequaled distribution of labor and wealth, the rich becoming richer and the poor poorer; bribery and dishonestly in high places; murder, riot, arson and robbery running wild, uncontrolled by law or justice; isn’t our experiment of a Republican Government a failure? I wish I could see the way through and out of all this complication of wrong, but I cannot. O, how I wish my people, like the inhabitants of Nineveh, would repent and escape the “wrath to come.”

My time is nearly up. “Watchman what of the night?” I am ready.

Farewell,

Joseph Jackson
Napoleon, O., March 31, 1884.”

In addition to the above sketch, Rev. L. K. Warner added at the funeral the following:

Eight years ago, nearly he wrote this, closing with the words, “My time is nearly up. Watchman what of the night? I am ready. Farewell.” The eight years added to his already long life have not altered his convictions of duty or his principles of living. His health and strength were wonderfully preserved, and his mind continued in remarkable strength. He united by certificate with the M. E. church, of Clyde, two years ago. He was apt in the quotation of scripture, had a ready utterance, had a mind well stored with useful knowledge, and desired that all things should assist the people to understand the goodness and mercy of our Lord. He was a very faithful attendant upon the public services of the sanctuary.

Jerry's comment: The article continues but this is all that I have.

Janie's comment: This Joseph didn't know his grandparents personally, since grandfather Joseph had died 26 years before this Joseph was born. His father Daniel had moved from NJ to Northumbertown, PA before this Joseph was born. Joseph's father, Daniel was only 16 when his own father died. I would think Daniel would know his father's heritage and pass it on to his son Joseph, but in a rough settler's life, maybe it didn't get passed on or remembered right so many years later. The bit about his grandfather being a Scottish man doesn't quite jibe with the info we have. 
  18 May 2013 
Reminiscences of Early Life in Calhoun County [West Virginia]
Reminiscences of Early Life in Calhoun County [West Virginia]
The following articles were found on the Hur Herald website.

Early Calhoun History from 1898

(04/05/2001)

Transcribed by Norma Knotts Shaffer from microfilms of the Calhoun Chronicle dated 6/12/1898, 6/21/1898 and 9/6/1898.

The author of this article in not given, but it was probably written by the newspaper's editor at the time, S.C. Barr.

Reminiscences of Early Life in Calhoun County


6/12/1898

In order to more fully appreciate the advantages enjoyed by the good citizens of this county today it may be wise to spend a few minutes with the early settlers of the section of country now known as Calhoun county.

In this number we will omit incidents of personal life and consult old-time friends (a few of whom are yet among us) regarding conditions and associations of life in those early days.

In the Spring of 1832 Archibald Burrows moved to this section and settled on the present site of Grantsville. His son, William H. Burrows, who was then a lad of seven summers, went with his father to the different homes throughout the neighborhood, and learned the location of every home for many miles around, gives us the following interesting information. He says:

"The following list represents the inhabitants of the community from DeKalb, in Gilmer county, to Sixteen bend* at the Wirt county line: Joseph Bennett, Alexander Huffman, Joshua Smith, William Stalnaker, Job Westfall; John Ball and Samuel Barr moved to the places now known by their names in the year 1834, and Martin Moore, who was succeeded by Philip Stallman, on the present Judge Reese Blizzard place, opposite the mouth of Leafbank, in 1833. Cornelius Vennoy then lived just below, and soon after sold to Joshua Smith. Levi Taylor soon afterward purchased the place now known as the Hardman farm, where Allen Hardman now lives, from a Mr. Harris, and John Holbert, Joseph Robinson, Robert Bennett, James Nedly Norman, Beriah DePue, Beriah Maze, Andy Sharp and John Booher, on the Wood county line below Sixteen bend* included the entire inhabitants of the county with exception of Job Westfall, on Steer creek, and a few families on the West Fork."

"Then," continued our informant, "wolves spoke to us every night; we saw bear very frequently and one could not go out without scaring up a deer.

The entire country from the Little Kanawha river to Hughes river was then an uninhabited forest, and all wild game, large and small, roamed at will in undisputed possession of the territory where now stands the many comfortable homesteads."

"In 1833," continued Uncle Bill Burrows, referring to Yellow creek, "there were more wolf tracks on that creek than there are now tracks of all our domestic animals, including dogs and cats; and there was not a house or inhabitant on the creek from head to mouth.

In the Spring of 1832 I went from home, the present site of Grantsville, to where Smithville now stands, to lay in a supply of coffee for ourselves and neighbors, and found one shanty on Leatherbark, the only human habitation between the Little Kanawha and Hughes river."

Now on Yellow creek and its tributaries there are about eighty families, the greater number whom own their own homes.
Ben Jackson, an enterprising young man, settled with his young wife on the place now known as the old Jackson farm in 1843. Their rude, but comfortable log cabin was then the only house on the path between the Little Kanawha and Hughes river, the way the path then ran from Leafbank to the present site of Smithville.

We called to see Aunt Jane Ferrel, widow of Hiram Ferrel. Her first husband, Thomas J. Rice, with his young wife, added their names to the list of early settlers in 1838, and made their home where Granville Rice now lives, near Mussel Shoals.

Aunt Jane is a lady of remarkable energy, strength and agility for one of her years, and her memory seems to be accurate. She can detail many interesting incidents of early life, some of which we will give our readers in a succeeding number of the Chronicle.

Aunt Jane wove, on the old hand loom, three hundred yards of carpet and blankets last winter before Christmas. She says:
"In 1838 we had to ask hands all the way from DeKalb, in Gilmer county, to the Sixteen bend* to get enough help for a log rolling."

6/21/1898

It is interesting to review in company with early settlers the conditions existing in social, educational and religious interests as late as 1843 and during the ten years preceeding that date. Then there were no social lines drawn between the families of this section of country. It is true that a few persons were educated and had come from homes of refinement; but the majority of the early residents, of course were not educated, and many had never seen advantages for education and refinement of a higher order than those afforded after coming to this wooden, hilly and wild region. But the man of education and the unlettered, alike mingled in the society of his neighbors - a welcome guest; and the only thing that excluded any from a hearty welcome was dishonor.

An interview with Elizabeth (Aunt Betty) Ferrell, who is most obliging, furnished instances to substantiate the above statement. "Aunt Betty" was married to her first husband, Benjamin Jackson, Nov 4th, 1839 and they moved to Yellow creek March 15th, 1843, when there was only one house, that of George Rogers, on the creek; and the now famous Norman ridge was a virgin forest "from end to end."

"Aunt Betty" informs us that the first Sunday school of that section was organized during her youth (She is now nearly seventy eight years of age) at the house of Henry Bell's by Robert Bennett, James N. Norman and Henry Bell. Mr. Bell being elected superintendent; and this school was attended by all parents and children, a majority of whom walked many miles on Sunday morning to the place of meeting. At that time there was preaching at Benjamin Riddle's every two weeks. Among the early Methodist preachers who traveled throughout the country were Rev. David Hess and Rev. Benjamin Athey. These pioneer preachers traveled long distances, preached three sermons every Sunday and nearly every day during the week, and "Aunt Betty" says: "They had something to talk about besides collecting money, too." She can give many texts, chapter and verse, of sermons preached in those early days, though no written note was made of the occasion or service. Texts used by Henry Bell, J. N. Norman, Robt. Bennett, Benjamin Athey, Shadrich Chaney and others and the occasion upon which these texts were used are yet fresh in her memory. She tells how she, in company with other girls, walked all the way from the old Stallman place, opposite the mouth of Leafbank, after attending to the morning's work, to the mouth of Upper Leading creek, in good time for morning service.

The first day school ever taught in this section was by Joseph Robinson, who consented to teach a two-months school, provided a sufficient number could be interested to justify him for giving his time. The old cabin of John B. Goff's, on the bank of the river at the mouth of Philip's run, was secured, and in the early winter of 1831 Mr. Robinson opened the first school ever taught in this section of country; and Henry, George and Jane Fling, from Tanners Fork; Jane Burrows, Mary Vennoy, two of Job Westfall's children, two of John Westfall's children, Joseph Bennett's family, the children of John Ball, Sandy Hoffman, Levi Johnson and "Aunt Betty" were the scholars.

The next winter, 1832, the citizens having built a school house on the flat above Samuel Barr's, "Uncle Sandy" Hoffman taught there three months, and Ephraim Sayers taught in the same place in 1833, and again "Uncle Sandy" Hoffman taught three months during the winter of 1834 and 1835.

"Our school house," "Aunt Betty" says, "was 12 x 15 feet, built of logs with clap board roof, the boards held in place by weight-poles extending from one end to the other of the building, the solid earth was the floor, one door at one end, no chimney, but instead a wall of rocks built against the logs inside the building with stones placed at each side in front to keep the log fire in place and a large aperture in the roof above to admit of the exit of smoke; round poles split, with four pins, two at each end, driven in auger holes for seats; and one window the full length of the building, one log being left out for that purpose, which was covered with greased paper, dipped in hogs lard or bears oil to admit the light. There and at the end of the old cabin, and at the Sunday school," continued "Aunt Betty," "I received during three winters all the schooling I ever had."

"Aunt Betty" is spending a truly comfortable and contented old age. She has pieced and sewed together many quilts, and few are her friends who have not some token of her regard for them, in patch-work of some kind. Thus she spends her time coming and going at will, among her children, grandchildren and intimate friends and many doors stands open wide for "Aunt Betty."

We will close this sketch by giving one peculiar incident to early life in this country.

"When we were girls," "Aunt Betty" says, "Jane Burrows (afterward Jane Taylor,) and I were going from "Granny" Burrows' down to our house, and we crossed the river just at the mouth of Philip's run. Incidently the cows were in front of us in the path, and as Jane and I were going along, at about the place where Mr. Zach Stump's house now stands, the largest black bear I ever saw stood almost in the path before us. The cows passed on and we followed, and as we passed I could have laid my hand on the bear, but he did not move, and we passed him and left him standing there. The next afternoon, that same bear, crossed the river to "Granny Burrows' and went into the hog pen and lifted out "Granny's" big old sow, took it up in his arms and carried it across the river, carrying it in his arms as one would carry a child, walking on his hind feet; walked up the steep hill on the opposite side of the river and disappeared, the hog meantime squealing and trying to get away. It was only a few days after this incident that that same bear was killed by old "Uncle Jimmy" Hoffman, after it had chased his hogs in from the woods, and the old hunters all said its skin was the largest bear skin they had ever seen."

Philip's run received its name from Philip Lyons, who was the first settler on the Burrows place, where Grantsville now stands.

9/6/1898

Your correspondent visited Uncle Bill Burrows, and though time is precious, in answer to queries Uncle Bill said:

I was married on January 13, 1848, to Malinda Mayze and resided at the present site of Grantsville until November, 1851, when I moved with my little family to my present home on the head waters of Laurel. At that time, except a small improvement made by Johnson Yoak on Bull river, there were no improvements of any kind in all the scope of country now included between the Gilmer county line - or even the Trace Fork of Tanner - and Grantsville.

The resources upon which we then depended for a living have mainly vanished; and we only remember the old hand-mill and the old hand-loom. We ground our own corn upon our own hand mills; and manufactured, by the use of the hand break and hackle and (illegible line) flax into wool and warp; and with the hand cards we prepared our own wool for spinning, made our own winter and summer clothes of cloth of our own manufacture.

We generally cut and fit our own garments.

Then, our roads were narrow paths winding along the valleys and over the hills the nearest way to our next neighbors.
If my memory is correct our first school on Laurel was taught by Adolphus Ayers in 1866; and the second school in that section was taught by J. W. Taylor, near White Pine, in 1867 and 1868, in a house built for that purpose. This school was attended by many young people from adjoining districts.

The Rev. Alex Holden was the first Baptist minister whose work resulted in a regular organization of the Baptist church. Mr. Holden held regular monthly meetings at the house of Alexander Hoffman during a long term of years. There were however several good men - local preachers, who did excellent work in holding revival meetings at private houses in more thickly settled districts; and John A. Goff, a local Methodist preacher, is remembered as one of the most active and useful men of that class.

For many years Mr. Goff did the work of a regular itinerant preacher, while at the same time he earned his own support. He made and promptly filled many appointments regularly, and held many revival meetings, at which many were converted. Those good men made many sacrifices to carry the Gospel to the needy in remote district; and Mr. Goff lived to a good old age and was permitted to see the results of his earnest, honest Christian zeal in the more advanced conditions. In 1860, while holding a meeting at Pine Bottom, he was taken seriously ill and announced to a large audience that he was then preaching his last sermon. This proved to be so, as he never recovered from that illness, but died soon after, full of years and of faith and good work, by the memory of which, He being dead yet speaketh.

Everybody then went to meeting, well dressed or poorly clad if necessary, and all were brothers and sisters. "Godliness with contentment" more generally prevailed then than now."

The above articles were found on the website of the Hur Herald, a Calhoun County, WV online newspaper.
-------------------------------------------------------------------------------
*The following was posted on the Calhoun County rootsweb message board:

I've been reading a fascinating historical article in Hur Herald that mentions
3 times a location called Sixteen bend: "Sixteen bend at the Wirt county
line"; and "Wood county line below Sixteen bend"; and "all the way from
DeKalb, in Gilmer County, to the Sixteen bend".

Does anybody know what area or where the author is talking about? How did
it get this name? This sure did raise my curiosity! Janie
I'm pretty sure it is named that because it is the 16th "bend" or turn in the
Little Kanawha River. I'm not sure exactly where they started counting but it
probably was at the mouth of the Little Kanawha River at Parkersburg where it
flows into the Ohio River. Quite a few locations along the Little Kanawha River
were named by folks who worked on the boats that worked up and down the river.

Larry Heffner
Lewisburg, West Virginia 
  18 May 2013 
LLOYD L. JACKSON
LLOYD L. JACKSON
One of the most prominent figures in Baltimore's commercial world is Lloyd L. Jackson, member of the great house of John E. Hurst & Co. The great-grandfather of Mr. Jackson [Capt. Stephen RIN #49] removed from Culpeper county, Virginia to Harrison county, now in West Virginia, at that period a still unexplored wilderness. His son was Stephen P., [RIN #72] the grandfather of Blackwell [sic; should be Lloyd] Jackson.

Stephen [RIN #49] located in the hamlet of Jane Lew in the county of Lewis, West Virginia, where the Jacksons carried on farming and a general merchandise business. Blackwell Jackson [Joseph Blackwell RIN #115] was the father of Lloyd L. Jackson, who was born on the farm in Jane Lew, on February 3, 1846. He was still at school in Weston, West Virginia, when the war broke out.

Although but fifteen years of age, he enlisted as a volunteer under the command of his cousin, Capt. Alf. Jackson, in the Confederate States Army. He was however, detained from following his regiment by the forcible intervention of his mother. His father was a strong Union man, and was prominently known as an organizer of the new State of West Virginia.

The Jacksons were about equally divided in their sympathies between the North and the South; hence, little wonder that the boy, whose parents leaned toward the other side, was prevented from joining the Southern forces at that tender age.

In the fall of '61 Lloyd was sent to Monongahela Academy, at Morgantown, West Virginia, where he found a great many sons of Southern sympathizers, prominent among whom were Jesse Bright, Chauncey Black, James Cockrane, of Washington, D.C. Thomas Edmondston, son of Judge Edmondston, of West Virginia, Hanson Good, and others who were sent thither by their parents to keep them out of the Confederate Army. There he remained until the close of the war, and in March, 1866, he came to Baltimore, where he at once accepted a position as salesman with Hurst & Co., who were located on Baltimore Street. With this firm he has remained ever since, and by the industry and interest which he evinced from the beginning, he gradually won for himself a partnership, entering the concern as a member in January 1872.

Mr. Jackson is associated with many prominent interests outside of the firm of John E. Hurst & Company; he is the first vice-president of the Maryland Trust Company, director in the Commercial and Farmers' Bank, and associated in a similar capacity with the Western Maryland Railroad Company, a number of cotton mills, and is also a director in the Maryland Penitentiary. He was appointed Quartermaster General on Governor Brown's staff, and served as such from 1892 to 1896. He is a member of the Maryland and Merchant's Clubs, and Merchants' and Manufacturers' Association, and is affiliated with the Emmanuel Protestant Episcopal Church.

Mr. Jackson has never aspired to public office, but his personality is calculated to attract toward him the attention of his fellow citizens. In his quiet but intense interest in the economic questions which are so vital to the future welfare of the nation, Mr. Jackson has come to be regarded, by the young Democracy of Maryland, as an indispensable factor, and one with whom to reckon in the future is a foregone conclusion.

During the last presidential campaign, Mr. Jackson, with the courage of a strong man's convictions, entered the bitter contentions in the interest of the white metal with a strong and forcible pen. His devotion to his principles is the more commendable when considering that his was the unpopular side as viewed by most men with whom Mr. Jackson was allied in a social and financial way. His utterances on the vital issue of the last campaign were concise, clear and comprehensive.

In 1871 Mr. Jackson married Annie L., the daughter of Mr. James M. Lester. They have five children, one son and four daughters.

****

Transcribed by Jerry Gross from Official History of the Fire Department of the City of Baltimore, 1898,
pages 291-293. Janie's comments in [ ] 
  18 May 2013 
Letter concerning Albert Jackson Homestead
Letter concerning Albert Jackson Homestead
(Letter written after meeting the current owner of Grandfather Albert Jackson's home on Rt. 16, Calhoun Co, WV.)

October 10, 1995


Dear Mr. Kirby,

I was so pleased to get to meet you and hear that you may try to fix up the farm. I have a picture of the house taken sometime during the thirties that if I can find it, I'll send it with this letter. My grandfather, Albert Jackson bought the farm in 1913. I remember Grandma saying that Grandpa built on the kitchen and upper no-door room. So the original house must have been built before he bought it in 1913. Before that it was owned by J. E. Snider.

Albert and Janie Jackson had four children; all were raised on the farm. Two, Delmas and Geraldine, are in a picture at the Grantsville Restaurant. The picture is the first high school class in the [Calhoun] county, taken before the school was actually built. All of Albert and Janie's children are dead now. Their oldest grandchild is Jim Garretson of Grantsville, whom you met with us. So he probably remembers more about the farm than I do. My mother was ill, so I spent most all of my childhood summers living with Grandma and Grandpa at the farm. Grandpa died in 1942 and it was decided Grandma could not stay there by herself, so the farm was sold in 1943, I think, to a family named Poling. From then on the farm deteriorated. I never got to see it much after that-- just some summer vacations we got to drive by, but it was always sad because of the condition of it.

City water was, of course, unthought of. The electric company wanted to put lines across the farm up at the road but Grandfather wouldn't hear of it! He said he had free gas, why should he pay to put electric lines in. Lights were all gas lights. I remember when he wanted to buy a gas refrigerator for the store so he could sell cold pop. But he wasn't even considering buying one for the house. Grandmother had to put her foot down pretty hard at that, so he bought two. One for the house, so she wouldn't have to always run to the cellar, and one for the store. That had to be hard--she always had a large family and sometimes farm hands to cook for--with no running water and no refrigeration! They kept chickens for eggs and meat, cows for the milk and butter (hand churned) and always had a large garden. Until Storks Bakery started a run from Parkersburg to Grantsville, she baked all their bread. But when the bakery truck stopped at the store, Grandpa had them stop up the road in front of the house so she could come up and get what she wanted.

Grandmother had one of the first gasoline powered washing machines in the county. It sat under the overhang of the cellar house. She pumped the water from the well, heated it in a copper pot over an open wood fire and then carried it by the steaming bucketful to the washing machine. When the washing machine was started you could hear that gasoline engine reverberate through the hills!

Haven't found the picture yet, so don't know if you can tell, but everything was fenced in. The house itself had a small grass yard edged by grandmother's flowers and surrounded by a galvanized fence. This wasn't to keep anything in but to keep the chickens and cows OUT! The garden was fenced for the same reason. Between the corn crib and the house fence was another fenced area which was the calf lot. There was barbed wire fencing all around the total farm. Inside the cows and chickens had free range, but they didn't scatter much. During calving time, they might have to go looking for a cow, but generally the cows came in about milking time when they were called. Oh, I about forgot; behind the house and behind the cellar house was a pig sty. On the hill behind the cellar house was an apple orchard. Between the cellar house and the outhouse, they kept several hives of bees. You can bet this little kid didn't linger along the way. Past the corn crib there was the "new" barn for cows. Beyond that was the "old" barn for the horses.

Between the house and the road, a little to the right was the chicken coop. Across from the corn crib was a storage building for feed etc. with a shed on the side. Walking paths, of course, went from the road down the bank and across to the house, also to the barns. Wherever the path crossed a low area planks were laid so you didn't get your feet wet. There was no road from the hard road down to the house. The path from the hard road down to the house was from the top of the rise in the road opposite the house.

The house had porches, upper and lower, both front and back. And of course, the traditional swing and rocking chairs on the front porch. The edge of the porch was lined with potted plants in the summer which were taken inside during winter, where they lined both sides of the dining room. The room to the left was the parlor; that room that only got used for company; and the only room with carpet on the floor. To the right was the living room with its wood burning stove. It's stove pipe ran up through Grandma's bedroom and was the only upstairs heat. That stove and the cook stove was the only heat in the house! And this before the days of insulation! They did not need the upper no-door room for a bedroom, so they never put in an inside door. But she did use that room in the summer. There were hooks in the ceiling or rafters. From these hooks she hung old window screens horizontally. And on these screens she dried beans and apples.

The cellar I remember as cool and damp. There were 5 gal jugs full of pickles and kraut. There were shelves lining the walls with all of Grandma's home canned fruits and vegetables. And the jugs of fresh milk, cream, clabbered milk and buttermilk. The room above the cellar was used only for storage; though at one time my cousin, recently married, moved in there. They hung sheets for walls. But that didn't last too long.

About where the saw mill was but more to one side of it, Grandpa had a general store. He sold everything from work boots to rifles to groceries. There were large catalogs with little square samples of wool that one could order a store-bot suit! Since the auto had come along, Grandpa had put in two gas pumps. How I loved to walk by and smell the fumes! Now I can't figure why that smelled good to me! When he died they found a list of everyone around that owed a store account.

Grandma and Grandpa were active in the church at Big Springs. Then it was a Methodist Church (but I think I saw a different sign on it as we went by). Grandpa led singing there and sometimes brought the lesson when the circuit preacher wasn't there. He would have run off anybody that even thought of turning his store into a saloon. We all were sorry that turned that way. But he would be pleased that you've given land for a church.

This may be a lot more history of the farm than you wanted to know, but I have enjoyed reminiscing. Just thought you might want to know. Fixing that house up would be a major, major undertaking. It would please us all, but I have to wonder if it's worth the time, money and effort? I hope it is.

Sincerely,
Janie Kimble

****

The no-door room was built above the kitchen with no connecting door to the inside of the house. It was accessed from the second story el-shaped back porch. There was no water in the house until the late thirties. When Grandpa built on the kitchen and it's no-door room above it, he also extended the porches, top and bottom. The well had been several feet from the original house and he just incorporated the well with it's pitcher pump into the porch. Grandma had only to step outside the kitchen door to pump the water, was protected from rain by the porch above and from mud by the porch she was standing on. Family story has it, though it was never proved or acknowledged, that Grandma put a nail down that well, to force Grandpa to do something about getting water into the house. Perhaps it was only a teasing accusation--what was this little kid to know! In any case, Grandpa put gutters all around the roof to collect water and piped it into a new cistern he had built on the rise just behind the kitchen This water was then piped into the kitchen and the 'faucet' was a small pitcher pump mounted on the side of the sink area. There was a waist high wall just off the porch, under the cistern, with a faucet, where one could draw water from the cistern into a wash pan and wash up before going into the house. And Grandma saw that we did just that! Notice that the water was still not hot water. It had to be heated on the stove. And bathing was accomplished once a week (on Saturday night) in the big round wash tub brought in and set in the middle of the kitchen. It was filled with water heated on the nearby stove and one bathed with home made lye soap until the NEW, FLOATING Ivory soap was available.

Another story remembered: Grandpa was a busy man; he was a farmer, kept store, raised livestock, acted as community banker until Calhoun County Bank was established and he was on the board of Trustees for that. One evening he required Grandma to hold the lantern for him in the barn while he pitched the hay up into the loft. After a bit, she got tired and said "Albert Jackson, if you can't get your work done in the daylight God gave you, you can hold your own lantern!" Ah, I loved these folks!

Janie 
  18 May 2013 
Jeremiah 'Jerry' Clements Jackson: Alabama to Texas
Jeremiah 'Jerry' Clements Jackson: Alabama to Texas
by Jody Dillard

One of the more colorful characters in the family was Jeremiah Clements Jackson (called Jerry), brother to Manerva Jane. He was born Aug 13,1849 in Tallapoosa County, Alabama and died Nov 22, 1930 in Fresno, California. He was the son of John Wesley Jackson, and wife Lydia Berry (Clements) Jackson. After moving from Alabama to Arkansas, and then into Texas, the family settled in Blue Ridge in Falls County. He married twice but both wives met very early deaths. He had no children. His mother died in Arkansas and his father died of the measles in Falls County and was buried next to Thomas Milton Dillard in the Methodist Cemetery in Stranger, TX. Of the twelve children only Manerva Jane outlived him.

Jerry Jackson was an editor and writer for numerous newspapers in Texas, and also for the Fowler Ensign in Fowler, California --although he did not have one full day of education. On his first day of school, he "did not like his teacher, so he did not return". His wit and wisdom can be found in 'The Reminisences of the Old Days' by Jeremiah Clements Jackson. The following excerpt is from that original writing with no corrections of words, spelling, or punctuation.

(In a letter to his nephew John Luther Harlan, he wrote:)

"There is no one in all this broad land over which our uncle Samuel presides, that has a keener regret for the passing of the "old days" than I do, I don't care what station in life he has occupied or is occupying.

Born in poverty subjected to all the ills, privations and had work which surely comes to those surrounded by such unpleasant invironments, besides reeping more than my share of troubles all along the way. And, although, my younger days were overcast by the shadows of deepest sorrow, I would not, were it possible, exchange my time in the long time ago for all the inovations and fast life so abundantly afforded the generation of today. No, I would not.

Times were slow, it is true, but freedom was then unfettered by the foolish and pernicious legislation under which we live to-day.
But, do not for one moment think that I would stay the onward march of progress. Progress is as inevitable as death itself. I would not have those who live to-day stay in the same old ruts we walked in that long ago. That was my time. It is passed.

So let the procession move on and let the Band play. The music is for those of the present and not for an old back number, such as I be.
On the 23rd of October, 50 years ago I landed at your father's house, where you live today, and what a happy day it was to me, for it was then that I met so many of my dear kindred I had not seen in a long time, most of whom are now in that quiet sleep land, way out there.

Dear old Blue Ridge; it matters not where I go, when memory reverts back to my earliest years in that favored land. A flash of light and joy comes through the gloom of my desolation and sorrow that eminates from no other place, I ever lived. It was there I spent the noontide of my life, and when in my day-dreams of the long ago, I walk the banks of some pearly spring branch that comes singing through the hills of old "Alabami" with brother John, or he and I are crawling through the jungles of malaria invested Arkansas in quest of the festive muscadine and pap or, perhaps, in the early sixties where we first learned to cling to the upper deck of an obstropulous Texas cow-pony in Eastern Texas, when I come to my early days on Blue Ridge in the brightest spot on the map of my recollection of all the dead past.

It was on that memorable day that I first met my, then, newest nephew, John Luther Harlan, though he was past 2 years of age. A little white haired toddling tot, with blue eyes, who looked on in bewilderment at the joyous demonstrations of us all at our meeting. He couldn't save why such a matinee was being pulled off over such a looking insect as I was. That was a happy day to me never to be forgotten.

Those were the good years. We traveled slow. Most of us were honest. Those who were not, we hung.

Yes; I love dear old Blue Ridge; it is there that the sacred dust of more of my kindred sleep their last long sleep than in any other part of this broad land from California to South Carolina.

There lies my honest old father and sisters and nieces dear to me, but there's another who was all this world to me. Where the shadows of the knarled old oaks creep across at morn and at eve, sleeps one, and though no slab or shaft, imblazoned by line or verse, marks the little mound beneath where she sleeps. I ever carry a monument in my heart engraved deeper far than was ever cut by sculptors chisel. Cut down in the very flower of life, and left me in desolation. I wondered in many parts for 10 long years till I found another good and true, and she too was taken from me.

In the days of which I write, in going down the main Ridge from your place south there was but one place, that of Albert Thomas, till you got to Dick Beals on the extreme end of the Ridge. Dave Frazier had a place, overlooking Fish Creek Valley. Curlee, Doc Rogers and the Crouches.

Where Bremond is, was then known as West Prairie, and where Kosse is, was then unnamed, just a prairie, after leaving Alto Springs. Yes; makes me think of it, speaking of Bremond. Long before Bremond, the Junction City was thought of, was a little fellow by the name of Wooten, a regular post oaker we used to call 'em, had a little place in the 'sticks,' on the freight road to the 'head' of the railroad. He eked out an existence by selling eggs and foder to the freighters passing that way. Well, he worried along for a number of years in this precarious existence, till, I think, if memory serves me right, by the middle seventies, that this Wooten struck his bonanza."

.........Although Jeremiah Clements Jackson left no descendants to carry on his name, he left a rich heritage and a lot of insight into the times of which he wrote.

After reading this article, which also recounts a story of how Jerry and his friends trying to return home on their 'broncos' up Fish Creek and through the cedar breaks after attending to some business and then stopping off for some refreshments and festivities over at Hog Island, I can just see old Jerry Jackson cutting a wild and woolly pathway through this new land of Texas. I am proud that my grandfather carried his name and feel a need to continue the legacy of reporting on just what a special and wonderful time it is to be living while never forgetting 'the Old Days'.  
  18 May 2013 
History of the Rockaway Borough Public Library, Rockaway, New Jersey
History of the Rockaway Borough Public Library, Rockaway, New Jersey
The building was built in the early 1800's by Colonel Joseph Jackson, Iron King of Morris County, for his son, Stephen Joseph Jackson and his wife, Mary Ann Gleason Jackson. Stephen and Mary Ann's daughter, Caroline Amelia, was married in the house. Caroline's cousin, Edmund Drake Halsey, served in the Civil War. The Library is honored to house the Halsey Collection of Civil War letters.

Dr. and Mrs. George H. Foster purchased the house in 1885 from Colonel Jackson's granddaughter, Mary. The doctor's office was on the ground floor in the right hand wing. In 1939, the late Mrs. Marie Alice Foster, widow of Dr. Foster, willed their three-story residence to the Borough to be used as a library and museum, now known as the "Foster Memorial Library."

In 1975, the building was designated a National Historic Site. Today, the Library blends the latest library materials and technology with the charm, grace, and beauty of the past.

The Architecture

The exterior of the building has the original clapboard, a slate roof, and brick chimneys. There are numerous double-hung 6-over-6 windows, many of which have the original hand-blown glass panes. The lower level features a brick fireplace with a beehive oven. On the main level, note the simple yet graceful hand-carved mantle over the fireplace, as well as the delicately carved dentils and moldings around the windows and ceiling. This simplicity in ornamentation, use of symmetry and rather plain exterior, with the exception of the front entryway, is characteristic of the restrained Federal era style.

Museum

With the financial assistance of a generous grant from the Morris County Historical Commission, and the hard work and dedication of community volunteers, the Library recently hosted a Grand Opening of the newly renovated and beautifully restored Museum Room. We sincerely thank everyone who has made this project possible.

The Collection

Collections include historic furniture, books, and artifacts from the families of Stephen Joseph Jackson and Dr. and Mrs. George H. Foster.

Administration

All Museum policies and procedures are established by the Rockaway Borough Public Library Board of Trustees.

Funding

Funding for the Museum is made possible by individual and organizational contributions. You may also support the Museum by purchasing a Remembering Rockaway book for $10.00, available at the Library.

Programs and Tours

The Museum is open for visits and tours from individuals, civic organizations and school groups by appointment only. Please call the Library Director to arrange a visit.



Note from Jerry Gross, the site mentions upcoming digital collections Jackson descendants may want to monitor.

The Edmund Drake Halsey Digital Collection of letters and photographs forthcoming.

The Allen Jenkins Digital Collection of letters and photographs forthcoming. 
  18 May 2013 
History of the Jackson Cemetery, Wantagh, NY
History of the Jackson Cemetery, Wantagh, NY
Fact and Fancy are intertwined in the story of the oldest cemetery in Wantagh,the Jackson Cemetery, which lies just north of St.Frances de Chantal Church on Wantagh Avenue.Sixty-three graves are recorded in this cemetery, about half of those are Jacksons, while most of the others are the graves of Seamans & ALTHAUSEs.

Not far from the Jackson Cemetery stands one of the oldest houses in Wantagh, that being the home of Captain Richard JACKSON, who commanded the Jerusalem Company of the Queens County Militia in the Revolutionary War.

From that house is told the story of a Revolutionary War romance, that of Richard's daughter Jane falling in love with a Hessian soldier named John ALTHAUSE & eloping with him. The story says that a black slave carried Jane on his back across the Jerusalem swamp in the back of the house to a spot where Althause waited with two good horses. Jane's father pursued them towards East Rockaway & he caught them just after they were married there but before they could hire a boat for a honeymoon on the bay. Her father forgave them on the condition that John would give up his Hessian uniform & become an American patriot. John agreed to do so, & they all returned to Wantagh.

Is this story fact or fancy? Many believe that there were no Hessian soldiers in this area, & that John ALTHAUSE was a Tory of German descent. The ages of the John & Jane ALTHAUSE who are buried in the Jackson cemetery (if they are the same John & Jane) do not confirm the story: they were too young.

Another Revolutionary story -- which is probably based on fact is that of a raiding party from a British man-of-war anchored in Great South Bay forcing its way into the home of Parmenas Jackson in 1781, demanding money. Jackson refused to tell where the money was, and the British tortured him until his wife gave the British the money to save his life. But her efforts were in vain, because he died shortly after. Although there are no records to show it, he is believed to be interred in the Jackson Cemetery.

The only authenticated burial of a Revolutionary War soldier in the cemetery is that of Thomas JACKSON, who served in the 4th Line and the Second New York Regiment. Just before the Battle of Long Island, he received bounty money for his men to guard the stock of Queens County so that the British, who were about to invade & occupy Long Island, would not capture & slaughter the stock. He was also en- gaged in the capture of Fort St. George on November 30, 1780. Jackson was born in 1754 & died in 1842. He owned the property where the Wantagh Public Library now stands & lived on the east side of the Jerusalem River.

Most famous of those buried in the cemetery is General Jacob Seaman JACKSON, who served in the War of 1812 as a Brigadier General.

Many of the other Jacksons prospered with the good farm lands of the area, although hard times followed the Revolutionary War, as the British had depleted the livestock, wood supply, & buildings. Grist and saw mills were built, employing many in the area.

The local families gradually began to use other cemeteries in which to bury their dead, with the last recorded burial in the Jackson Cemetery being that of Jackson A. Seaman, who died January 20, 1921, although there are reports of later burials.



PRESERVATION OF JACKSON CEMETERY


The Town of Hempstead fenced in the cemetery some yrs ago and mows the grass. The Wantagh American Revolution Bicentennial Committee has discussed wording for an historical marker & has asked the neighbors of the cemetery to make suggestions concerning this wording. With all opinions taken into consideration, the Town of Hempstead has been requested to erect this sign:
JACKS0N CEMETERY
IN THIS HISTORIC CEMETERY ARE BURIED EARLY RESIDENTS OF THE
AREA, INCLUDING DESCENDANTS OF ROBERT JACKSON WHO SETTLED
HERE OVER THREE CENTURIES AGO.
SIGN ERECTED 1976
BY THE TOWN OF HEMPSTEAD
AT THE REQUEST OF
THE WANTAGH AMERICAN REVOLUTION BICENTENNIAL COMMITTEE 
  18 May 2013 
History of New York During The Revolutionary War and of The Leading Events in the Other Colonies At That Period
History of New York During The Revolutionary War and of The Leading Events in the Other Colonies At That Period
By Thomas Jones, Justice of the Supreme Court of the Province, Edited by Edward Floyd De Lancy, 1879

Page 93

In the spring of 1781, three privates of the third Battalion of De Lancey's Brigade left their quarters at Lloyd's Neck, went to a lonely house, a small distance from Jerusalem, in Queens County, belonging to one Parmenas Jackson, an honest, worthy, loyal Quaker, broke it open, murdered the man in the most cruel manner, robbed the house of 1,200 (pounds) in cash, and went off. Luckily a woman present, knew one of the villains, and knew the corps to which they belonged. An express was immediately sent to the Colonel, the rascals were soon discovered, and the greatest part of the money recovered. The criminals were sent to New York, tried by a Court Martial, found guilty, sentenced to be hanged, and the sentence confirmed by General Clinton. But this sentence, just as it was, to the surprise and astonishment of most people, was never carried into execution. Good reason, however, may be given why sentence of this kind were not executed. There may be a doubt, whether Courts Martial, in cases of murder, committed as these were, have power to try or punish, the power of such courts being restricted and limited by the mutiny act, and the articles of war. And these murders being committed upon persons having no connections with the army, the offenses were cognizable only in a court of civil law. If so, Clinton was prudent in not punishing for crimes not properly cognizable by courts Martial. But pray what reasons can Governor Robertson give, to whom it was often mentioned, for not issuing a Commission of Oyer and Terminer for the trial of these criminals? He was

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authorized so to do by his commission. The Great Seal of the province was in his possession. The court might have been as to its durations, limited to a fortnight, or three weeks only. But in such a case there must have been civil judges, a Sheriff, constables, Grand Jurors, petty jurors, etc, and this would have had so much the appearance of the re-establishment of the laws of the land and the ordinary courts of justice, that the very idea was insufferable, and every hint of the kind spurned at. The culprits lay in jail about three months, the only punishment for a horrid, wicked and deliberate murder, and were then discharged upon paying some trifling fee to the keep of the provost.


Transcribed by Jerry Gross
June, 2007 
  18 May 2013 
Benjamin Jackson, By Virgil Allen, 1937
Benjamin Jackson, By Virgil Allen, 1937
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BENJAMIN JACKSON was born March 5, 1752 near the village of Rockaway, township of Pequannock, county of Morris, New Jersey.

William Jackson, a nephew, has recorded that Benjamin lived in the house his father had lived in until his removal to Ohio. William locates the place more exactly in writing to his own father, Stephen Jackson, and who was Benjamin’s older brother, when he says, "near the village of Rockaway on the west bank of the Rockaway River, about one mile above the upper forges."

Of Benjamin’s boyhood we have no knowledge. We can safely assume some play, much work and just a little schooling added.

Between his 17th and 18th birthdays his father died, leaving, as the records show, little of worldly goods. Then no doubt, life called the boy to the duties of manhood. Probably in conformity of the custom of that time he was apprenticed to learn a trade. His grandson, James M. Allen wrote that he learned the trade of "Bloomer"- and explains that a "bloomer" is one who makes "bloom" or ingots of iron by melting the ore in a forge fire (not a furnace).

The discovery of rich deposits of magnetic iron are in Northern Jersey, at an early date, brought an influx of settlers, the Jacksons among them.

About 1725 a forge was built on a tributary to Rockaway River near Dover. This was the second forge in Morris County and the first in the Rockaway Valley which was soon to become the center of the iron industry in that colony. The builder of this forge was John Jackson, an uncle to Benjamin. When Benjamin was a small boy and watched his father as he worked in a bloomery, and later when he took his place as a bloomer, this is what he saw:

The ore was brought from the mines up in the hills fifteen or twenty miles distant, in leather bags on pack horses. The fuel, which was charcoal, came from the places of burning in the near-by forests.

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The iron, when beaten into bars, was sent by pack horses to Elizabeth or Newark for shipment, and on the return trip the pack horses brought sea shells gathered along the cost which were used for flux. Blast for their fires was furnished by a crude bellows, pumped by water power. The same power was used to operate their heavy hammers. The ore, fuel and flux being assembled ready at the forge, it was reduced to bar or ingot in this manner:

The dry pulverized ore was slowly sprinkled on the fire while the bellows supplied the blast. After five hours of constant feeding an incandescent mass had accumulated in the fire box. This was dug out by the aid of iron bars and hooks and thrown on the earthen floor, and there beaten into a rather compact mass. Then, by the aid of tongs and a crane, it was put on an anvil and the power hammer reduced it to the desired shape.

When this mass was dug out of the fire it was called a "loop" and weighed from 200 to 300 pounds. About 25% or more of the weight was cinder and was removed by the hammering. Five hours to form one "loop" and three loops per day was a "bloomer’s" turn. That was hard work.

Probably the forges did not operate in summer on account of the great heat and too, the men would turn to the cultivation of their farms. The output of these crude plants was insignificant when compared with modern results. Yet it was sufficient to make such inroad on British iron trade, that the making of iron in New Jersey and other parts of New England was ordered to be stopped about 1750-60 by the English government. Some forges did not exceed five or six tons per year.

Probably the blast was off and the bloomery shut down in August 1774, so on the 20th Benjamin was married to Abigail Mitchell. I believe the Mitchells were then residents of Morris County. Another two years and Benjamin is devoting part of his time to war.

The records in the office of the Adjutant General of New Jersey credit Benjamin with performing service on seven occasions. In each instance he served

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in the Eastern Battalion of Morris County Militia, and each time in the capacity of sergeant, - in tabular form this record shows:

1st Under Captain Josiah Hall, Colonel Jacob Ford, Jr., brigade not given. June 1776 – 3 months.

2nd Under same Captain and Colonel, Lord Sterling’s brigade, 1776 – 2 months.

3rd Under Captain Jonas Ward, Colonel Ellis Cook, brigade not given. 1777 – 2 months.

4th Under Captain Benjamin Minard, Colonel Oliver Spencer, General William Wind’s brigade. 1777 – 1 mo.

5th Under Captain Josiah Hall, Colonel Sylvanus Seely, brigade not given. May 7, 1776 – length of service not given.

6th Under Captain Josiah Hall, Colonel Jacob Brake, brigade not given. 1776 – 2 months.

7th Under Captain Job Allen, Colonel Sylvanus Seely, brigade not given. 1776 – 1 month.

Long after he removed to Ohio, Benjamin made claim for a pension. This claim had to be made before a Court of Common Pleas, and besides making a written statement of his service he had to reply to certain questions. Four of these and the answers given are of interest and follows:

1st Where, and in what year were you born?

Answer: In Morris County in the State of New Jersey, in the year 1752, on the 5th day of March.

2nd Have you any record of your age and if so, where is it?

Answer: I have a record of my age on the blank leaf of my family Bible.

3rd Where were you living when called into the service, where have you

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lived since and where do you live?

Answer: I lived, during the Revolutionary war, in the county of my nativity where I continued to reside until about the year 1812, when I removed to my present place of abode.

4th How were you called into the service; were you drafted, did you volunteer, or were you a substitute?

Answer: I was a volunteer on every tour.

The following is the full text of his claim for a pension, called a "Declaration in order to obtain the benefits of the Act of Congress of the 7th of June, 1832."

State of Ohio )

County of Knox )

On this 15th day of June, 1833, personally appeared in open court before the Court of Common Pleas now sitting, Benjamin Jackson, a resident of Morris township, Knox County and the State of Ohio, aged 81 years, who being first duly sworn to law, doth on his oath make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefits of the Act of Congress, passed June 7, 1832.

That he entered the service of the United States under the following named officers and served as herein stated.

In June 1776 he entered the service in the company of volunteer militia commanded by Captain Josiah Hall and marched through Newark to a place called Hackensack, now called Jersey City, and from there was ordered back to work at the chevaux-de-frise to be placed in Hudson River, where he continued for about three months and was discharged.

In the same year, month not recalled, he entered the service again in a company of militia commanded by Captain Josiah Hall, attached to a

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regiment commanded by Colonel Jacob Ford and brigade commanded by General Lord Sterling, that he marched to Elizabethtown and served two months was discharged.

In the year 1777, month not recalled, he entered the service of the United States in a company commanded by Captain Jonas Ward, attached to a regiment commanded by Colonel Benoni Hathaway, brigade not recalled, march to Elizabethtown, served two months and was discharged.

In the same year, (1777), month not recalled, he entered the service again in a company of militia commanded by Captain Benjamin Minard, attached to a regiment commanded by Colonel Spencer, brigade commanded by General William Winds, marched again to Elizabethtown, served one month and was discharged. In this service, was engaged in two severe skirmishes with the enemy.

In the year 1778, month not recalled, he entered the service in a company of militia commanded by Captain Josiah Hall, attached to a regiment commanded by Colonel B. Drake, brigade commanded by General William Winds, marched to Elizabethtown and from there to New Brunswick, returned to Elizabethtown and was discharged after serving two months.

In the year 1778, month not recalled, he entered the service again in a company of militia commanded by Captain Job Allen, field officers not recalled by name, marched to the lines, kept guard for one month and was discharged.

He further declares that he repeatedly entered the service at other times on alarm and in scouting parties, officers and dates not recalled, and that by reason of old age and consequent loss of memory he cannot swear positively as to the length of his service in the above alarms and scouting parties, but according to the best of his recollections, it amounted

Page 6

to not less than three months, making in all one year and two months. He served in all cases in the capacity of a sergeant in his company. That he resided, when at home during the Revolutionary war, in Morris county in the State of New Jersey.

That he has no documentary evidence and that he knows of but one person whose testimony he can prepare, who can testify to his services.

He hereby relinquishes every claims whatever to a pension or annuity except the present, and declares that his name is not on the pension role of the agency of any state.

Signed

Benjamin Jackson

Two character witnesses follow. Then a statement by his brother, Daniel Jackson, who says he served repeated tours of duty with Benjamin.

His claim for pension was allowed and his name was placed on the rolls September 23, 1835 at $70.00 per annum for his service as a sergeant in the New Jersey militia.

In the following references to the Revolution I have tried to relate such of his services as can be clearly identified to the major events of the war in New Jersey, for it seems that he did not get beyond the boundaries of his native colony.

He gives as his first service, a volunteer enlistment in June 1776. The following item appeared in a New York paper of June 17th which gives the approximate date and the circumstances. It reads:

"We hear from Morristown that in obedience to orders received from General Dickerson, Colonel (Jacob) Ford drew up his regiment (Easter Battalion of Morris county) in order to draft one fourth of them for immediate service, who, to the honor of the county and the cause in which they are en-

Page 7

gaged, immediately turned out as volunteers.

At the time the American army was being assembled in and near New York to oppose the British army then encamped on Staten Island. So, when they marched via Newark to Hackensack they were on their way to join the main army, and had they not been sent on another mission, would no doubt have been in the disastrous battle of Long Island.

When they reached Hackensack, Benjamin says they were "ordered back," by which he means their march to New York was stopped.

Early in the war the Americans began planning means of keeping the British from going up the Hudson River, for could they control that river they could cut off direct connection between New England and the control and the southern colonies.

The fruition of this planning was the building of Fort Washington on the New York side of Fort Lee directly opposite on the New Jersey side of the river. And in addition to this they tried to obstruct the channel against the passage of the British War ships. At the forts the river was narrower than at any place below Stony Point, being about 3500 feet wide. Here then, where the guns of the forts could do their part, was the logical place for an obstruction. The method adopted seems to have originated in the fertile mind of General Israel Putnam, who was about that time in command in New York City.

Writing from there under date of July 26, 1776 to General Gates, he says in part,

"We are preparing a chevaux-de-frise (a spiked fence) at which we make great dispatch, by help of ships which are to be sunk; a scheme of mine, which you may be assured is very simple, a plan of which I send you.

The two ship’s sterns lie toward each other about seventy feet apart. Three large legs are fastened to them. These two ships and logs stop the river

Page 8

288 feet. The ships are to be sunk and when handed down on one side the picks will be raised to a proper height and they must inevitably stop the river, if the enemy will let us sink them."

That this plan was carried out is shown by a letter written from New York, August 4, 1776. The writer says: "Last night four ships chained and boomed with a number of amazing large chevaux-de-frise were sunk close by the fort" (Washington).

But in spite of Putnam’s faith in his scheme it was of no value, as the British ships could pass at will. Benjamin says when they reached Hackensack they were ordered to "work at the chevaux-de-frise to be placed in Hudson River, at which they occupied for three months."

Daniel Jackson, Benjamin’s brother, was in the same company, and in his claim for pension he records this event as follows:

"Entered the service as a volunteer June 1776, under Colonel Jacob Ford, Captain Josiah Hall, Lieutenant David Broadwell. Marched to Newark and were there detached from the army and ordered to assist in making a chevaux-de-frise to place across the Hudson, at which, continued until October 1, 1776." So we may judge that Benjamin was home about October 1st after finishing the useless task of fencing the mighty Hudson River.

But they were soon to take the field again, this time to Elizabethtown for two months. This service can also be identified.

The American army was badly defected at the battle of Long Island, and retreated to New York, which they soon had to evacuate. Fort Washington was captured and Fort Lee then abandoned. On November 19th Washington was at Hackensack with the remnants of the army and with this little band of beaten and discouraged men began his retreat across New Jersey, closely pursued by a strong British force. The New Jersey militia were called to his aid, as

Page 9

shown by the order of General Mathias Williamson commanding a brigade of militia from Bergen, Essex and Morris counties. This order issued at Elizabethtown November 25, 1776, to the colonels, including, of course, Colonel Jacob Ford, reads:

"Just had an order from Governor Livingston ordering to call out all the militia of the state. Therefore, on receipt hereof, you are ordered to bring out all the militia in your county and march them down to Elizabeth, and see that each man is furnished with a gun, all ammunition, accouterments, blanket and four days’ provisions."

It was Washington’s hope that with sufficient militia, he could make a stand, either at Elizabeth or New Brunswick. He arrived at the latter place November 29th and on December 1st, wrote from there to Governor Livingston "that unless his force was considerably augmented, he could not make a stand at that place," and continuing, said, "have not, including General Williamson’s militia, say 1000, more than four thousand men."

While here, Washington ordered Williamson to take three regiments of New Jersey militia, one being Colonel Ford’s, and file off to the left, turn the enemys right and occupy the hills. This was to keep the British from foraging, and more especially to prevent their reaching the Delaware River before Washington could get to, and across it.

Washington was at Trenton December 8th and was safe from immediate pursuit, and this probably ended the need for the two brigades to remain longer at Princeton. In fact, General Williamson was back in Morristown, from

Page 10

where, on December 8th, he wrote Washington, telling of his difficulties in getting the militia out, and that "Colonel Ford’s regiment makes up the principal part of the militia here."

December 11th General Charles Lee wrote of the situation at Morristown, saying, "at Springfield about 1000 militia are collected to watch the movements of the enemy." He adds that they were posted on the Short Hills.

Then followed a short period of inactivity with the British in control of a large part of New Jersey.

Then, Washington crossed the Delaware, captured Trenton, marched to Princeton, defeated the British detachment there and then marched to Morristown, where he arrived January 4th 1777, and went into winter camp.

Following these events General Cornwallis abandoned all of New Jersey except New Brunswick and Perth Amboy. That the Eastern Battalion saw hard and continued service during this period is shown by the fate of Jacob Ford, their first colonel.

About the first of January 1777, Colonel Ford had orders to march, and his regiment was at Morristown, paraded and ready to move, when he was taken violently ill, was lifted from his horse, taken to his home where he died January 10th of pneumonia, brought on, the chronicles say "by exposure while engaged in repelling the British in the preceding month". Lieutenant Colonel Oliver Spencer was promoted to Colonel of the Eastern Battalion.

Benjamin says that during the tour of duty to Elizabethtown in 1777, he was in two severe skirmishes. In the early part of that year the New Jersey militia were aggressively active against the two British encampments in New Jersey. Foraging parties were driven back, and at times communication between these posts was cut off. There resulted several skirmishes in which he might have participated.

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The last service he specifically mentions was in 1778 and lasting one month. That year, General Howe abandoned Philadelphia and retired across New Jersey on his way to New York.

During, and even in anticipation of this movement, the New Jersey militia were called into action and gave valuable aid to Washington and the main army. During this retreat the battle of Monmouth was fought June 28, 1778.

General Dickinson, then commander of the New Jersey militia, issued order June 25th and after specific assignments says: "This whole of the remaining militia are to be equally divided and to do duty on the lines, alternately, officers as well as privates."

So our last view of Benjamin as a soldier, discloses his guarding the lines as the enemy withdraws in defeat from New Jersey. And it adds to my interest to observe that his captain on that occasion was another ancestor, Job Allen, 2nd.

With the return of peace, Benjamin returned to iron making, farming and church work. He is listed as a member of the Presbyterian Church at Rockaway, New Jersey in 1776, and continued a member until his removal to Ohio in 1814. He seems not to have been especially active in the administrative affairs of the church. In 1785 an assessment of the membership was made to raise funds for support of the church. This was based on the lands and chattels owned, and Benjamin was assessed on 70 acres of land.

December 7, 1790, he was one of three men named at a meeting of the parish of Rockaway to carry a subscription paper among the parishioners, to raise funds for the support of the church, and again, November 14, 1792, he was named a solicitor to raise money to pay the minister’s salary. He was elected a trustee of the church in 1802 and continued as such until his removal to

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Ohio. The last reference to him, found in the minutes’ book, was April 16, 1814, when he was present at a meeting of the trustees.

His most conspicuous service to the church was in connection with their singing. As a prelude to his part in church music, I have gathered, and here interject some notes on early church singing.

How, and what to sing, were questions that vexed the Colonial church congregations from their beginning.

When the Pilgrims arrived in New England they relied on a hymnal, published in England in 1621, which had 23 English, 6 Northern, 7 Scotch and 5 Welsh tunes, but only a few of these, perhaps less than a dozen, were in general use. These tunes were known by names, such as, Old Hundred, York, Durham, St. Davids, etc.

It was not until 1721 that a hymnal was published in America which grouped the notes in bars, and even then, its use progressed slowly.

The whole spirit of the Puritan was opposed to changes, or innovations in their religious practice, of which singing was a part. All singing among them was restricted to psalms, and these to religious service.

Besides their puritanic prejudice to the new, there were other reasons which retarded the introduction of singing by note, the chief, being lack of hymn books, opportunity to learn to sing correctly, and, illiteracy. Therefore, we find all kinds of arguments raised against the new, and excuses made for clinging to the old method of singing.

Even the introduction of a tune new to a congregation, was an event of great moment, which was frequently settled by a vote of the whole parish. So the old method of singing, of which some description follows, gave way slowly before the new and better way.

All the singing was by ear as no musical instruments were allowed in the

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churches; a deacon or chorister, or someone appointed to that duty, led the singing. This leader "pitched" the tune, at first by ear, later by the aid of a "pitch pipe" and still later, by the aid of a "tuning fork."

Their psalm singing is described as tedious and unmusical in the extreme, with hardly two persons in tune or in time, but each singing according to his own fancy.

Since books were scarce and so many persons could not read, the hymns were "lined" or "deaconed"; that is, the leader read a line which was then sung, then another line was read and sung, and so to the end.

Some psalms, when so lined and sung, occupied half an hour. It is recorded, that a minister who lived a fifteen minute walk from his church, on one occasion forgot his written sermon, so he gave out the psalm and while it was sung, went home, got his manuscript, and returned in good time to go on with the service.

This contention over singing sometimes got beyond the confines of a particular church, as was the case in the incident which follows: This is a partial copy of a memorial made to the general assembly of Connecticut in 1725 by one, Joseph Hawley of Farmington.

"That the memorialist, his father and grandfather and ye church people at Farmington, worship God by singing psalms in his praise in ye mode called ye Old way. However, t’other day Jonathan Smith and one, Stanley, got a book and pretended to sing more regularly, and so made great disturbance in ye worship of God, for ye people could not follow ye mode of singing. At length it was moved to ye church whether to admit ye new way or no, who agreed to suspend it at least a year. Yet, Deacon Hart, ye chorister, one Sabbath day, in setting ye psalm, attempted to sing Bella tune and ye memorialist, being used to ye old way aforesaid, did not know Bella tune from Pax tune,

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and supposed ye deacon aimed at Cambridge short tune and set it wrong, where upon, petitioner raised his voice in ye short tune and ye people followed him, except ye said Smith and Stanley and ye few who sang aloud in Bella tune, and so there was an unhappy discord in ye singing, and there has often been since ye new singing setup; and ye blame was imputed to your poor petitioner."

He was fined by the local authorities and for relief therefrom, he appealed as above, to the legislature. The lower house voted him relief but the upper house refused; so a conference committee was appointed, and it may still rest in their hands for all I know.

In a New England church as late as 1779 the following incident occurred: By vote of the congregation it had been decided that the singers, that is, those who had learned to sing by note, and were probably formed into a choir, were to be given the front seats in the gallery. And it was further "voted that the mode of singing in the congregation here be without reading the psalm, line by line, to be sung." Yet, after this due notice, on the following Sabbath, after the hymn had been read by the minister, the aged Deacon Chamberlain, unwilling to desert the custom of his forefathers, arose and read the first line according to the old practice, and the singers, prepared to carry the new method into effect, proceeded to read on; but the choir overpowered him, and he, deeply mortified, seized his hat, and with tears in his eyes, left he church.

Now, what was true of the singing in New England was also true of that in New Jersey, and at Rockaway there was another deacon, firm in his adherence to the ancient customs.

Deacon David Beaman was a man prominent in local and church affairs who had for years led the singing in the Rockaway church. While he is described as lively in other matters, yet, one who knew him, said he stuttered

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and sputtered, and his singing "dragged its slow length along" it is recorded, much to the disgust of the more progressive part of the congregation.

So under the leadership of Benjamin Jackson the new method was introduced, when in April 1786, it was voted to appoint four choristers to set the tunes, and, "that Benjamin Jackson, Frances McCarty and Jacob Lyon be appointed choristers; that they sing in the afternoons without reading the psalm line by line, and David Beaman to sing the fore part of the day, unless otherwise agreed on by Mr. Beaman and the other choristers; and that they sing any tunes that are being sung in the neighboring churches as they shall judge proper."

Three years later, 1789, the question of singing was again agitating the church, and it was "voted at a parish meeting to have the psalms read line by line, or by two lines, in singing in the future, except on particular occasion."

Here we see the reactionary forces again in control. As a result, evidently Benjamin decided to let the church get its fill of "lined" singing, for July 14, 1789 the records show that "Mr. Benjamin Jackson, having served this parish as a chorister to set the psalms for some time past, desires to resign his office as chorister. The parish accepts his resignation and thanks him for his services as chorister."

His resignation apparently left the congregation becalmed musically, for at that same meeting a committee was named "to confer together to consider temporary measures."

What measures were taken does not appear in the records, unless the action three years later in 1792 was the result of their deliberations, when "Benjamin Jackson, Russell Davis and Daniel Hurd were appointed choristers, and that they act discretionary when to sing without reading the lines."

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But harmony remained aloof, for, July 25, 1797, "Benjamin Jackson and John Bigelow were requested to continue as choristers, or setters of the psalms during divine service in the parish, and these choristers be left at their discretion in what way to set the psalms."

This arrangement did not bring peace for in two months, another arrangement was voted on September 22, 1797, when "a standing committee of seven was to regulate the singing in public worship. This committee to include all choristers. Committee to have full power to exclude from public worship all such tunes as to them may appear improper and to introduce such as they think proper. Whenever they are about to introduce any tune which has not before been in practice in this church, they shall cause it to be publicly mentioned and named on the Sabbath at least one month before it is sung in public worship, in order that the congregation may have time to learn it before it in introduced." At this meeting three men are named as choristers, one being our subject. As to further changes in their singing, if any, the records are silent.

Two of his grandsons have left statements regarding his love of vocal music, and thus form a fitting end to this chapter of our ancestor’s activity.

Isaac J. Allen wrote of him; "My Grandfather Jackson was a notable singer of sacred music only. He led the choirs in the Presbyterian church for 60 years, and when over 90 years old he would sing to my flute in perfect accord. My mother inherited this gift and had the finest contralto voice I ever heard."

And James M. Allen wrote; "The love of sacred music in my grandfather, and the power to exercise it, was inherited in a wonderful degree. When his descendants numbered over one hundred, a count was made by two who knew them all, and but one could be named who could not sing. Yet Grandma Abigail could not sing so the gift came from one side only. He was noted for amiability,

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plodding industry and musical attainments; simple, sacred vocal music was all he had."

When Benjamin’s family were growing up there were no free public schools and if children got an education it had to be through a pay or private school arrangement. Local history records that he was one of the proprietors of the first school established at Rockaway.

A report on the state of the school which has been taught by George Harris, at Rockaway, and ended on the 26th day April, 1784 carries the names of the scholars, and among them we find Ziba and Isaac Jackson, his two oldest children.

Twenty years later, an agreement between William Harris, Stephen Jackson and James Mitchell, dated June 4, 1804, provides that Harris agrees to instruct any number of scholars, not exceeding 40, in "reading, writing, arithmetic, geography, and English grammar, according as the may be capable of learning during the next 6 months."

For this, he was to receive $100.00 and be provided with suitable board and lodging; that meant that families who sent scholars would each take a turn at lodging the teacher. This was called "Boarding around." A subscription paper of the same date as the agreement and referring to it, whereby the signers agree to pay Jackson and Mitchell "two dollars per quarter for each child we subscribe." Benjamin subscribed for one child, probably his youngest, Benjamin, Jr., who was then about 11 ½ years old.

The year of the migration, 1814, Benjamin was 63 and Abigail 59 years old. They had land a home, besides church and social ties of long standing. Why they leave all these and choose the hardships of pioneering? It must have been choice. It could not have been compulsion. Were they caught in the westward tide of migrations that began with the close of the Revolution,

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of which, the dominant purposes were gain and adventure? I believe they came west to be with or near, their children and close kindred, for regarding these we find that:

Benjamin’s oldest brother William, had, it is claimed, gone to Tennessee before the Revolution, where, with the aid of two wives, had sired 25 children. His brother Daniel had gone to Pennsylvania in 1786 and moved on to Knox county in 1801. Edward, another brother, went early to Redstone, Virginia; now Brownsville, Pennsylvania. His sister Elizabeth had married and gone to "Virginia" which surely meant the "west."

Abigail’s mother, and her brothers and sisters, had gone to Washington, Pennsylvania; and her oldest sister, Hannah, and her husband, were among the very earliest settlers in Knox county.

Their sons, Ziba and Isaac had left as early as 1805 and were in Knox county by 1807. Benjamin Jr. and his family preceded them a few months, and Betsey and Job Allen, had, I am sure, decided to go west, and were member of the party when they came, as was their other daughter Phoebe, and their remaining sons, David and Daniel.

The removal to Ohio was not entered upon hastily. They had located the land well in advance of their starting date. Benjamin and his son David joined in the purchase of 250 acres of land from a New Jersey speculator for $1000.00, the deed for which was signed March 20, 1811.

The date of their departure is not known, but from all the known facts, we can fix on the middle of September as being very close to the day. Besides Benjamin and his immediate family, there were other families of neighbors and relatives joined with them, so that it made quite a sizable caravan. James M. Allen, then aged four, remembered the start and wrote: "Yes, I remember we were moving; there were horses and wagons, and oxen

Page 19

and wagons. Oh! What a long row of them. The wagons all covered. Mama and baby Izak were in one wagon; Aunt Phoebe and I walked."

Isaac J. Allen said; "When migration was entered upon they embarked with their families in their well covered "Jersey wagons" that were to serve as house and home during all the long, toilsome journey. They were over six weeks, 45 days making the transit."

The route they followed has been a problem which was interested me greatly, and one on which such statements concerning the family, as are preserved, throw no light. I will briefly describe this route, and for the major part of the way there can be little reason to doubt its correctness.

Starting at Rockaway they passed through Dover and Hacketstown to Phillipsburgh, where they ferried across the Delaware river to Easton, Pa. Thence, to Bethlehem, Lebanon, and Harrisburg, where they ferried the Susquehanna river. After this one Carlisle and Shippensburgh. Thus far, they traveled roads long established, through a pleasant, rolling country, fairly well populated. But soon after leaving Shippensburgh, the mountains lay across their path, and their trip to Bedford must have been slow and difficult.

Perhaps it was this mountain climbing that made our great uncle Daniel Jackson mad and caused the incident which J. M. Allen thus records. "It is said that on many occasions on that journey, Grandfather Jackson would have the whole company get together and sing a hymn or psalm. On one occasion Uncle Daniel was mad and wouldn’t sing."

"On the next occasion Grandfather gave out the tune named ‘Concord’ and read the lines: "Let those refuse to sing who never knew our God; But favorites of the Heavenly King may speak their joys abroad." This was plain preaching to Uncle Daniel, and he caved in."

Page 20

When they made camp for the night, they drew their wagons into a circle, the better to protect their live stock and other property. They also set guards as a protection against marauders and the possibility of wolves and bears raiding their camp. We can easily imagine these people gathered about their camp fire, preparing their food, and later, led in song by Benjamin.

At Bedford, they had their choice of keeping on towards Pittsburgh, or of turning nearly south on an old used road which skirted the east side of Will’s mountain, a distance of 50 miles to Cumberland, Maryland. This, I believe, was their choice.

Cumberland was the starting point of the National Road. This road was authorized by Congress in 1806, and construction began at Cumberland in 1811, and by 1814 it had been cleared four rods wide, all the way to the Ohio river, and was finished for a considerable distance. I like to think of them as early users of this famous road.

When they arrived at the crossing of the Youghiogheny river which they crossed by ferry, one of Job Allen’s horse called 'Old Yorker' got frightened and tumble himself over the side of the flat boat and was drowned.

At Brownsville they crossed the Monongahala river by ferry and continued on to Washington, PA. In this part of their trip they again saw kinsmen and old friends who had been some years, residents in those parts. From Washington they next went to Wheeling, West Virginia, and here the hills of Ohio, the promised land, resplendent in autumn coloring, stood before them.

Ferrying the Ohio, they followed Zanes trace to Zanesville, crossed the Licking river, and then to Newark, Ohio. Here they turned north over a track through the forest to Mt. Vernon, and three miles to the new home.

Page 21

They had crossed six or seven large rivers and many small streams, all unbridged, several mountains, and covered a distance of fully 560 miles in 45 days. When they arrived in Knox county it must have been near the first of November, and no doubt there was work to do to get settled before winter set in. Their land is described

as part of 3rd section, 7th township, 12th range of Military lands. It was north half of lot No. 4 thereof, and was 4000 rods long east and west, and 100 rods wide north and south, and contained 250 acres, for which they paid $1000.00.

When Benjamin arrived on his Ohio land he was a pioneer in fact. They were less than ten miles from the Greenville Treaty Line. This had been for nearly thirty years, and still legally was, the boundary line between the United States and the Indians. I believe I am correct in stating that no land beyond that line had yet been opened for settlement. Yet, while they settled on the edge of the white man’s territory, they had much to remind them from New Jersey, many from their own country, whom they had known before migration. So many of the settlers of this section had come from New Jersey that, for some years, it was locally known as the "Jersey settlement." When the township was organized as a political unit in 1812, the transplanted Jerseymen named the township "Morris" in honor of their old home county.

Two letters have been preserved which shed light on the conditions in Knox county at the time Benjamin arrived there. Both are from Benjamin, Jr. to his father-in-law, then a resident of Dutchess county, New York. The first is dated August 10, 1814 at Clinton. He says in part:

"I thought best not to write until this: my brothers being going to Jersey to assist father in moving to this country this fall.

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We started from Jersey the 19th of May with two other one horse wagons. We arrived here the 16th of June. We had very bad traveling, it being so muddy; rained 21 days while we on the road.

Sir, I think this will be the garden of the world, and that soon, there can be no better land in any country. Our land is termed first, second bottom and ridge. There is no mountains. The bottom timber is black walnut, sugar trees, red and white elm, and a great proportion of cherry. The ridges are white oak, hickory and some beach, though here on my ridge I have only 62 ½ acres which is allowed to be the most valuable piece of land in the township, with many advantages. I bound the road from Pittsburgh by Zanesville, by Newark, by Vernon, by Clinton and so on to Sandusky and lake Erie.

I have an excellent spring and a run of good water through my land. Have four neighbors within half mile. My father and two brothers will settle within half mile of us. We are within three miles of Vernon, a handsomely situated town of about 50 or 60 dwelling houses, a large brick court house, 6 stores and 2 taverns, which, 8 years ago, was but 2 log huts. Within 1 ½ miles, Clinton, a village with a large Presbyterian church not finished, 2 stores, 2 taverns, and a grist mill, saw mill, hulling mill, carding machine, and a distillery on the other side of Fredericktown about 3 miles. The people are very friendly and more strict on the Sabbath than any place I was ever in.

A number of large tracts yet, of the best land that may be bought for about 2, 3, 4, and 5 dollars per acre. Wheat $1.00, rye 50 cents, corn 37 ½ cents, oats 50 cents, buckwheat 50 cents.”

Observe that the writer of the foregoing was married February 14th, and as he tells us, started west on May 19th. What a honeymoon trip that was!

Three years later, in another letter dated from Clinton, November 20, 1827, he calls Mt. Vernon "a flourishing town, contain about 100 dwelling

Page 23

houses, 7 stores, 3 taverns and 3 mills. Good land in our county hard to get and dear, from 2 to 25 dollar per acre. Mechanics of every kind are scarce and good workmen can get almost any price from $1.50 to $2.00 per day. Wheat $1.00, corn 50 cent, oats 37 ½ cents, rye 62 ½ cent and whiskey $1.25. Beef is from 4 to 6 dollars, pork 6 to 7 dollars.”

While this letter is dated at Clinton he makes no reference to it, the reason being that it was its way to oblivion, and disappeared legally in the following year.

Norton, in his history of Knox County, records the great 4th of July celebration held at the home of Captain Job Allen in 1816. A meeting of citizens was held June 12th, to name committee and make plans for the event. Resolutions were passed, and the 4th in part was: "The following named gentlemen be a committee to superintend the singing, which is to be a part of the performance of the day." Benjamin Jackson, Sr., Benjamin, Jr., and two others were appointed and provided further; "All those who are completely acquainted with all, or either, of the parts of vocal music, are requested to make it known sometime previous to forming for the march as it is intended to practice certain tunes."

A newspaper of July 10th carried an account which reads in part: "A respectable company of between three and four hundred persones met at the home of Captain Job Allen and, having formed a procession, they marched in regular order to the place appointed for public worship. The singers took their seats by themselves, and the greatest decorum was observed throughout the day."

The Fourth was celebrated the following year at Anson Brown’s in Frederictown, and again, Benjamin heads those in charge of singing.

Benjamin lived on the road as it then ran between Mt. Vernon and Fredericktown, about 2 1/2 miles from either place. I think he continued there

Page 24

until very near the close of his life, when he and Abigail went to live with Benjamin, Jr., then a prospered resident of Bellville, Richland county, Ohio.

Evidently his death was sudden, as we walked two mile the day of his death to get some butter. This was June 6, 1842. Abigail continued at Bellville and died November 1, 1843. In the cemetery north of that town, back from the road on the high ground is a lot with a stone curbing around it, and a birch tree grown on it. Here is a good monument on which appears:

"Benjamin Jackson died June 6, 1842, aged 91 years, 3 months."

"Abigail, wife of Benjamin Jackson, died November 1, 1843, aged 88 years, 10 months, 25 days."

His age as given, is in error. He was 90 years, 3 months, if we accept his own sworn statement as to the date of his birth. There is a discrepancy of one year in her age also, if her date of birth in correct.

Besides possessing and transmitting to his offspring, ability to sing, he possessed and transmitted tenacity of life. The combined ages of parents and their children is a little more than 708 years, and the average age is slightly more that 78 years and 8 months. Their children gave Benjamin and Abigail 59, possibly 60, grandchildren, and this, in turn, gave them a few more than 300 great grandchildren.

The following is a full copy of his will:

"In the Name of God Amen I Benjamin Jackson of the county of Knox and State of Ohio being infirm of body but sound in mind and memory, do make and ordain this my last will and testament as follows to-wit: I ordain and order all my just debts and funeral expenses and those attending the settlement of my estate and all legacies herein after bequeathed to be paid out of my personal estate by my executors.

I give and bequeath to my beloved wife Abigail all my estate real and

Page 25

Personal not hereafter otherwise bequeathed after the payment above mentioned so long as she remains my widow during her natural life but in case of her marriage I give her after that the one third part of my estate real and personal during her natural life without impeachment for waist or damage and after my said wife's decease I give and bequeath all of my estate real and personal unto my children and heirs as follows to wit unto my sons Ziba Jackson, David Jackson, Daniel Jackson and Benjamin Jackson I give and bequeath two hundred dollars each which I allow them to receive during my life or within one year after my decease and whereas it is my desire to make up to them their legacies proper vouchers or receipts procured by me or authenticated book accounts shall be had for settlement with these heirs and my executors also I allow and bequeath to the heirs and children of my son Isaac Jackson deceased One Hundred and ten dollars between the said heirs and children to be equally divided among the three surviving heirs except one fourth part which to be equally divided among the heirs of Abigail Hardenbrook deceast daughter of Isaac Jackson deceast. I also give and bequeath to my daughters Betsy and Phebe one hundred dollars each which last legacies to be paid at the same time and manner of the above legacies.

All the above legacies is but special and shall not be considered as the general (?) common disposition of my whole estate real or personal. I further desire and demise that after the death of my wife that out of all the balance of my estate real and personal and my sons Ziba, David, Benjamin and the children of Daniel Jackson is the room of Daniel Jackson also the children of Isaac Jackson deceast in the room of Isaac Jackson a legatee I allow and give two shears except one fourth of the two shears I give and bequeath to the heirs of Abigail Hardenbrook Deceast. The children of Daniel Jackson in the room of their father two shairs and to my daughter Betsey Allen one equal share of all aforesaid. I also give and bequeath to the

Page 26

five children of my daughter Pebe Lennum (Vennum) towit James Lewis, Benjamin Lewis, Edward Lennum, Collumbus Lennum, John Newton Lennum one equal shear of all the aforesaid estate to be paid to them by my executors when they arrive at the age of twenty one years of age. I do hereby appoint and ordain that my beloved wife Abigail and my three sons, Ziba, David and Benjamin and my trusty friend William Mitchell be my executors and executrix to this my last will and testament in testimony whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal this thirteenth day of July in the year of our lord one thousand eight hundred forty.


Benjamin Jackson (seal)


Compiled

November 22, 1937

By (signed) V. D. Allen



Page 27

Benjamin and Abigail had seven children, all born in Morris County, New Jersey. They were:

I. Ziba-----b. Feb. 2, 1777; mad. Oct. 25, 1798 – Phoebe Lyon. Migrated to Knox Co., Ohio in 1807. She died July 11, 1836 and he Sept. 27, 1848. They had 7 children.

II. Isaac-----b. Jan. 15, 1779; md. Aug. 12, 1801 – Jane (Minten)? Migrated to Knox Co., Ohio, probably in 1807. He died Dec. 27, 1813. She married 2nd, Thomas Axtel and died June 19, 1850. Isaac and Jane and 6 children.

III. Elizabeth-----b. Feb. 14, 1782; md. Dec. 31, 1800 – Job Allen, 3rd. They migrated to Knox Co. in 1814. She died March 31, 1852. They had 9 children.

IV. Phoebe-----b. June 23, 1784; md. 1st, Feb. 25, 1802 – Isaac Lewis. She came to Ohio in 1814 and Sept. 29, 1816 md. 2nd, John Vennum. They removed to Ohio Union Grove, Ill. where she died June 10, 1889 aged 105 years lacking 4 days. Was buried on her 105th birthday. She had 6 children.

V. David-----b. Sept. 30, 1786; md. July 30, 1808 – Prudence Hathaway. Migrated to Knox Co. in 1814. In 1852 removed to Allen Co., Ind. He died Aug. 13-14, 1868. They had 15 children.

VI. Daniel-----b. July 16, 1788; md.--------Lydia (Imley?). Came to Knox Co. in 1814. Removed to Indiana, where he died late 1854. They had 6 children.

VII. Benjamin, Jr.-----b. Nov. 8, 1792; md. Feb. 14, 1814 – Nancy Halsey Robinson. They came to Knox Co., in 1814. In 1825 he removed to Bellville, Richland Co., Ohio. He died April 3, 1868 and she Sept. 27, 1859. They had 10 children.

****

Transcribed from Virgil Allen's original 1937 papers and contributed by Jerry Gross.  
  18 May 2013 
Banks was member of Union Light Guards
Banks was member of Union Light Guards
By Dortha Schaefer

Last week's 'Progress' carried a Spice Rack column that told of the Union Light Guard, a company of men from Ohio that guarded President Abraham Lincoln. The publication that carried the original article didn't list any of the men's names who were members of the Guard.

A reader in Antwerp, Mrs. Joe (Barbara) Barker, read the column and knew immediately that an ancestor of hers was the Paulding County Guard. Barbara's great-grandfather, George Gordon Banks who was born, raised and died in the county, was selected to serve in this honor guard. Most of the information in this article came from Banks' granddaughter, Mrs. Caroline Hawks.

"My mother" said Caroline, "saved everything. I found the pictures and papers about my grandfather in her (Pearl Banks Snook) old trunk. She has been gone since 1955."

"I remember my grandfather very well as he spent a good many years in our home. He was a loving, friendly man who read a lot and always kept a big garden in the summer. He was proud of his service record, took part in local Grand Army of the Republic organizations and attended many encampments as the years went by."

G. G. Banks was born near Cecil, in Crane Township Oct.21, 1842, and died Feb.17, 1923. He was a farmer most of his life except for four years spent in the service. He enlisted at 21 years of age in December, 1863, and remained with the Seventh Independent Company, Ohio Volunteer Cavalry or the Union Light Guard until September 1865.

A yellowed newspaper clipping from the family trunk carries this information:

"While on a visit to Washington, D.C., War Governor David Tod of Ohio had a conversation with War Secretary Stanton. The vein running through the conversation was the suspected danger surrounding President Lincoln.

The president was in the habit of daily riding in the streets and abduction was rumored and feared. Tod said he would go and raise a company of hand-picked men. Tod wrote to each of Ohio's county military commissions that supervised enlistments, asking them to furnish one man for his elite guard. He asked for special men, preferably over six feet tall, educated and possibly men who had seen service. Sixty-four counties responded. Extras came from Columbus and other more highly populated areas. Sixty of the 108 men were six foot tall and over. They made up a magnificent body of men with George A. Bennett as their captain.

In less than a month Tod had his guard, uniformed after the style of the regular United States Cavalry, equipped and ready for duty. They weren't told of their special duty until their arrival in Washington.

They were mounted on black horses. So judiciously were the horses culled from the cavalry mount and of such high standard were they that when the troop was disbanded each sold for about $400.

The duty of the Union Light Guard was to attend the person of Lincoln in his rides and walks from his summer home at the Old Soldiers Home (which was about four miles north of the White House) to the White House itself. They were also required to guard him on other ventures about the capitol but he eluded them often, feeling the concern for his safety was ill-founded. A company from Pennsylvania called the 150th Pa. Bucktails was also formed to divide the duty.

Still quoting from the Cleveland newspaper clipping: Stanton and General Auger got word of an attempt to be made on the life of the president so for six weeks night and day the Ohio Guard were kept in the saddle surrounding the president. They attended his carriage in serried ranks. After a time the schemers abandoned their plot.

Grandfather Banks told of carrying the first message to the War Department of the assassination of Lincoln and of being a messenger on many occasions during his years in the Guard.

"When he left the service," said Mrs. Watkins, "he was encouraged, as all the men were, to homestead land in Missouri and Kansas. He took his wife Martha Jackson Banks and went west to Kansas in a covered wagon to claim land there."

"The land wasn't much good and they lived in a one room sod hut. My mother Pearl was born there. When she was three years old, they moved back to Ohio after selling their land-she remembered the trip home in the covered wagon."

Banks enlistment papers describe him as having grey eyes, light hair and complexion and being 5 feet 10 ½ inches tall. Mrs. Watkins remembers him as being taller than most people and towering above others at encampments, also recalling that he never seemed old to her.

Banks died at the age of 80 years. "He was always so spry and alert. The family lived at Forders Bridge where Ernie Diesler lived. He and Martha had six children, two of whom spent most of their lives in Antwerp-Pearl Snook and Jennie Carr."

Grandchildren are Harry Snook and Mrs. Hawkins of Antwerp and Lucile Adams now of Portland, Ore. whom many county people will remember. Great-grandchildren are Barbara Barker and Jay Snook of Antwerp and Mrs. Carl (Marletta) Riley of Payne, also Joanne Overmyer, Bluffton, Ohio and Jeanne Pepper, Big Rapids, Mich., who helped with this article.

A listing of county men who served in the Guard gives only Banks from Paulding. There are three names on the list from Defiance county-John Crowe, Martin Gorman and Samuel P. Hibbard.

This anecdote comes from the book "Lincoln's Body Guard" by Robert McBride, a member of the guard and illustrates the way some of the Guard felt about their duty and Mr. Lincoln's attitude: "Lincoln occasionally spoke to and talked with member of the company at the Soldier's Home, and one of the boys, speaking for the company and encouraged by Lincoln's evident interest in their welfare, expressed the belief the company was of no use in Washington and should be at the front.

"You boys remind me," said Lincoln, "of a farmer friend in Illinois who said he could never understand why the Lord put the curl in pig's tail. It never seemed to him to be either useful or ornamental, but he reckoned that the Almighty knew what he was doing when he put it there!"

Lincoln refused to allow any of the Guard to accompany him to Fords Theater the evening he was shot.

The Union Light Guard attended without arms, as mourners, the funeral of Lincoln, almost filling the Blue Room. Two companies marched behind the coffin to the Capitol and encircled the coffin in the center of the great rotunda, their last duties as personal bodyguards to one of the county's greatest presidents.

****

Newpaper article found in the Bowling Green State Library, Ohio, in the Library Archives:
Paulding Progress, Family Focus Section, Page 9, Wednesday, March 1, 1978

Transcribed by Jerry Gross.  
  18 May 2013 
CRUSTY CREED LIVES ON
CRUSTY CREED LIVES ON
Eccentric Calhoun character Creed Brooks, known for his quick wit and outstanding penmanship, would travel to Bull River in the earlier part of this century to express his oratory at the Literary Society.

His dress and persona would make him an irregular at such a fine group. Creed tended to dress down.

Creed stories have been told so many times, much like legends of Paul Bunyan, after a while they become muddled. But the gist of each story remains, enough tales to fill a "Creed Brooks Compendium. Creed would get out on Rt. 5 above Brooksville (Big Bend) and thumb for a ride in either direction.

He just wanted out of the house. Creed had a predisposition for being struck by automobiles, and surviving the incidents with little harm. It was told that Grantsville resident, Winfield Thomas once struck Creed and knocked him over the hill into the weeds along the Little Kanawha River. Crawling back on the highway, he inquired of the terror-stricken driver - "How much do I owe for your car, Winfield?"

Creed, who had some knowledge of the law and was a Notary (some say a Justice of Peace), often hung out at Holbert's Store at Big Bend. Holbert's, other than the Stump Funeral Home in Grantsville, may be the oldest business in Calhoun. The Village of Big Bend is yet referred to as "Brooksville," because of the colorful man's presence.

A traveling salesman became interested in Creed because he never seemed to work and inquired of him how he kept starvation away from the door. Creed replied, "Well, I'll tell you mister. In the morning I eat a bowl of dried apples. At noon I drink a lot of water and in the evening I just swell up in time for bed."

A well-known girl of social status was walking to the high school in Grantsville with her friends, when she came upon the crusty, unkempt man. She announced to her friends, "We don't speak to trash," after which Creed replied, "My dear lady, I never fail to..." (1998)

****

From Janie J. Kimble:

Creed Brooks was the second husband of Francena Alice (Frankie) Lane. Frankie married Creed after she and John Thomas (Tom) Jackson were divorced.

So Creed is not a Jackson, but the story was too good to pass up. It was found at http://www.hurherald.com an online newspaper published from a spot in the road called Hur, Calhoun County, West Virginia.

This newspaper has all kinds of news, stories, obits old & new, photos and just generally good stuff for anyone interested in Calhoun County. 
  18 May 2013 
60TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY PARTY for Benjamin and Elizabeth Jane Champion Jackson
60TH WEDDING ANNIVERSARY PARTY for Benjamin and Elizabeth Jane Champion Jackson
On Sept. 22nd a goodly number of the relatives and friends met at the Antwerp grove with Benj. B. Jackson and Elizabeth J. (Champion) Jackson to celebrate their sixtieth wedding anniversary; who were married in Clermont county, Ohio, on Sept 23, 1840. They lived there and in Warren county until October, 1848, when they moved on a packet boat by way of the Miami and Wabash canals to Paulding county and settled in Crane township on a farm and there resided until August, 1895, then moved to Antwerp, where they now reside. A list of relatives and friends are as follows: A. C. Jackson of Tiffin, Ohio; J. B. Jackson, wife and son Virgil and Coe Jackson of Paulding, G. G. Banks, wife and daughters Pearl, Jennie, Grace and son Ray; S. O. Jackson, wife and daughters Lillian, Olive, Myrtle and sons Frank, Floyd and Stephen O. Jr., Wm. B. Jackson, wife and daughters Ruby, Hazel, Edith, Vivian and son Willie B. Jr., Mrs. J. W. Jackson and son Elmer; Mrs. Mary A. Fleming, a sister of the in her 81st year; J. S. Champion a brother and wife and daughter, Mrs. Minnie Overman and son Raymond, Wm. Shaffer, wife and daughter Marine and son Robert; R. B. Champion a brother, and daughter, Mrs. Nora Chatterton and son Eugene; R. S. Banks, Sr., Mrs. Ann Covert, Miss Anna Murphy, Mrs. Emma Clemmer, Mrs. T. C. Banks and daughter Gertrude, B. B. Banks, Wm. Schooley and wife, Wm. A. Phillips and wife, Perry; Heazlit, wife and daughters Edith, Elsie and son Gay; Claude Jacobs and wife, Mrs. P. P Deering, Miss Lingham and O. J. Glasmire.

The well filled baskets were emptied in the usual manner, each one seemed satisfied that they had received their share of the contents. "Billy" Mote furnished vocal music assisted by Esq. Phillips and W. B. Jackson which was not on the program but was duly appreciated.

The aged bride and groom were jovial and made quite a youthful appearance; he being in his 80th and she in her 78th year.

ONE WHO WAS THERE

****

Newspaper article found in the Bowling Green State Library, Ohio, in the library archives.

Transcribed and contributed by Jerry Gross 
  18 May 2013 
An Account of the Murder of Parmenas Jackson:
An Account of the Murder of Parmenas Jackson:
Pages 194

The tory inhabitants, whether natives or refugees, were the constant dread of those on the other side, who had any thing to lose, or who had, by their patriotism, rendered themselves obnoxious to their despicable malice.

Even the more inoffensive, who remained at home with their suffering families, were often harassed, and perpetually exposed to the predatory disposition of the worst men, and could hardly be said to have any thing which they could call their own. In some instance the lives of peaceable citizens were sacrificed in the most unprovoked and wanton manner, disgraceful even to barbarians, because they would not discover their money and other valuable to the robbers.

An appalling instance of this happened in the village of Jerusalem, when Parmenas Jackson, a wealthy and respectable farmer of that place, was robbed and murdered in the most brutal manner. Lloyd's Neck was then a British garrison, commanded by Col. Garbriel Ludlow, of Queens county. One of the soldiers stationed there, of the name of Degraw, had a sister living as a servant in the family of Mr. Jackson, and who, it is supposed, informed her brother of her master's being in possession of a considerable amount of money. On the night of the 10th of Jan., 1781, the family were aroused by the entrance of the said Degraw and six other ruffians, who demanded of Mr. Jackson his money; and upon his declining their request, began the work of death by cutting him in a terrible manner, over his head, arms, etc. Not obtaining what they wished from him, they commenced a like inhuman attack upon Thomas Birdsall, an aged man, the father-in-law of the former-upon which, his wife [Elizabeth], to save the life of her husband, agreed to point the robbers to the place of deposit. The money, to the amount of $3,000 in gold and silver, together with divers articles of apparel and furniture, were carried off. On their departure, information of the facts was conveyed, as soon as possible, to the commanding officer at Lloyd's Neck, who there-

Page 195

upon posted a guard at the only passage to the Neck, and in a short time the robbers, with most, if not all the treasure, were taken. The property was restored, and the villains were sent to the prison at New York. Mr. Jackson survived his wounds till the 19th of Jan. 1781, when he expired, at the age of 37 years, leaving a young and interesting family without their natural protector, and depriving society of one of its most estimable citizens.

****

From the book, The History of Long Island, from Its Discovery to the Present Time: With Many Important and Interesting Matters, By Benjamin Franklin Thompson, 1843

Transcribed by Jerry Gross*
June, 2007

*I have added my comments in [ ] to provide clarity 
  18 May 2013 
Jackson Family Members aboard the doomed S.S. Vestris
Jackson Family Members aboard the doomed S.S. Vestris
The following item is a letter to a Jackson family member who was receiving condolences for the loss of family members Ernest Alonzo Jackson, wife and young son.

Pointe a Pierre, 20th December 1928

Mr. Judson Jackson,

Box 104, Knoxville. Tennessee, U.S.A.

Dear Mr. Jackson,

Permit me first to express to you all my heartfelt sympathy. I recollect having seen your brother Cary during the whole of Sunday and to have spoken a few words to him. I do not remember having seen your father and mother that day; apparently they kept to their cabin, or to the social hall.

I can vividly recall the picture of your parents and Cary sitting in the Smoking room on Monday morning. They were very quiet and composed. We even conversed on some trifling matters in the early morning hours. When it became certain that we would have to take to the boats, your mother sent Cary down to the cabin to fetch some of her things, which he brought up in a small hand-bag. After that both your father and Cary did splendid work in collecting life-belts from the cabins, which they distributed among those people, who were too frightened to get them themselves. When everybody in the smoke room had their life belts, your father started praying in a a low, but firm voice, comforting so the little group, which by now was augmented by some coloured women and children from the second and third class. I then left the smoke room, but I recollect having seen your mother embark in a lifeboat, either No. 6 or No. 8, on the port side. I do not remember having seen your father. When I embarked into life boat No. 10, there were about 4 or 5 passengers' still on deck (port-side), amongst them Cary. He was the last in a line which was slowly moving along the railing towards-the place where we had to get on to the rope ladder. He never embarked in our boat, however. Whether he realized himself that boat- No. 10 was already overloaded and tried to get across to the starboard boats, or whether he was ordered to do so, nobody will ever know.

I have told you what little I know, because, in your great grief, it may mean a little consolation to you to hear how splendidly your parents and Cary behaved in the face of disaster, and how they were bent on service to their fellow passengers to the last moment. Personally I was particularly struck by the heroism of Cary. I shall never forget him, and am proud to have known him.

Yours sincerely

E. Lehner

{Envelope postmarked with Trinidad & Tobago stamp}

****

This letter contributed and copyright by a descendant of this Jackson couple from family files.

For more information on this disaster, visit the Jackson Vestris Papers at http://patriot.net/~eastlnd2/rj/vestris/jpvi.htm and The Vestris Disaster at http://www.bluestarline.org/lamports/vestris.html 
  18 May 2013 
Revolutionary Petition of Patriots in Pequannock Township
Revolutionary Petition of Patriots in Pequannock Township
From Munsell's History of Morris Co., NJ, Pg. 275 (Publ. 1882)


Rev. Joseph F. Tuttle says that this paper is signed by one hundred and seventy-seven names, that some of these names are splendid specimens of penmanship, but others are scarcely legible; that eighteen signers made their mark. Doubtless, as Mr. Tuttle remarked, "many of these signers knew better how to hold a musket than a pen." It is said that "Colonel Joseph Jackson had the fact from his father that this association of Whigs in this township had 400 signers." It is believed that each member of the "committee of safety" had a copy of the foregoing agreement, and that if all those papers could be obtained we would find the names of over two hundred more signed thereto. But the foregoing is sufficient to show that a large majority of the leading citizens were openly pronounced in their determination to support the measures of the Continental and Provincial Congresses, and to stand firmly together for self-protection amid the perilous circumstances in which they were placed.

[May] 1776

Articles of Association of the Freeholders and Inhabitants of Pequannock, in the County of Morris, pledging themselves to sustain the action of the Continental and Provincial Congresses, in defending the Constitution, signed by 180 persons.

We, the Subscribers, Freeholders and Inhabitants of the township of Pequannock, in the county of Morris and the province of New Jersey, having long viewed with concern the avowed design of the ministry of Great Britain to raise a revenue in America, being deeply affected with the cruel hostilities already commenced in Massachusetts Bay for carrying that arbitrary design into execution, convinced that the preservation of the rights and privileges of America depends, under God, on the firm union of its inhabitants, do, with hearts abhorring slavery, and ardently wishing for a reconciliation with our parent state on constitutional principles, solemnly associate and resolve under the sacred ties of virtue, honor and love of our country, that we will personally, and so far as our influence extends, endeavor to support and carry into execution whatever measures may be recommended by the Continental and Provincial Congresses for defending our constitution and preserving the same inviolate, according to the resolutions of the aforesaid Continental and Provincial Congresses, firmly determined by all means in our power to guard against the disorders and confusions to which the peculiar circumstances of the times may expose us.

We do also further associate and agree, as far as shall be consistent with the measures adopted for the preservation of American Freedom, to support the magistrates and other civil officers in the execution of their duty agreeable to the laws of the colony, and to observe the directions of our committee acting.

Signed:


ALLEN, David; ALLEN, Job; BARR, George G.; BATES, Alexander; BEDFORD, Joseph; BEMAN, David; BEMAN, Josiah; BEMAN, Josiah; BERRY, Henry, Jr.; BIARD, John; BIGELOW, Jan; BIGLOW, Aaron; BIGLOW, Daniel; BIGLOW, Jabez; BIGLOW, Josiah; BLAIR, Samuel; BROWNE, John; CARDIFF, James; CARDY, John; CARRINGTON, Jonathan; CONE, John; CONE, Nathan; CONGER, Joseph; COUGH, William; COULTER, James; CRAWLEY, Charles; DAILY, James; DANELS, Benajah; DAVENPORT, Humphrey; DAVIS, Hugh; DAVIS, John; DEBOW, John; DOREMUS, John; DORMAN, Philip; DRUMMAN, William; DUNZOY, Louis Demorest; EDWARDS, William; ESLER, ConrAd; ESSELER, John; FAIRCHILD, Benjamin; FARRALL, Garrett; FARRAND, Phineas; FARRAND, Samuel; FISHER, William; FRANCISCO, Peter; FREDERICK; FREDERICK, Martin Sr.; GALLOWAY, John; GASTON, Robert; GOLDSMITH, Josias; GOULD, John; HARRIMAN, John; HARRIMAN, Joseph; HARRIMAN, Richard; HARRIS, Samuel; HARRISON, Jake; HATHAWAY, Silas; HAYWARD, Daniel; HEDDEN, Aaron; HENNION, Henry; HILER, Jacob; HILER, John; HILER, Nicholas; HILER, Peter Jr.; HILER, Peter; HILER, Philip; HINDES, James; HOFF, Charles Jr.; HOFF, Garrett; HOFF, John; HOFF, Joseph; HOFFMAN, Christian; HOLENKOUS, Philip; HOLMES, Joseph; HOPPON, Jacob; HOWARD, Hiram; HOWARD, William; HULL, Joseph; JACKSON, Daneil; JACKSON, Edward; JACKSON, J.; JACKSON, Stephen; JACOBUS, Abraham; JACOBUS, Brand; JACOBUS, Cornelius; JACOBUS, Cornelius A.; JACOBUS, James; JENNINGS, James; JOHNSON, Jonathan; JOHNSON, Peter; KELLY, Isaac; KENT, Helmer; KING, John; KINGSLAND, Edmund; LEE, John; LEONARD, Elijah; LINDLEY, Samuel; LINK, Henry; LITTLE, Peter; LOUGHENNER, Abraham; LOWERUS, Henry; LYON, Eliphalet; LYON, Jacob; MAGIE, John; MAHURIN, Seth; MARINUS, John; MARTIN, Samuel; McCONNEL, John; McPHERSON, Gillis; McRANK, Edward; McURDY, James; MILLER, Isaac; MILLER, John; MILLER, John Jr. of Jrs.; MITCHEL, James; MONTGOMERY, Michael; MOORE, Joshua; MOURISSON, Hinery; MOURISSON, Mouris; MUNSON, John; NIX, John; NORTON, James; NOX, James; PARLAMAN, John; PEAR, John; PEER, Abraham; PEER, John; PIERSON, John; PORTER, Joseph; PRICE, Philip, Jr.; PRICE, Samuel; PRICE, Thomas; PRICE, William; QUIGG, Hugh; REYNOLDS, John; RICHARDSON, John; ROBEARDS, Luman; ROBESON, John Jr.; ROBESON, John Sr.; ROBURDS, Peter; ROGERS, Joseph; RONAL, James; ROSE, William; ROSS, Isaac; ROSS, William; SALSBURY, Jonathan; SHANE, James; SHOWEN, Ada; STILES, Moses; STOCK, Henry; STUART, Charles; TALMAGE, Daniel; THARP, James; TICE, Peter; TUTTLE, Ebenezer; TUTTLE, Moses; UPHAM, William; VAN COCK, Richard; VAN DUYN, Isaac; VAN HOUTEN, Henry; VANDERPOOL, David; VANDUYNE, Jacob; VREELAND, Coon; WALTON, Mark; WANKLE, Benjamin; WELSHEAR, Thomas; WHITE, John; WIGGINS, Gershom; WILLIS, Aaron; WILSON, John; WILSON, John; WILSON, John; WILSON, Robert; YOUNG, Arthur; YOUNG, Henry; YOUNG, Martin; YOUNGS, Israel. 
  17 May 2013 
The Jerusalem Friends Cemetery, Wantagh, NY
The Jerusalem Friends Cemetery, Wantagh, NY
The Jerusalem Friends Cemetery is located on Wantagh Avenue, north of Jerusalem Avenue behind the Baptist Church.

The Society of Friends was established in England in the mid- seventeenth century. The faith quickly spread through the British Isles and to America. Because of their unorthodox Protestant views, their trust in the "Inward Light", lack of a formal ministry, and re- fusal to bow to authority, the Quakers, as they were called, were often savagely persecuted, particularly in the New England colonies.

Friends meetings were held in Jerusalem very early in its history. It is recorded that Captain John Seaman scandalized his neighbors by permitting such gatherings to be held in his home, "Cherrywood."

The visits of prominent English Quakers to Long Island brought many new converts. In 1697 Friends decided meetings, should be kept every five weeks on the First Day, to be held on successive First Days at Jericho, Bethpage , Jerusalem, and Hempstead. Gradually the Jerusalem Friends meetings came under the care of Bethpage ,which, in turn, was supervised by the Jericho meeting.

Jerusalem Friends continued under this arrangement until 1820 when a separate meeting was established at Jerusalem. For several years the group met in the houses of members. A committee appointed by the Jericho meeting to supervise the new meeting reported regularly that "the order and solemnity prevalent was satisfactory."

By March, 1828, it was clear that the congregation was solidly established and was desirous of building its own Meeting House. A committee was appointed "to confer with friends then as to a suitable spot and the plan and size of a House, to wit. John Ketcham, Samuel Jones, Willet Robbins, Samuel Willis and Jesse Merritt." One hundred twenty rods of land needed for the building and its grounds was purchased from Arden Seaman and his wife Elizabeth for $60.

Several extracts from the minutes of the Jericho Monthly Meeting tell the story of the construction of the small wooden frame building:
At Westbury Quarterly Meeting held at Westbury the 26 of 4th Mo. 1827.
By a minute from Jericho Monthly Meeting it appears they propose to build a meeting house at Jerusalem the size 34 by 28 feet with 14 feet posts. Estimate costs 965 that 200 Dollars had been subscribed by that meeting leaving a balance of 765 Dollars wanting. On consideration the proposed size of the house with the estimate of the cost was agreed to by this meeting & our Monthly Meetings are requested to raise their respective proportions of 765 Dollars the balance wanting - pay the money to the trustees of the building and report.
******
At Jericho Monthly Meeting held the 18th of 10th Mo.1827.
The Committee appointed in third Mo. last to superintend the building a Meeting House at Jerusalem. Report it completed and that the money raised have been all expended.

On March 2, 1861 the Monthly Meeting of Jericho purchased an additional plot "for burial purposes" lying eastward from the Friends Meeting House, and containing 134 2/3 rods. It was surveyed by Robert B. Jackson. "Each subscriber of the sum of eight Dollars to be entitled to burial privileges in one lot eighteen feet wide said lots running north and south from the walk, and being about forty four feet long."

The Deed was recorded April 13, 1861 from William S. Hicks and Letitia (Seaman) Hicks, his wife, to the Trustees of the Monthly Meeting of Friends in Jericho. No individual deeds were issued to the subscribers.

The care of the grounds, the conducting of funerals and all other matters appertaining thereto were to be subject to a committee appointed by the Jericho Meeting.

There were 21 plots each side of the middle path - a total of 42. Lists of the subscribers have survived as a record of those who paid $8 for a full plot privilege - or $4 for a half plot privilege.

It is believed that a Seaman burial plot was adjacent to the land that was sold to the Friends, and the new burial ground extended beyond the old one. This belief is borne out by the fact that the earliest headstone, that of Ann SEAMAN, age d 11 years 8 mos. 12 dy., is dated July 10, 1819.

Among those buried behind the Meeting House during the next half century were three Civil War veterans:
Lieut. H. R. Jackson, Adjet 5th NYBA
Gilbert SEAMAN, Company G. 139th Regiment NY Volunteers - died October 5, 1901 age 63 years
Charles Wilson - Co. H. 119th Reg. NY Volunteers - died 1872 age 32 years. He had been wounded in the Battle of Gettysburg.

As the older Friends died, the once-flourishing Meeting became smaller, and finally, on November 11, 1908, the regular First Day Meetings were discontinued. However, until 1949 so-called appointed Meetings were held at intervals during the summer months.

Burials in the old cemetery became less frequent. Many of the old family members were interred in Greenfield, the Town of Hempstead Ceme- tery, which was established in 1856. Interest in preserving and main- taining the meeting house and grounds declined. The vulnerable posi- tion of the property on a main artery made it a prey for vandals.

In 1952 the Wantagh Baptist Church, a new congregation, which had been meeting at the Sunrise Park School, purchased the property from the Jericho Monthly Meeting for the sum of $2,500. The burying grounds were specifically excluded from the sale. But, according to the terms of the deed, "Grantee covenants to maintain the cemetery premises, now owned by grantors, and immediately adjacent on the east to the extent of at least two grass mowings and cleaning up of debris and cuttings annually."

As a Bicentennial project the Jerusalem Chapter of the NSDAR hopes to restore and fence in the burial plot, in coordination with the Town of Hempstead Department of Cemeteries.


Source:
Cemeteries of Old Wantagh
Editorial Committee
Wantagh American Revolution Bicentennial Committee
Wantagh, NY
May, 1976
Larry Engel, Wantagh Boy Scouts, District 12
Sherwin Kaplan, Voice of Wantagh
Karl Pfeiffer, Wantagh American Legion
Donna Rigali, Wantagh Public Library 
  17 May 2013 
Home Folks written by Cart and Eunice Jackson for their children
Home Folks written by Cart and Eunice Jackson for their children
This is a family history, briefly about Daniel Jackson, grandson of Edward and Martha Miller Jackson, but mainly about Daniel's son Hezekiah Jackson and his wife Maria Jane Hartshorn. It was Contributed by David Frazier, a descendant. Don't miss any of this fascinating account. 
  17 May 2013 
HISTORY OF GLEN COVE, By Antonia Petrash, Carol Stern, and Carol McCrossen
HISTORY OF GLEN COVE, By Antonia Petrash, Carol Stern, and Carol McCrossen
The history of Glen Cove, like that of most other settlements on the North Shore of Long Island is closely associated with the history of its waterfront. Surrounded by water of three sides, Glen Cove presently has over ten miles of waterfront including: three public beaches, two nature preserves, a public golf course and a public park. It was the waterfront that first attracted the Native Americans, the City’s founding fathers and ultimately the wealthy families who would later create the Gold Coast of Glen Cove.

I - A Settlement is Founded

On May 24, 1668 Joseph Carpenter of Warwick Rhode Island purchased about 2,000 acres of land to the northwest of the Town of Oyster Bay from the Matinecock Indians. Later in that year he admitted four co-partners into the project - three brothers, Nathaniel, Daniel, and Robert Coles, and Nicholas Simkins, all residents of Oyster Bay. The five young men named the settlement “Musketa Cove,” which in the Matinecock language means “this place of rushes.” These settlers have been known forever after as the five original proprietors of Musketa Cove Plantation.

Carpenter and his friends saw great potential in their new community. They constructed a saw mill and a gristmill across what is now known as Glen Cove Creek. The harbor was ideal for shipping lumber to New York City and the creek was dammed to provide power for the mills. Their goal was furnish New York City with lumber for the construction of housing. The site for the saw mill had many congenial conditions - a fine stream, opportunity for a short dam, and easy access to navigable water at high tide.

The proprietors and their families built their homes near the campfires of the Indians along a street atop a hill overlooking the saw mill. They were blessed with the brave spirit of the pioneer. They were not afraid to work long hours to mold the raw materials of nature into the finished products needed to build a civilization. While each had land for his own homestead, much of the land was maintained as common space for the grazing of cattle. The first settled street in Glen Cove, called "The Place" still survives today.

The lumber produced by the saw mill found a ready market in New York City. By 1679, two years after Carpenter's purchase from the Indians was officially ratified by the colonial New York government, the mill was producing nine different thickness of boards and timber, as well as tile laths, shingle laths, wainscot, "feather-edged" boards for paneling, and custom-cut walnut for cabinet-making.

By this time the tiny group of settlers had grown considerably. A contributing factor to the sudden influx of settlers was King Philips’s War, which drove many out of New England for fear of their lives. In less than a decade after its settlement, the community of Musketa Cove had among its population carpenters, weavers, wool spinners, saddlers, tailors, millers, shipbuilders, and many tradesmen. They had their own town government, constable, overseers, Justice of the Peace and Recorder.

Some of the mill's accounts were recorded in the Musketa Cove Proprietor's Book, a hand- written record of the early settlers' land transactions and agreements. Musketa Cove Proprietor’s Book is an outstanding primary record; its pages contain a copy of the Andros Patent of 1677; references to minor land disputes with the Matinecock Indians, and family records of the Coles, Thornycraft and Carpenter families.

Some of the earliest entries are dated November 30, 1668; listed are certain Articles of Agreement signed by the five proprietors. The Proprietors agreed that “no trees shall be cut for pipe staves except as agreed upon by vote of the majority; no one shall put out hogs or cattle for summering except as agreed on by majority vote; only by vote of the majority shall any highway be built, lots laid out or fences erected.”

The saw mill built by the proprietors provided a major influx of capital from outside Glen Cove. A gristmill was built in 1677. The exports of the lumber industry were not the sole source of income, however. Colonial Governor Lord Bellomont wrote in 1699 to the Board of Trade in London describing Musketa Cove as one of the top four ports for smuggling on all of Long Island. Goods smuggled to avoid the high import taxes demanded by Mother England included brandy, rum and wine.

II - A Country Goes to War

Most Musketa Cove residents were at first uninterested in taking an active part in the Revolution. Prior to the incredible rout of the Patriot Army during the Battle of Long Island in August of 1776, more than 70 per cent of the local inhabitants attempted to remain neutral; of the remainder, only 12 per cent took the Patriot side, the other 18 per cent remaining loyal to English rule. But after the defeat of Washington's army at the Battle of Long Island in 1776, the fires of patriotism were lit. The local militia was reorganized as the "Musketa Cove Company of the Loyal Queens County Militia." Its officers wore red uniforms, with blue facings and silver buttons.

Long Island was one of the few places in North America that the British held uncontested throughout the Revolution, and as a result, dozens of British Provincial Corps (armed loyalists) and Hessian regiments were stationed on Long Island, housed in homes abandoned by Patriots who had fled the area. The population of Musketa Cove in the decade after the Revolution grew to nearly 250.

III – The Growth of Industry

The second major "industry," in Glen Cove, following the mills of the 17th and 18th century, was the mining of clay. About 1810, a local physician named Thomas Garvie, a native of Scotland, discovered that the large deposits of clay on his property (now called "Garvie's Point") were of sufficient quality for use in manufacturing pottery. Within a short time clay was being dug, and marketed in New York City, with some finding its way to the potteries of Huntington and Greenport. The discovery of clay furthered the use of the waterfront for both commercial shipping and commuter transportation.

In 1827, Dr. Thomas Garvie opened negotiations with Cornelius Vanderbilt to begin operating a steamboat between Glen Cove and New York City on a regular basis. In 1829 a daily steamboat run was made between Glen Cove and New York City. But many New York residents were reluctant to visit the town because they didn't realize that there was a difference between "mus-kee-tah" (this place of rushes) and "mosquito" (a rather pesky insect). A public meeting was held in 1834 to discuss the matter. Several possible names were suggested as alternatives. Local legend has always claimed that someone had suggested "Glen Coe," after a rather pretty spot in Scotland, which was misheard as "Glen Cove." The residents agreed to change the name to Glen Cove.

By the late 1850’s steamboat operation between New York and Glen Cove was in full swing. Glen Cove became a resort community. By the time of the Civil War there were half a dozen major hotels in Glen Cove, most centered near the steamboat landing (which was at the foot of Landing Road, within present day Morgan's Park). The largest of these was the Pavilion Hotel, which was used as a convalescent home during the Civil War for wounded soldiers. In addition to the hotels themselves, a number of "oyster saloons," taverns, and boarding houses opened in the Landing. The community catered to wealthy New York City residents who were beginning to build summer estate homes.

The Industrial Revolution did not reach Glen Cove until the 1850’s around the same time the Duryea Corn Starch Manufacturing Company relocated their main plant from Oswego to Glen Cove. The Duryea Starch Works sprawled over more than an acre and employed nearly 600 people. Employees lived in company-owned apartments, bought their food and clothes from the company store, and read the Glen Cove Gazette, which was printed at least part of its life on a press owned by the starch company. The Starch Works was not well loved by those Glen Cove residents who had no financial interest in it. The volumes of waste produced by converting corn into corn starch was flushed into Glen Cove Creek, where it settled to form a layer of putrefying, obnoxious-smelling organic detritus. The smell, pervasive in both the Glen Cove Landing and Sea Cliff, depending upon the wind, was irritating to resident and visitor alike.

IV – A Community Moves into the Twentieth Century

As with most of Glen Cove’s public institutions, the Glen Cove Public Library came from modest beginnings. It was founded in 1894, chartered in 1897, and housed in the public school building that had been built in 1893. The first librarian was Carolyn S. Reed, who would later marry another Coles descendant and would become the grandmother of the Robert R. Coles who established the library’s present historical collection. The library’s location changed over the years, and finally found its current home in 1959 next door to the Post Office. It now houses over 130,000 books, many videos, DVDs, music CDs, and offers an array of services to a community of over 25,000 residents.

By the beginning of the 20th Century the Glen Cove began to see an influx of wealthy industrialists, bankers and business people who built lavish estates, many along the waterfront. Some of the families had already established businesses in the City, including the Ladew family who built the Ladew Leather works, and the Duryeas of the Duryea Starch Works, but other wealthy residents came as well. JP Morgan, son of the industrialist, purchased an entire island, East Island where he established a palatial home. Charles Pratt of Standard Oil built a home in Glen Cove, as well as homes for seven of his eight children. Department store magnate Woolworth built Winfield Hall on Crescent Beach Road. These wealthy residents drew upon the rich pool of skilled and unskilled labor that was abundant in Glen Cove, and often built housing for their workers. Many of these estates are still standing and are in use today as schools, houses of worship and executive retreats.

For 250 years Glen Cove was part of the Town of Oyster Bay. But as the population grew to over 10,000 residents it became evident that the existing machinery of government was no longer adequate. On June 8, 1917 the Governor signed into law a bill proclaiming Glen Cove to be a City.

Since the time of the first settlers the Glen Cove community has progressed beyond anything its five original proprietors could have possibly imagined. Through wars, industrial revolutions, and changes in government it remains a thriving, growing City moving steadily into the Twenty-first Century. 
  16 May 2013 
Jackson Quakers in Queens County, Long Island 'Freedom Trail' and the Underground Railroad
Jackson Quakers in Queens County, Long Island "Freedom Trail" and the Underground Railroad
The Queens Freedom Trail

by Kathleen G Velsor, Ed.D.

The narratives of escaping slaves formed an oral tradition, passed on in covert whisperings by free Blacks, neophyte abolitionists, and former slaves at secret meetings or fireside gatherings. The heart of this oral tradition consisted of tales detailing secret routes and ways to identify those who would assist a runaway slave along them. These stories were told and retold, and eventually published by early Hicksite Quakers to facilitate their dissemination far from the confines of New York and Long Island. Many of these freedom narratives bore witness to the kindness of Quakers, as one generation of fugitive slaves after another embarked upon their heroic quests for freedom and found temporary or sometimes permanent refuge with Quakers from Flushing to Jericho and from Jerusalem to Westbury. The history of these early networks both encompassed and prefigured a much larger chain of events and provided the first links in what became a national, organized network of freedom trails in the years immediately preceding the Civil War.

Over the years, as the first trickle of runaway slaves became a flood, free states enacted laws that served to hamper their escapes by allowing Southern slave catchers free access to reclaim "property." The Queens Freedom Trail became more heavily traveled as the need increased to circumvent the routes through New York's Manhattan Island, which became congested with slave catchers and their spies.1 This volume provides the first clear evidence that second and third generations of Quakers from the Flushing, Jerusalem, Quaker Hill-Oblong, Westbury, Jericho and Purchase meetings participated in assisting escaping slaves, particularly when it became a common practice for Southern slave catchers to roam New York in search of runaway "property." While many runaways used Queens as a first stop on their northward-bound run for freedom, some remained in Queens and Long Island where, with help from local sympathizers, they established productive lives.



Following Freedom's Trail:

Traditions and Pathways

Elias Hicks, the spiritual progenitor of the Hicksite Quakers, preached from Biblical Scriptures that a man should not deliver an escaped servant back to his master. As early as 1776, Quaker principles had prompted some members of the Society of Friends to initiate the practice of educating and freeing their own slaves. It seems likely that the Quakers' early efforts to educate slaves to read and interpret the Bible helped to empower Africans to free themselves, but such a connection has not been proven. Within a very short period of time Quakers had increased the level of their actions from simply freeing their own slaves to protecting runaway slaves.

The Queens Freedom Trail that ran east to Long Island and then north-northwest to Westchester County had its origins in the Quakers' compelling conviction that "the Almighty Spirit directly influences the hearts of all mankind and that a strict adherence to the manifestation of duty (is) revealed to each individual soul."2 The separation of Quaker families as a result of the Revolutionary War provided networks of paths for escaping slaves to follow to freedom. There is evidence that runaway slaves followed these networks of paths, seeking sanctuary at the homes of Westbury and Jericho Quaker farmers who used their wagons to transport desperate runaways to freedom. Under cover of darkness, they slipped north along the trail to Hempstead Harbor's Premium Point or to Oyster Bay where Quakers would help runaways secure safe passage across Long Island Sound to Westchester County. From Westchester, escaping slaves journeyed further north, passing through other Quaker communities on their way to safety and freedom. These first tentative steps at forming freedom networks to free slaves by Queens and Long Island Quakers were among the earliest of such efforts on the American continent.

In one narrative, runaway Harriet Jacobs told of her master coming to the boarding house where she was staying and searching for her. Her then employer, Cornelia Grinnell Willis, helped her escape by putting her on a steam boat bound for New Haven, Connecticut; from there she took a train to Boston.3 Other slaves found different means to escape along the network of freedom trails that ran through Flushing; one trail followed the shores of the inlets, bays and estuaries of Long Island's inner south shore, which supported thick brush and tall grassy cover in which runaways could conceal themselves as they made their way to the Quaker community of Jerusalem; another route from Flushing followed the North shore further east along trails to Eastern Queens County--now eastern Nassau County-where slaves could secure boat passage to Connecticut or Rhode Island; another route headed east toward Westbury and Jericho.4

Quakers' Connections Create Freedom Stops:

The Jackson Home on Flushing Creek

One well-used Flushing freedom route had a stop in White Pot, in Newtown Township, at the home of George Jackson. Jackson, the son of Newtown Town Supervisor and Overseer of the Poor Jarvis Jackson, actively assisted escaping slaves. Like his father, the younger Jackson was a member of the Flushing Quaker Meeting. He met his future bride, Elizabeth Underhill -who hailed from a well known Hudson, New York, Quaker family - when she attended the Flushing Quaker Meeting School. After their marriage, George and Elizabeth Jackson settled on a parcel of land situated on Flushing Creek. They had a daughter, Hannah Jackson, born on the farm in 1847. Hannah Jackson recalled that as a young child she was not permitted to play in the family's woods above the creek. It wasn't until she was older that she learned that the woods had been a station on the Underground Railroad - runaway slaves had hidden there during the day and her parents feared she might inadvertently give away their hiding places.6 At night, under cover of darkness, small boats traveled down Flushing Creek to the farm where the runaways boarded. Laden with their human cargo, the boats traveled out to Flushing Bay and then slipped quietly across Long Island Sound to Westchester County.

Hicks Family' Routes Through Westbury and Jericho

Another documented freedom route was supported by one of two different branches of the Hicks Family. Distant cousins, both sets of Hicks inhabited the Westbury-Jericho area. Jericho resident and Quaker preacher Elias Hicks headed one branch, Valentine Hicks headed the other. Westbury's Valentine Hicks was the son of Quakers Samuel and Phoebe Seaman Hicks; his mother, Phoebe was a descendant of Hicksville Quakers. These two branches of the Hickses were united (or reunited) by marriage: Elias Hicks7 daughter, Abigail, married Samuel and Phoebe Seaman Hicks' son Valentine, her second cousin.7 As his childhood years drew to a close Valentine Hicks' parents encouraged him to leave Westbury and work with his older brother, Isaac Hicks, in New York City.8 Isaac Hicks had accumulated wealth by working as a merchant. Later, his son Robert Hicks became a trader in City; Robert Hicks and his business partner, Richard Mott, became active' members of the New York City Manumission Society.9 There are stories of how Richard and Samuel Mott and Robert Hicks assisted escaping slaves through New York using a sloop from Front Street.10

Valentine Hicks, meanwhile, kept in close touch with his family, and soon married Abigail. He worked in New York for only ten years. When he had accumulated fifty thousand dollars he retired from business and returned to his family, in Jericho.11 Before leaving New York, he contributed to the development of the Society for Establishing a Free School--a group which led to the foundation of the New York City Public School System. Many leading citizens lent their support to the project; Valentine Hicks--consistent with the Quaker practice of helping others--remained a member of the board. When he moved back to Long Island, Hicks purchased a home in Jericho, across the street from his father-in-law, Elias Hicks.12 But while Elias Hicks was a member of the Jericho Friends Meeting, Isaac and Valentine Hicks remained members of the Westbury Friends Meeting.

There are references, through oral histories and memoirs, that clearly identify Valentine Hicks and other members of the Hicks and Mott families taking fugitive slaves to safe passage across Long Island Sound to the homes of relatives or other Quakers.13 As early as 1837, Abigail Mott began collecting these sketches for children to read in the African Free School in New York City.14 One story has been handed down in the Hicks Family of how Valentine Hicks had assisted an escaped slave to freedom.15 It was very much the custom for escaping slaves to come to Long Island, especially to Westbury because it contained a sizable community of freed Africans. Jericho Turnpike ran right through the center of the village, which gave many people access to the Hicks families' homes. On this particular occasion, Valentine Hicks had hired an escaping slave to work on his farm. One day, as he looked out the window of his house he saw the slave running down the road. Acting quickly, Hicks opened his door to let the man run inside the house. Because Quakers had often been robbed by early town sheriffs and tax collectors, it had become common for them to hide their valuables in cleverly constructed secret rooms.16 Valentine Hicks' house had a secret room in the attic--the attic stairs were hidden inside a closet, with the door two feet off the floor and disguised as a cupboard. The man was hurried up the steep hidden stairs into the attic and safely hidden until evening when Hicks took him by wagon to Long Island Sound for safe passage to Westchester.17

Another of the stations on the Freedom Trail, called the "Old Place," was the home of Rachael Seaman Hicks. Built in 1695 and originally set in a very wooded area close to other Quaker abolitionists, the home still stands on Post Road, in Old Westbury.18 Westbury historian Jean Renison tells of conversations with Esther Emory Hicks, who remembered that as a child she was told not to tell others about the strangers’ voices she heard in the kitchen at night. Esther Hicks recalled that escaping slaves would come in the evening and be fed, then spend the next day in the attic and on the following night they'd be taken secretly by wagon to Oyster Bay or Premium Point and from there on to Westchester County.19

Hempstead's Jackson Family and Free Blacks:

The Trail Through "The Brush11

Another documented route was supported by the descendants of the Jackson Family, which had been among the earliest settlers of Hempstead Township.20 These Jacksons - apparently not related to the Newtown Jacksons - arrived in Hempstead from New England in 1643. The paterfamilias, John Jackson, had become a Quaker only after arriving on Long Island and, as was common in those days, the rest of his family followed his lead and became Quakers also. His son John Jackson, Jr. married Elizabeth HaIlet and later, after her death, married Elizabeth Seaman, of Jericho. Both of Jackson's wives were Quakers. In 1687, John Jackson, Jr. traveled to New York and successfully petitioned for 200 acres of land on the Jerusalem River; he also received permission to build a sawmill there.21

Economic and social development increased in Jerusalem during the next century and a half. Active abolitionists like their forebears, the Jacksons' descendants numbered among those few Quakers who freed their slaves before the Revolutionary War, a practice not yet followed by all Quakers nor even by the Jacksons' close neighbors.22 During the years between around 1770 and around 1830, many of those slaves freed by the Jackson family and other local Quakers stayed in the area of Jerusalem and formed a community which became known as "The Brush," because of the area's dense vegetation of shrub oaks and scrub pines.23 Although some freed slaves were given property by their former owners, most worked at a variety of jobs--raising cattle, horse and hogs, working as carpenters, masons or landscapers, plying the local waters to harvest oysters and clams, or working on farms.24 The Jackson Mill also provided employment for many freed slaves in the Jerusalem area, which added to the community's economic strength.

By the period just before the Civil War, the Jerusalem community of freed Blacks and Quakers had become quite strong. In 1 835,Thomas Jackson--a direct descendant of John Jackson - gave a parcel of land west of Oakfield and north of Bethpage Avenues to build an African Free School 25 By 1851 the community had established an African Methodist Episcopal Zion Church, located north of the school house on the east side of Oakfield Avenue.26 Forty seven members made up the first congregation.27 As the numbers of runaway slaves increased, the Quaker and free Black community first settled by the Jackson family had become so well established that logic alone would have made it a regular stop on the Underground Railroad route that came through Flushing, wound through the waterways and byways O{ "The Brush,'9 and ended at the old Jackson Farm.28 Not only was this Black community in a position to help runaways financially, it also provided a place for runaways to "hide in plain sight" among the large community of local Blacks.

Connecting To Quaker Families in Westchester County

During the Revolutionary War many Long Island Quakers moved to Westchester. Quakers Samuel and Ann Carpenter Underhill moved from Cedar Swamp, a farming community near Jericho, to upstate Mamaroneck. They joined their daughter Mary, who had married James Mott, an active member of the New York City Manumission Society. James and Mary Mott moved into a home on Premium Point.29 Westchester County contains a documented freedom trail which was run by Quakers from the New Rochelle Meeting and the Oblong or Quaker Hill Meeting. On her mother's side, Mary Mott was related to Joseph Carpenter, who lived in Mamaroneck and was a very vocal member of the New Rochelle Meeting. Carpenter, a man who actively loved and support the African population of New Rochelle, opened his home to orphans and worked to free slaves through his work with the Underground Railroad. Remembered as a gentle, lovable man who had a large circle of friend, Carpenter became a folk hero and had many requests for photographs. One photograph of him was taken with a "colored boy, standing by him."30 He would give copies of this photo to friends because he believed it helped to demonstrate, silently, the lesson he so desired to teach concerning "the cruel and unjust weight of prejudice."31 His most notable act of kindness was to provide a safe path for escaping slaves coming through Westchester County. His home was the first stop on the "Underground Railway."32 The vital shelter provided by Carpenter was the hub of connections to other homes where runaway slaves could hide during the day. At night they would be taken to Joseph Pierce, in Pleasantville, New York.33 The third stop on this trail was the Bedford home of Judge John Jay, the brother-in-law of Joseph Pierce, and also a prominent Quaker. Runaways were then taken to the home of David Irish, a member of the Quaker Hill Oblong Meeting.34

An abiding commitment to the cause of abolitionism and a tradition of providing freedom routes for escaping slaves were established in Queens and on Long Island earlier than in any other area of the United States. A documented series of events--ranging from individual acts of conscience to organized efforts to promote the abolitionist cause through relationships forged among local religious leaders, businessmen, and African- American freedom fighters, to the clandestine movements of runaway slaves and the local conductors who aided them on their journeys--provide a clearer view of the rich history of the Queens and Long Island branch of the Underground Railroad. Many of these acts of conscience were performed by Quakers who remain anonymous, due in part to the illegality and the resulting secretiveness of helping runaway slaves. These escaping slaves later told their stories, partly to educate young African Americans about their histories and their ancestors' courageous acts in seeking freedom. The rich traditions established by the area's free Blacks; assimilated runaways, and their Quaker and Protestant allies created a climate in Queens and Long Island that provided hospitable ground to pursue freedom's road.



1 Sister Mary Martin (Mass) R.S.M., The Hicks Family as Quakers. Farmers and Eutrepreneurs. Doctoral

Dissertation: St. John's University, 1976, p.92.

2 Biographical Records of Elias Hicks, Standing File: Jericho Public Library.

3 Harriet A. Jacobs, "Letter from a Slave Girl," edited by Maria Child, in Incidents in the Life of a Slave Girl. Jean Fagan Yellin (Editor). Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 1987.

4 Thomas C. Cornell. Anne and Adam Mott': Their Ancestors and Their Descendants. Pougheepsie, NY: A.V Haight, 1890, p.373.

5 Fred J. Powell. Family Records and Personal Reminiscences, (unpublished manuscript); loaned to QHS by Nina Powell. Overseer to the Poor was an organization responsible for the manumission of slaves. It was created TO investigate whether a slave could be self-supporting if he/she was over fifty. The organization also made sure all the births and names of the children of slaves were recorded in town records.

6 Powell, ibid.

7 Martin, ibid. p.53 Valentine Hicks was born in \Westbury In 1782 and spent his childhood there.

8 Martin, ibid.

9 Cornell, ibid., p.373.

10 Ibid.

12 Martin, ibid., p.55. Valentine Hicks made some modifications to the original house that was built in I 789, changing the entrance to a center hall shortly after he purchased the home from Timothy Tredwell. The home is now the Maine Maid Inn. (See Richard A. Winsche, Historic Buildings Evaluation, Nassau Historical Library.)

13 Henry Hicks, "Freeing of Slaves on Long Island by Members of the Religious Society of Friends or Quakers and Self Help Organization Among Colored People." (Speech given by Hicks at the celebration of the 77th Anniversary of the Freeing of the Slaves Organization; sponsored the Westbury AME Zion Church.)

Life in Freedom:

Henry Highland Garnet

The actual retelling of this story was written by Henry's classmate James McCune Smith as an introduction to Henry Highland Garnet. A Memorial Discourse. Henry was nine years old when his family decided to escape to freedom. They traveled through thick woodlands and tidal swamps from Maryland to Wilmington Delaware. They slept through the day and traveled by night. With the assistance of Thomas Garrett they were given food and clothing. With the connections of the "underground railway" they were taken to New Hope, Pennsylvania. Henry's father feared that they were to close to Delaware then a slave state and moved his family to New York City.

His father in a simple ceremony conducted at home, proclaimed his family free he gave thanks to God and renamed every member of the family. "Wife, they used to call you Henny, but in the future your name is Elizabeth." He renamed is daughter Eliza and his son Henry and himself George. One can only speculate that their last name Garnet came from the name Garrett who had helped them escape to freedom. Henry later thanked Thomas Garret for helping his family to freedom in an address in Wilmington, Delaware.i

Henry's father was eager to place Henry in school. He felt that education was a very important freedom and Henry attended the African Free School on Mulberry Street from 1826 to 1828. Henry remembers these years as one of the happiest period of his life. He joined a group of friends who later became internationally known: Ira AIdridge the Shakespearean actor; Samuel Rigggold Ward, an anti slavery speaker, Dr. James McCune Smith who is remembered as one of the "greatest nineteenth century Negro scholars" and the Reverend Alexander Crummel who tried to Christianize and teach Western ideas among Africans.

Henry was the leader of all of them. He organized a small club of schoolmates that were against the fourth of July. The group felt that as long as slavery existed that there was no independence to celebrate. They would spend their day making plans as to how they would help to free the slaves in the south. Two things seem important to mention. The first is that these students were taught the Quaker values of equality and secondly they understood that to make a change that they as individuals would have to act in good conscious. ii

11 Ibid.

Henry graduated in 1828 and found a job as a cabin boy. He traveled to Cuba on two different trips. When he returned to New York City he found that his family had been found as fugitives. Crummell wrote that:

One evening, in the month of July or August, a white man, a kinsmen of the late Colonel Spencer, the old master, walked up to Mr. Garnet 's hired rooms, on the second floor of the dwelling. He knocked at the door, and Mr. Garnet himself opened it "Does a man by the name of George Garnet live here?" was the question. "Yes" was Garnet 's reply; and immediately, as in a flash though years had passed away, he recognized one of his old master's relatives. The slave-hunter, however, did not recognize George Garnet. "Is he home?" was the next question, to which with quite self-possession, Mr. Garnet replied: "I will go and see." Leaving the door open Mr. Garne4 without saying a word to his wife, daughter, and a friend in the room, passed into a side bed-room. The opened window was about twenty feet from the ground; between the two houses was an alley at least four feet wide; the only way to escape was to leap from the side window of the bedroom into my father ‘s yard How Mr. Garnet made this fearful leap, how he escaped breaking both legs, is a mystery to me to this day; but he make the leap and escaped. In my father's yard was a large ill-tempered dog, the terror of the neighborhood. The dog, by a wondorous providence, remained quiet in his early evening slumber After jumping several fences Mr. Garnet escaped through Orange Street and the slave-hunter's game was thus effectual spoiled" iii

Henry's father was successful but his sister was arrested and put on trial as a 'fugitive from labor" She was able to prove that she was a resident of New York and she was set free. Henry's mother stayed with friends who had a grocery store across the street from the Garnet home. All of there possessions were destroyed nothing remained when Henry returned from his voyage. iv

Henry was outraged. He took all of his money and bought a large clasp knife. He opened the knife and marched up and down Broadway looking for the slave-hunters that had destroyed his family. He was then, escorted by Friends out of the city by wagon to Long Island and the home of Thomas Willis V.

How did the Friends know where to take Henry? The Willis property consisted of 500 acres of woodlands. The other members of the Jericho Friends were members of the Manumission Society and Valentine Hicks was on the board of the African Free School. Henry had friends and those friends took him to the Quaker Friends that took him to a safe home where he stayed for over two weeks- Henry recounts that he met Elias Hicks at the home of Thomas Willis. Henry was then taken to Smithtown to the home of Captain Epenetus Smith who was a Quaker. Henry was indentured to Captain Smith most likely for security purposes. Henry needed to stay away from the City and he needed an identity. Slavery had just been officially abolished in New York. However, there were many slaves in Smithtown at this time. The tavern is now owned by the Smithtown Historical Society and is located on route 25A in Smithtown.

Henry lived with the Smith family for two years. He was tutored by Samuel Smith, Epenetus Smith's son, who was ten years older then Henry. When Henry was eighteen he was injured in a football injury that changed his life forever. He injured his knee; it became so swollen that Henry had to use a crutch for the rest of his life. He was then reunited with his family in 1829. vi

Henry Highland Garnet continued his education and became a Presbyterian Minister. He was an active abolitionist who was a conductor for the Underground Railroad Company, in Troy, New York. His station was the Liberty Street Presbyterian Church. As a minister at the Shilhoe Presbyterian Church in New York, he would often invite fugitive slaves to speak. He became one of America’s most notable Black abolitionists. 
  16 May 2013 
President Lincoln and the Union Light Guard
President Lincoln and the Union Light Guard
The below article appeared in the Paulding Progress, Spice Rack Section, Page 10, Wednesday, February 22, 1978.


The Spice Rack

By Dortha Schaefer

Abraham Lincoln's birthday was again noted of Feb. 12. Bits of information on the man continue to surface and interest in him doesn't fade with the years.

Ohio Gov. David Tod visited Washington during the summer of 1863 and was so shocked by the absence of protection for Lincoln that he petitioned the War Department for permission to raise a special volunteer company to guard both the White House and its principal occupant.

Each county of Ohio was sent a request asking military committees to send a name of one man it recommended for highly honorable and confidential service. The men weren't told about the new duty until they reached Washington.

(If there was a Paulding appointee, no record is given in this account taken from the Ohio Historical Society's bulletin Echoes.)

Tod designated the men of the Seventh Independent Company of Ohio Cavalry. They became known as the Union Light Guard. The men were supplied with black horses and their duty was to guard the front entrance to the White House grounds, and to act as escorts to the President in his carriage, or riding horseback as he often did.

The Guard also served at his summer home north of Washington. Lincoln frequently wandered out among the tents of the Guard near his home on warm evenings. He would chat with the lieutenant in command, sometimes looking into the tents of the men and talking with them.

Lincoln would seldom allow the Guard to protect him and often made himself an easy target. He refused to let them go with him to the theatre where he was shot.

As he lay dying, the Guard was called to stand at the Petersen house across from Ford's Theatre and attempt to control the crowd, while inside the house the death watch began.

****

Rec'd from The Paulding County Carnegie Library in Paulding Ohio and transcribed by Jerry Gross.
See Contributors Page for contact information. 
  16 May 2013 

Roll of Honor

 Thumb   Description   Linked to   Last Modified 
World War II: Walter Duane Jackson, (1924-1998)
World War II: Walter Duane Jackson, (1924-1998)
Walter served as Staff Sergeant in the US Army during World War II. For more information on Walter and his family, please visit his individual page. 
  2 Feb 2014 
Operation Iraqi Freedom: Sergeant Nicholas James Jackson, (1980-2005)
Operation Iraqi Freedom: Sergeant Nicholas James Jackson, (1980-2005)
Nick was currently serving his country as a Sergeant in the United States Army, 3rd Infantry Division, Fort Stewart, Georgia.

He had participated in the initial spearhead of Operation Iraqi Freedom, 1st of the 41st Field Artillery Glory's Gun as a Paladin Gunner 155mm Howitzer and was actively involved in the liberation of Baghdad where he earned the Purple Heart for injuries he sustained.

He also proudly served the last two years with the Division Color Guard. 
  1 Sep 2013 
Civil War (Union Soldier): Hezekiah Jackson, (1838-1890)
Civil War (Union Soldier): Hezekiah Jackson, (1838-1890)
Hezekiah was the son of Daniel and Mary (Rowley) Jackson. He was born 20 Jul 1838 in Jackson County, Virginia(now WV) and died 23 Jan 1890 in Minneapolis, Ottawa County, Kansas.

R. Drake notes that Hezekiah had 2 brothers and 3 half-brothers, all 6 in the Civil War; 3 Union, 3 Confeds. Hez was in Union Army and was a POW at Libby Prison, Richmond, VA at the end of the war.

The following two paragraphs copied from: http://www.myfamily.com/exec/c/content/f/viewproperty/contentclass/FILE/contentid/ZZZZ ZZV6/propertyname/File/ssid/HzhouBMAGfdsho7uStm2HLbKPCg*PQPDqF/~/Homeguard.h tm

"The first company of Home Guards, which was composed exclusively of Jackson County men, was that of Captain Joseph W Rowley, which was mustered at Ravenswood in July and August 1861. This company was known as the Jackson County Ravenswood Patrol Company (W.) Va. State Troops.

"JACKSON, Hezekiah, private, 22; (Rowley), he mustered in Ravenswood, 7/11/61; son of Daniel and Mary Jackson, Little Sandy, married Jane daughter of John and Margaret Hartshorn, 6/5/1858."

Info taken from Pension Application: Military (bet 1862 and 1865): Co. I, 11th West Virginia Volunteer Infantry. Enlisted Aug. 14, 1862 and discharged on June 17, 1865.

He suffered from catarrh & rheumatism that he developed while held as prisoner in Confederate Libby Prison. He was captured near Cedar Creek in Shenandoah Valley, VA on 19 Oct. 1864 and held for four months and suffered from exposure and starvation. After his release, he was "of no account as a soldier as he was very poor in flesh and pale." This was in "Proof of Disability" signed by Samuel S. Barber, former Captain of Company I of 11th Regiment.(Nov. 20, 1882).

From one of his medical examinations, he is described as being 5' 6", 161 lbs. age 51 years in January of 1889.

Invalid pension filed 18 April 1882. Certificate 437718 was issued June 21, 1889, mailed on June 28, 1889, at the rate of $8 from April 18, 1882.

His widow received $12 per month beginning Jan. 24, 1890, then $20 per month from Sept. 8, 1916 to her death on May 17, 1917.

I encourage you to read the whole fascinating history in the Histories section. The history, called Home Folks was written by Eunice and Cart for their children and the first paragraph is as follows:

The family lived in West Virginia, where there was a great division of sentiment during the Civil War and feeling ran very high, frequently dividing families. The three older boys, Dave, Bill and Ned, joined the Confederate army, while the younger brothers, your Grandfather Hezekiah, and his two brothers, George (Uncle Charlie's father) and Len, became Union soldiers. Your grandfather said he never went into battle that he did not pray he would not meet one of his older brothers in the enemy lines. He never did, though his half-brother, Dave, was killed fighting against the Union Soldiers.

For more information on Hez, please visit his individual page. 
  24 Aug 2013 
Korean War: Cecil Elbert Jackson, (1926-2010)
Korean War: Cecil Elbert Jackson, (1926-2010)
Cecil was born 25 Jun 1926 in Coalfield, Morgan Co., Tennessee to David Elbert Jackson and Anna Frances McKinney.

Inscription from grave marker:
CECIL ELBERT JACKSON
CPL US ARMY
KOREA
Jun 25 1926 May 20 2010

For more information on Cecil, please visit his individual page. 
  27 Jul 2013 
World War II: William Rex Jackson, (1914-2012)
World War II: William Rex Jackson, (1914-2012)
Mr. Jackson was born November 27, 1914 in Coalfield to William H. Jackson and Mary Etta McGlothin.

He served in the 137th Armored Division during WW II and he received badges for both carbine marksmanship and sub machine gun expert marksmanship. He additionally received several medals, ribbons, decorations and citations including the American Theater Ribbon, EAME Theater Ribbon W/1 Bronze Star and the World War II Victory Medal.

For more information on William, please visit his individual page. 
  27 Jul 2013 
Korean War: Milton Jackson, (1928-2008)
Korean War: Milton Jackson, (1928-2008)
Milton was born on Dec. 29, 1928, in Powell, Okla., to Clyde Jackson and Eolian Young Jackson.

He served during the Korean War as a member of the 45th Infantry Division of the Army National Guard.

For more information on Milton, please visit his individual page. 
  16 Jul 2013 
War of 1812: General Jacob Seaman Jackson, (1763-1829)
War of 1812: General Jacob Seaman Jackson, (1763-1829)
Jacob Seaman Jackson was born 22 May 1763 to Obadiah and Almy-Amy Seaman Jackson.

Major Jacob Seaman Jackson took oath of allegiance to the U.S. in 1790.

From Jones Family Book, pg 133: "By the death of an older brother [name not known] this Jacob S. Jackson, b 1763, became the only son and heir, and succeeded to his father's estate. He became a Major, in 1789, of one of the Queens Co. regiments (Council of Appointment, Vol. 1, p. 169), and Brig. General in 1808 (ibid, Vol. II., p. 1019)."

From Wantagh Cemetery website: Most famous of those buried in the cemetery is General Jacob Seaman JACKSON, who served in the War of 1812 as a Brigadier General.

For more information on Jacob, please visit his individual page. 
  16 Jul 2013 
War of 1812: William Jackson, (1777-1848)
War of 1812: William Jackson, (1777-1848)
William was born on 16 Mar 1777 in Dover, Morris Co., New Jersey to Edward and Martha (Miller) Jackson. He died on 4 Apr 1857 in Level, Warren Co., Ohio.

From a descendant of Wm. & Hannah: "1828 was the year that most of the family immigrated to the Virginia Military District in southern Ohio. This land was made available to Revolutionary and War of 1812 veterans and their families."

From Family Records compiled by Matella Prickett Doughman, published 1935: "William Jackson served in the War of 1812."

For more information on William, please visit his individual page. 
  16 Jul 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): John Kirby Jackson, (1833-1902)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): John Kirby Jackson, (1833-1902)
John was born on May 15, 1833 in Dublin, Montgomery County, Alabama to John Lewis Jackson and Temperance Ann Henry Jackson. He served as a Private in CO K 53 ALA Partisan Rangers CSA. He died on Jul. 3, 1902.

For more information on John, please check out his individual page. 
  16 Jul 2013 
Revolutionary  War: Stephen Jackson, (1760-betw 1828/1830)
Revolutionary War: Stephen Jackson, (1760-betw 1828/1830)
Stephen was born abt 1760 in Anson County, North Carolina to Stephen and Mary (Lewis) Jackson. He died between828/1830 in Anson County, North Carolina.

Notes* by Bob Mitchell:
*A proven connection between this Stephen Jackson and Stephen Jackson, son of James Jackson of Long Island, Queens County, New York has not been found. However, from census records, land records and other documents, this appears to be the correct lineage.

*This Stephen Jackson is often confused with another Stephen Jackson AKA "Killing Stephen." These two Stephens are contemporaries in age and are first cousins. Killing Stephen is a son of Benjamin Jackson, brother of Stephen Jackson, Sr.

*Stephen Jackson, Jr. served as a private in the militia under COL Kolb during 1782.

*DAR Records show him married to Tempie Rushing, History of the Old Cheraws, Page 409, Gregg.

For more information on Stephen, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Stephen Jackson, (1750-1832)
Revolutionary War: Stephen Jackson, (1750-1832)
Stephen Jackson was born Apr 1750 in Anson County, South Carolina to Benjamin and Mary (Rushing) Jackson. He died 10 Sep 1832 in Craven County, South Carolina.

Known as "Killing Stephen," Stephen Jackson received this title after killing 6 Tories during the Revolutionary War and declaring that he would not quit until he had killed 20. Philip Rushing, a soldier who served under Capt. Stephen Jackson stated in his declaration for pension: "he recollects an anecdote of his Capt that is Capt Jackson that he the Capt usually said that he had killed 19 Tories and that he must kill the 20th before he stopped, that is with his own hand-he killed the nineteen." Stephen Jackson was a Captain in the South Carolina Militia and fought under General Francis Marion, also known as the Swamp Fox. He had two children with Nancy Cook, names unknown, who died during the Revolutionary War. This may explain his hatred for the Tories and his reported statement that he would quit killing Tories when he had killed twenty. Perhaps he intended to exact his revenge by ten fold for each child. Based upon land records, slave transactions and an 1804 Act of the North Carolina General Assembly, I think this is the Stephen Jackson who was also a consort of Nancy Ann Hendrick. It appears that Stephen was not living with his wife Nancy and she in fact had removed to Tennessee where she was living with her their surviving son Abel in Humphreys County by 1830. Divorce was not very easily attained in that day and it was not uncommon for husband and wife to split and lead separate lives. CPT Stephen Jackson is named numerous times in various Applications for Revolutionary War Pensions by men of the Cheraws or their wife in providing proof of service. Many of them served with or under Capt. Stephen Jackson.

For more information on Stephen, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Jonathan 'John' Jackson, Sr, (1740-1794)
Revolutionary War: Jonathan 'John' Jackson, Sr, (1740-1794)
John was born abt 1740 in Anson County, South Carolina to Benjamin and Mary (Rushing) Jackson. He died abt 1794 in Craven County, South Carolina.

The following notes provided by Bob Mitchell:

Pension Application of John Hunter who served under Col. John Jackson.

An email from Bob Mitchell:
I found a file in the Heritage Room in the old Union Co., NC courthouse on this COL Jonathan Jackson who married Hulda White which included the children. The notes indicated that this Jonathan was a son of Benjamin Jackson and was the "one known as COL Jackson". I originally had him in a different line. I feel as good as one can about this Jonathan being a son of Benjamin. The file was old and hand written was in a dog eared manila folder that looked as if it had been looked at many times. By the way, Union Co. was formed from part of Anson Co. at the request of the residents. The petition to do this was led by the Jacksons.
*********
Later: Bob Mitchell sent the 1838 pension application filed by Hulda Jackson Hill, Jonathan's daughter, on behalf of her husband John Hill. In it Hulda mentions "her brother Isaac Jackson, under her brother Jonathan Jackson Captain; her father John Jackson was a Colonel."

For more information on John, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Edward Jackson, (1755-1845)
Revolutionary War: Edward Jackson, (1755-1845)
Edward was born 14 Feb 1755 in Craven County, South Carolina to Benjamin and Mary (Rushing) Jackson. He died 22 Feb 1845 in Waterville, Georgia.

Edward Jackson drew a Bounty Grant as a Revolutionary Soldier in the Lottery of 1827, (Lot 52, District 14, Muscogee County, Georgia), while a resident of Davis District, Gwinnett County, Georgia. This is also mentioned in Pruitt's North Carolina Land Entries, 107, No.1639: Edward drew Muscogee County land granted 18 Dec 1827.

Revolutionary War Service
While a resident of Chesterfield District, South Carolina, Edward Jackson enlisted in 1775 and served at various times until the close of the Revolution, amounting to about two years in all as private in Captains Griffith's and Lloyd's companies in Colonel Benton's South Carolina regiment. He was in the Battle of Cocsawhatchie, South Carolina, eighty-two miles southwest of Charleston on the road to Georgia. This battle was fought on May 11, 12 and 13, 1779, between the forces of the British General Provost and those of the American Lieutenent Colonel Laurens in which half of the Continentals were killed.

A transcription of his pension application W2119 can be found at: http://southerncampaign.org/pen/index.htm. Edward Jackson was allowed pension of Thirty Dollars per annum to commence on the 4th day of March, 1831, on his application executed October 5, 1832, at which time he was a resident of that part of Gwinnett County, Georgia, which was out from Jackson County by the Georgia Acts of 1818, 1819 and 1820.

The Heritage, pg 12: "Edward applied for a pension and was allowed $30 per annum beginning July 1, 1833 with $75. of back pay. He signed the application himself, showing he was literate.

Burial
Edward Jackson is buried one and a half miles north of Trion, Chattooga County, Georgia, in the Poe Cemetery, west of the Alabama Road. On October 15, 1939, the William Marsh Chapter of the Daughters of the American Revolution unveiled a Government marker at the grave of Edward Jackson. The memorial address was delivered by the Secretary-General of the National Society of the Sons of the American Revolution, Mr. Frank B. Steele, of Washington, D.C.

Poe Cemetery is on private land, the former Marsh place. The William Marsh Chapter of the D.A.R. from Lafayette, Georgia maintains his gravesite several times a year. It is mentioned in Edward's granddaughter Lydia's 1888 obituary that her grandfather Edward is buried on the Marsh place.

A second memorial including a stone is listed for Edward Jackson in Suwanee Memorial Cemetery, Gwinnett County, Georgia. This memorial clearly states that it is a memorial only; that Edward was not buried there but is buried in Poe Cemetery, Chattooga Co., Georgia.

For more information on Edward, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
World War II: L.C. Davis, (1922-1970)
World War II: L.C. Davis, (1922-1970)
John was born 3 Oct 1922 to John and Minnie (Jackson) Davis. He died 13 Aug 1970.

Grave marker Inscription:
L. C. Davis
Tennessee
Pvt Co L
164 Infantry
World War II
Oct 3 1922
Aug 13 1970

For more information on L.C., please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Wiliam Blakeney, (1833-1863)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Wiliam Blakeney, (1833-1863)
William was born about 1833 in Alabama to Thomas and Sarah (Robert) Blakeney. He is the grandson of William and Mary (Jackson) Blakeney.

The following record is found on the Find-a-Grave page for William:
http://www.findagrave.com/cgi-bin/fg.cgi?page=gr&GRid=9596512
William Blakeney;
3rd Sergeant Company B.
William was born in 1832 in Fayette County, Alabama, the great-grandson of Revolutionary hero Captain John Blakeney. William enlisted in the 41st and fought with his unit. He was listed in the hospital at Chattanooga Tennessee in November/ December 1862. He was actively engaged at th Battle of Chickamauga in September 1863. In the next report he is listed as being in the hospital in the commandered Cumberland Presbyterian Church in Charleston, Tennessee, where he died of pneumonia about November/ December 1863. William is probably buried in the [Cumberland Presbyterian] Church Cemetery in an unmarked grave.

For more information on William, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Union Soldier): Benjamin Potter Jackson, (1835-1912)
Civil War (Union Soldier): Benjamin Potter Jackson, (1835-1912)
Benjamin was born 10 Nov 1835 prob in Roxbury Township, Morris County, New Jersey to Charles and Comfort (Coonrod) Jackson. He died 15 Feb 1912 in Roxbury Township, Morris County, New Jersey.

U.S., Civil War Draft Registrations Records, 1863-1865 at ancestry.com
Name: Benjamin P Jackson
Residence: Roxbury, Morris, New Jersey
Class: 3
Congressional District: 4th
Age on 1 July 1863: 25
Estimated Birth Year: abt 1838
Race: White
Marital Status: Unmarried (Single)
Place of Birth: New Jersey

Benjamin P Jackson
Birth: Nov. 10, 1835
Death: Feb. 15, 1912
UNION CIVIL WAR SOLDIER. MEMBER CO C, 27TH NEW JERSEY VOL. HUSBAND OF ALMA WILKISON
Burial: First Presbyterian Church Cemetery
Succasunna, Morris County, New Jersey, USA
Both Benjamin and Alma's listings at find-a-grave include photographs of the headstone and his Grand Army of the Republic marker. Succasunna is another part of Roxbury Township that borders Ledgewood, so they are buried about 2,000 feet away from the lock tender's house that they called home.

For more information on Benjamin, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Michael Jackson, (1805-1863)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Michael Jackson, (1805-1863)
Michael was born abt 1805 in Knox County, Tennessee to William and Mathemy (Wilson) Jackson. He died 28 Aug 1863 in Nashville, Tennessee.

U.S. Veterans Gravesites, ca.1775-2006
about Michael Jackson
Name: Michael Jackson
Service Info.: PRIVATE US Army
Death Date: 28 Aug 1863
Interment Date: 28 Aug 1863
Cemetery: Nashville National Cemetery
Cemetery Address: 1420 Gallatin Road, South Madison , TN 37115
Buried At: Section D Site 3206

For more information on Michael, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Byron Jackson Bassel, (1812-1890)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Byron Jackson Bassel, (1812-1890)
Byron was born 22 Dec 1812 in Virginia to Benjamin and Susannah (Jackson) Bassel, Sr. He died 17 Jun 1890 in Bell County, Texas.

U.S. Civil War Soldiers, 1861-1865
Name: Byron J. Bassel
Side: Confederate
Regiment State/Origin: Texas
Regiment Name: 10 Texas Infantry
Regiment Name Expanded: 10th Regiment, Texas Infantry (Nelson's)
COMPANY: H,K
Rank In: First Sergeant
Rank In Expanded: First Sergeant
Rank Out: Captain
Rank Out Expanded: Captain
Film Number: M227 roll 2

American Civil War Soldiers
Name: Byron Bassel
Side Served: Confederacy
State Served: Texas
Service Record: Enlisted as a Captain. Commission in Company H, 10th Infantry Regiment Texas
Sources: 425

For more information on Byron, please visit his individual page.  
  21 Jun 2013 
War of 1812: Ziba Zackson, (1777-1848)
War of 1812: Ziba Zackson, (1777-1848)
Ziba was born 2 Feb 1777 in Rockaway Morris County, New Jersey to Benjamin and Abigail (Mitchell) Jackson. He died 27 Sep 1848 in Fredericktown, Knox County, Ohio.

From http://www.heritagepursuit.com/Knox/KnoxFile8.htm :
History of Knox Co: 1881 Ziba Jackson emigrated to Knox county in 1807, and settled in Wayne township when it was all in a state of nature. In 1814 he commenced clearing, and in the fall of the same year built a cabin and moved to this township. He was an officer in the War of 1812; rendered faithful service, and received an honorable discharge.

He served in the War of 1812 as a Sergeant in a Company commanded by Capt. Jacob Young, per Roll of Jacob Young's Company, Roster of Ohio Soldiers in the War of 1812.

For more information on Ziba, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Thomas Jackson, (1754-1842)
Revolutionary War: Thomas Jackson, (1754-1842)
Thomas was born 24 Dec 1754 to Samuel and Mary (Townsend) Jackson. He died 25 Nov 1842 in Jerusalem (now Wantagh), Queens (now Nassau), New York and is buried in the Jackson Cemetery, Jerusalem (now Wantagh), Queens (now Nassau), New York.

From Wantagh Cem website: The only authenticated burial of a Revolutionary War soldier in the cemetery is that of Thomas JACKSON, who served in the 4th Line and the Second New York Regiment. Just before the Battle of Long Island, he received bounty money for his men to guard the stock of Queens County so that the British, who were about to invade & occupy Long Island, would not capture & slaughter the stock. He was also engaged in the capture of Fort St. George on November 30, 1780. Jackson was born in 1754 & died in 1842. He owned the property where the Wantagh Public Library now stands & lived on the east side of the Jerusalem River.

For more information on Thomas, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Jacob Seaman Jackson, (1763-1829)
Revolutionary War: Jacob Seaman Jackson, (1763-1829)
Jacob was born 22 May 1763 to Obadiah and Almy/Amy (Seaman) Jackson. He died 28 Jan 1829.

Major Jacob Seaman Jackson took oath of allegiance to the U.S. in 1790.

From Jones Family Book, pg 133: "By the death of an older brother [name not known] this Jacob S. Jackson, b 1763, became the only son and heir, and succeeded to his father's estate. He became a Major, in 1789, of one of the Queens Co. regiments (Council of Appointment, Vol. 1, p. 169), and Brig. General in 1808 (ibid, Vol. II., p. 1019)."

From Wantagh Cemetery website: Most famous of those buried in the cemetery is General Jacob Seaman JACKSON, who served in the War of 1812 as a Brigadier General.

For more information on Jacob, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Edward Jackson, (1741-1807)
Revolutionary War: Edward Jackson, (1741-1807)
From the Jackson Ledger @ HCPD:
Son of Joseph and Annie Jackson, he was born in Rockaway, NJ. He was married to Martha Miller in 1762 and with their children, Stephen, Samuel & Jemima moved to Fayette Co., PA; thence to Harrison Co., (W)VA. Edward and his son Stephen were both wounded at the battle of Yorktown.

From Gladys S. Hoffman quoting New Jersey Archives, 1st series, Vol. X, 716, Mss. May 1776:
The name of Edward Jackson is among the Signers of Article of Associates of the Freeholders and Inhabitants of Pequanock, Morris County, New Jersey, pledging themselves to support the action of the Continental and Provincial Congress in defending the Constitution. This was signed by one hundred and eighty persons.

From Don Norman's files:
About 1768, Edward and Martha and three children moved to Fayette County, PA. Edward enlisted in Captain John Willis' Company of the Second Virginia Regiment on August 13, 1776. He was transferred to Captain Marquis Colme's Company in 1777. Traditional family history states that Edward crossed the Delaware with General Washington on December 26, 1776. When the Second Virginia Regiment was ordered to join the Army of the Delaware, Edward's 17 year old son, Stephen enlisted. Father and son marched to Virginia where they were both wounded in the Battle of Yorktown. After the end of the Revolution, Edward and his family left PA and moved to Harrison County, (W)VA. Edward's name appears as grantee on Harrison County deeds dated April, 1792, & September 1806. These were probably grants for land warrants issued as compensation for Edward's military service.

Email from Todd Post, 2d Virginia Regiment, 2005:
As to your family history about crossing the Delaware, it is highly unlikely. The 2d Virginia Regiment was not sent north to join the Main Army until late January 1777, and made stops in Maryland and Philadelphia to receive equipment and uniforms along the way.

Received from Jerald Scott Gross, 19 Jan 2013:
After many years of collective research of myself and several fellow genealogists, I am pleased that my application for the Sons of the American Revolution (SAR) has been approved. This is great news for prospective applications of the SAR and the Daughters of the American Revolution (DAR). Prior to my application, there were no applications accepted for Edward’s son, Samuel M. Jackson line in the SAR or DAR. Two pieces of crucial supporting documentation were the transcription of both Samuel's will and estate settlement records for both Edward and his son Samuel. Edward's Last Will and Testament identify his wife, Martha; sons Stephen, Jacob, William and Samuel; daughters, Sarah Fletcher, Mary Flint, Jemima Arnold, Lucinda [Flesher] and Phebe [Stout]. Son Samuel's Estate Records identify his sons, John, Daniel, Edward, Hezekiah, Benjamin and Edward; daughters, Catharine Sleeth, Sally [Woodford], Nelly [Ellenor Nellie Jackson Reed Edwards], Jane [Arnold] and Mariah [Blake].

Fellow descendants can refer to my SAR National # 185996, registered date 16 Jan 2013 when applying for membership or a supplemental to the SAR and DAR.

For more information on Edward, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Union Soldier): Alfred Benjamin Jackson, (1844-1864)
Civil War (Union Soldier): Alfred Benjamin Jackson, (1844-1864)
Alfred Benjamin Jackson was born on 6 Oct 1844 to Stephen Joseph and Mary (Gleason) Jackson. He was killed on 8 May 1864.

The following notes and research contributed by Dr. Anthony L. Troha:
I came across an article about the reunion of the Fifteenth Regiment New Jersey Volunteers, which contained a letter and a casualty list from 1864. Amongst those listed is Alfred Benjamin Jackson (RIN #23168), a member of Company D….I think that his body was unrecognizable and he was probably buried in an "unknown" grave. That would explain why his body was not recovered and interred in Rockaway with his relatives, and why I could not find him in any of the military cemeteries in the vicinity of Spotsylvania, Virginia. The citation for this article, spans three pages.

After reviewing the article and citations we can conclude the following: He volunteered for service on January 2, 1864, was subsequently transferred from Fifteenth Regiment New Jersey Volunteers, Company A to the regiment's Company D, and he was killed at Spotsylvania, VA on May 8, 1864, but where he is buried is unknown. He is not listed on any rolls of the war dead buried in the vicinity of Spotsylvania that I have found.

For more information on Alfred, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Benjamin Jackson, (1752-1842)
Revolutionary War: Benjamin Jackson, (1752-1842)
Benjamin was born 7 Mar 1752 in Rockaway, Morris County, New Jersey to Joseph and Annie Jackson. He died 6 June 1842 in Bellville, Richland County, Ohio.

O. B. Robbins book: "Benjamin served as a sergeant with New Jersey troops. His application for a pension was executed June 13, 1833 at which time he was living in Morris Township, Knox County, Ohio, having moved there....He later removed to Bellville, Richland County, where his son Benjamin Jr. lived."

See Histories section for a story Benjamin's life and times written by Virgil Allen in 1937. It includes his church life and his application for pension.

For more information on Benjamin, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Revolutionary War: Stephen Jackson, (1764-1847)
Revolutionary War: Stephen Jackson, (1764-1847)
Stephen was born 31 Jul 1764 in Dover, Morris County, New Jersey to Edward and Martha (Miller) Jackson. He died August 1847 in Jane Lew, Lewis Co., VA(now WV).

From the Jackson Ledger: "Stephen, was a shrewd and fearless Indian fighter. At the early age of 17 he was on his way to join his father with Washington's forces. He was present at the battle of Yorktown and wounded before he was 18 years old. He said he fought for his country and refused to apply for a pension for it. He was a Captain of a Company-although never commissioned (see below*). He did valuable service under Washington as a scout, making several trips to the Ohio River."

"Stephen saw service in the War of 1812."

"He only had a plain education but was noted for his power of deciding quickly and filling to the letter all his promises. He had many encounters with and killed several Indians. Several of the encounters are still spoken of by relatives in the different branches of the family. He generally wore a hunting shirt - which was about the same as the Norfolk blouse of the present day (1887) except they were made by the house-wife from goods now called lindsey."

*Another descendant has provided Stephen's commission signed by James Monroe, then The Govenor of Virginia, dated 1801, in his possession; so he did have an official commission despite what the above Ledger says. This commission was not issured during the Revolution, but was issued in 1807. See the Commission on the Pictures page in the Table on Contents.

From Colonial Ancestors, pg 5: "Edward (Stephen's father) and Stephen are both buried on the home farm in the family plot about one mile south of Mount Clare, Harrison County, WV." By 1975 his tombstone had been removed from the farm because the land had been sold and the current owner had not kept the graves in good repair. The stone was set up again at the Salem 7 Day Baptist Church cemetery. For a sketch of the family burial plot, see Conflicting Data page, Chapter Three.

For more informaiton on Stephen, please visit his individual page.  
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Edward Jackson, (1840-1918)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Edward Jackson, (1840-1918)
Edward was born 25 Jul 1840 in Lewis Co., VA (now West Virginia) to Benjamin and Elizabeth (Stallman) Jackson. He died 17 Dec 1918 in Lewis Co., VA (now West Virginia).

On March 1, 1864 Edward enlisted as a private in the 19th Cavalry of Virginia; Capt. George Downs' Company "A". He would have been nearly 23 yrs. old and was still single. He enlisted at Williamsburg, VA, and was signed in by Col. Wm. L. Jackson for three years.

For more information on Edward, please visit his individual page. 
  21 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Union Soldier): Leonard 'Len' M. Jackson, (1844-1904)
Civil War (Union Soldier): Leonard 'Len' M. Jackson, (1844-1904)
Len was the son of Daniel and Mary (Rowley) Jackson.

I encourage you to read the whole fascinating history in the Histories section. The history, called Home Folks was written by Eunice and Cart for their children and the first paragraph is as follows:

The family lived in West Virginia, where there was a great division of sentiment during the Civil War and feeling ran very high, frequently dividing families. The three older boys, Dave, Bill and Ned, joined the Confederate army, while the younger brothers, your Grandfather Hezekiah, and his two brothers, George (Uncle Charlie's father) and Len, became Union soldiers. Your grandfather said he never went into battle that he did not pray he would not meet one of his older brothers in the enemy lines. He never did, though his half-brother, Dave, was killed fighting against the Union Soldiers.

For more information on Len, please visit his individual page. 
  20 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Union Soldier): George Jackson
Civil War (Union Soldier): George Jackson
George was the son of Daniel and Mary (Rowley) Jackson.

I encourage you to read the whole fascinating history in the Histories section. The history, called Home Folks was written by Eunice and Cart for their children and the first paragraph is as follows:

The family lived in West Virginia, where there was a great division of sentiment during the Civil War and feeling ran very high, frequently dividing families. The three older boys, Dave, Bill and Ned, joined the Confederate army, while the younger brothers, your Grandfather Hezekiah, and his two brothers, George (Uncle Charlie's father) and Len, became Union soldiers. Your grandfather said he never went into battle that he did not pray he would not meet one of his older brothers in the enemy lines. He never did, though his half-brother, Dave, was killed fighting against the Union Soldiers.

For more information on George, please visit his individual page. 
  20 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): William 'Bill' S. Jackson, (abt 1829-bef 1880)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): William 'Bill' S. Jackson, (abt 1829-bef 1880)
Bill was the son of Daniel and Elizabeth (Pickens) Jackson.

I encourage you to read the whole fascinating history in the Histories section. The history, called Home Folks was written by Eunice and Cart for their children and the first paragraph is as follows:

The family lived in West Virginia, where there was a great division of sentiment during the Civil War and feeling ran very high, frequently dividing families. The three older boys, Dave, Bill and Ned, joined the Confederate army, while the younger brothers, your Grandfather Hezekiah, and his two brothers, George (Uncle Charlie's father) and Len, became Union soldiers. Your grandfather said he never went into battle that he did not pray he would not meet one of his older brothers in the enemy lines. He never did, though his half-brother, Dave, was killed fighting against the Union Soldiers.

For more information on Bill, please visit his individual page. 
  20 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Ned Jackson, (betw 1828/1831-unknown)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): Ned Jackson, (betw 1828/1831-unknown)
Ned was the son of Daniel and Elizabeth (Pickens) Jackson.

I encourage you to read the whole fascinating history in the Histories section. The history, called Home Folks was written by Eunice and Cart for their children and the first paragraph is as follows:

The family lived in West Virginia, where there was a great division of sentiment during the Civil War and feeling ran very high, frequently dividing families. The three older boys, Dave, Bill and Ned, joined the Confederate army, while the younger brothers, your Grandfather Hezekiah, and his two brothers, George (Uncle Charlie's father) and Len, became Union soldiers. Your grandfather said he never went into battle that he did not pray he would not meet one of his older brothers in the enemy lines. He never did, though his half-brother, Dave, was killed fighting against the Union Soldiers.

For more information on Ned, please visit his individual page. 
  20 Jun 2013 
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): David 'Dave' Andrew Jackson, (1835-Unknown)
Civil War (Confederate Soldier): David 'Dave' Andrew Jackson, (1835-Unknown)
Dave was the son of Daniel and Elizabeth (Pickens) Jackson.

I encourage you to read the whole fascinating history in the Histories section. The history, called Home Folks was written by Eunice and Cart for their children and the first paragraph is as follows:

The family lived in West Virginia, where there was a great division of sentiment during the Civil War and feeling ran very high, frequently dividing families. The three older boys, Dave, Bill and Ned, joined the Confederate army, while the younger brothers, your Grandfather Hezekiah, and his two brothers, George (Uncle Charlie's father) and Len, became Union soldiers. Your grandfather said he never went into battle that he did not pray he would not meet one of his older brothers in the enemy lines. He never did, though his half-brother, Dave, was killed fighting against the Union Soldiers.

For more information on Dave, please visit his individual page. 
  20 Jun 2013 

Individuals

 ID   Last Name, Given Name(s)   Born/Christened   Tree   Last Modified 
I28207 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28197 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28198 
LIVING 
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I28192 
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I28193 
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I28194 
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I28189 
LIVING 
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I28185 
LIVING 
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I28186 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28184 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28181 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28177 
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I28178 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28174 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28175 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28176 
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   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28170 
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   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28167 
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I28168 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28169 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28165 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28166 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28163 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28128 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28129 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I28046 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27998 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27999 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27997 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27993 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27994 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27995 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27996 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27990 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27991 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27989 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27987 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27988 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27979 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27977 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27978 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27976 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27974 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27975 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27973 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27972 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27957 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27959 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27958 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27955 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27956 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27953 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27949 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27950 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27947 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27932 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27929 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27928 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27926 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27927 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27923 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27921 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27876 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27840 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27841 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27836 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27833 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27835 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27834 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27832 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27831 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27828 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27829 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27830 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27827 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27821 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27812 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27758 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27699 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27698 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27697 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27694 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27695 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27696 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27692 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27686 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27687 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27688 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27689 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27684 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27685 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27683 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27678 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27676 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27675 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27650 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27633 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27631 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27621 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27512 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27508 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27505 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27467 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27468 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27438 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27439 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27440 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27435 
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   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27433 
LIVING 
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I27434 
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I27430 
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I27429 
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I27427 
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I27421 
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I27419 
LIVING 
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I27420 
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I27416 
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I27417 
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I27415 
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   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27414 
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   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27411 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27412 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27410 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27395 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27396 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27392 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27393 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27394 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27388 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27389 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27390 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27391 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27386 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27387 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27382 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27383 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27384 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27385 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27378 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27370 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27371 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27372 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27369 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27368 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27330 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27310 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27308 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27309 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27305 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27303 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27304 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27301 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27295 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27296 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27251 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27252 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27248 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27244 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27214 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27211 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27213 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27212 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27210 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27209 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27202 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27204 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27201 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27200 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27198 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27161 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27160 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27158 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27155 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27145 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27133 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27130 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27119 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27118 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27116 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27117 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27102 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27100 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27099 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27095 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27097 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27094 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27090 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27091 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27093 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27088 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27087 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27085 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27086 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27075 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27071 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27072 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27070 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27069 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27067 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27066 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27061 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27062 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27064 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27065 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27060 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27058 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27059 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27052 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27053 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27054 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27047 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27048 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27049 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27050 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27051 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27045 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27046 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27044 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27040 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27041 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27042 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27043 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27039 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27031 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27032 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27033 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27030 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27027 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27028 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27025 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27026 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27023 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27019 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27020 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27017 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27018 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27013 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27014 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27015 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27016 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27012 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27011 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27008 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27009 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27010 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27004 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27006 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27007 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27001 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27002 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I27003 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26998 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26999 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26982 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26979 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26974 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26975 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26976 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26977 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26970 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26971 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26972 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26973 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26966 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26964 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26965 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26961 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26962 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26963 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26958 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26959 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26960 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26952 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26940 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26939 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26909 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26906 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26907 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26903 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26902 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26900 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26901 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26889 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26884 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26885 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26879 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26874 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26875 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26876 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26877 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26878 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26873 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26872 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26871 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26870 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26867 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26856 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26838 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26839 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26840 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26841 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26833 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26834 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26835 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26831 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26832 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26828 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26829 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26830 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26824 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26822 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26819 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26812 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26813 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26802 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26798 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26799 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26797 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26784 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26782 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26783 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26776 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26777 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26778 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26775 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26753 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26747 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26587 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26584 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26585 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26586 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26582 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26583 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26580 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26581 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26578 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26579 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26572 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26574 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26575 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26576 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26577 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26571 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26570 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26569 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26568 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26567 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26548 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26546 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26547 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26545 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26534 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26532 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26533 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26530 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26526 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26504 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26473 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26472 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26455 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26354 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26355 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26352 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26353 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26351 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26349 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26346 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26347 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26348 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26336 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26333 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26329 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26330 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26331 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26332 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26327 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26328 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26325 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26326 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26323 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26324 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26322 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26320 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26315 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26314 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26307 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26306 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26303 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26305 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26302 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26300 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26301 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26298 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26297 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26294 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26293 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26292 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26275 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26271 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26272 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26269 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26270 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26267 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26268 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26263 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26264 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26265 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26266 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26259 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26258 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26255 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26253 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26254 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26249 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26248 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26243 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26244 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26242 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26239 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26237 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26238 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26232 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26226 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26228 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26225 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26221 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26217 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26193 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26192 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26191 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26180 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26179 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26177 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26131 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26129 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26130 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26123 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26124 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26125 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26117 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26115 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26114 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26110 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26106 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26098 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26083 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26081 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26080 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26079 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26074 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26075 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26067 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26055 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26056 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26054 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26052 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26020 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26019 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I26008 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25993 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25987 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25978 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25973 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25974 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25972 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25969 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25931 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25930 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25888 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25889 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25890 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25891 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25892 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25884 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25886 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25887 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25882 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25883 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25881 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25878 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25875 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25860 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25846 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25847 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25844 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25845 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25843 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25835 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25806 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25807 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25765 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25766 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25767 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25763 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25764 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25759 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25761 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25762 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25760 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25758 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25756 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25757 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25755 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25753 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25558 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25542 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25496 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25406 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25364 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25362 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25363 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25360 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25361 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25358 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25350 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25327 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25322 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25313 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25312 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25307 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25308 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25305 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25299 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25287 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25286 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25284 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25285 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25270 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25239 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25231 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25191 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25184 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25182 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25181 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25180 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25176 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25139 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25136 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25137 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25132 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25131 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25129 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25130 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25126 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25127 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25128 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25124 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25125 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25122 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25123 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25120 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25121 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25119 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25116 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25117 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25118 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25114 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25115 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25113 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25109 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25110 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25105 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25106 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25107 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25108 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25100 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25101 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25102 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25103 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25104 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25098 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25096 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25093 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25091 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25092 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25089 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25090 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25087 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25088 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25084 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25085 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25086 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25081 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25082 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25083 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25077 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25078 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I25076 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24928 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24929 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24930 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24931 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24924 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24925 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24920 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24912 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24911 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24898 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24899 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24895 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24843 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24844 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24840 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24841 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24842 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24836 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24837 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24838 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24839 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24832 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24827 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24828 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24829 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24830 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24831 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24823 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24820 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24807 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24808 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24806 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24805 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24803 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24802 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24792 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24784 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24773 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24772 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24771 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24723 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24678 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24679 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24655 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24652 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24621 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24622 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24617 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24614 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24615 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24601 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24602 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24603 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24598 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24599 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24600 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24596 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24497 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24498 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24494 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24424 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24421 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24422 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24423 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24416 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24417 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24418 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24419 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24406 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24403 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24404 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24405 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24365 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24363 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24364 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24340 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24334 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24335 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24336 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24332 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24333 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24327 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24315 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24316 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24317 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24314 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24310 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24271 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24267 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24268 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24269 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24270 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24263 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24264 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24265 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24266 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24262 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24259 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24260 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24261 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24257 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24256 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24253 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24254 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24255 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24247 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24248 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24249 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24250 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24251 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24252 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24246 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24244 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24245 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24242 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24243 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24240 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24241 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24236 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24237 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24238 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24239 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24235 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24227 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24228 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24226 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24223 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24224 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24225 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24222 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24219 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24220 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24215 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24216 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24217 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24212 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24213 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24214 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24211 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24208 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24209 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24210 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24207 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24206 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24204 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24203 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24202 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24201 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24199 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24200 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24198 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24197 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24194 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24195 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24193 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24192 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24190 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24189 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24185 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24183 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24179 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24178 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24173 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24170 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24144 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24140 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24141 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24142 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24143 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24139 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24137 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24133 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24134 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24135 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24136 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24129 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24130 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24125 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24128 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24123 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24003 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24001 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I24002 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23990 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23985 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23986 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23987 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23981 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23982 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23983 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23984 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23977 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23978 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23979 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23980 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23975 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23976 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23971 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23972 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23973 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23974 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23969 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23970 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23965 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23966 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23967 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23968 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23961 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23962 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23963 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23964 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23959 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23960 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23958 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23956 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23953 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23951 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23952 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23947 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23948 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23949 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23943 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23945 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23944 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23941 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23940 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23938 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23939 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23934 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23935 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23937 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23932 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23930 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23931 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23929 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23928 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23925 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23926 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23927 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23922 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23923 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23924 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23920 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23921 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23917 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23915 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23912 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23913 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23911 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23909 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23910 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23907 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23908 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23904 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23905 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23906 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23901 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23902 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23903 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23883 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23884 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23885 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23880 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23881 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23882 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23879 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23878 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23786 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23785 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23722 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23621 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23567 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23568 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23569 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23570 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23565 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23566 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23561 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23562 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23563 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23564 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23560 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23558 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23559 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23544 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23540 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23536 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23533 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23534 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23535 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23531 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23532 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23502 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23497 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23498 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23496 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23494 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23495 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23493 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23490 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23484 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23456 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23453 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23452 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23450 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23434 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23433 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23426 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23417 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23394 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23392 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23393 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23388 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23389 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23390 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23391 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23387 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23385 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23384 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23382 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23381 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23380 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23377 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23375 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23376 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23371 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23373 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23369 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23365 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23366 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23367 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23362 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23363 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23364 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23359 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23360 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23354 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23352 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23329 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23327 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23326 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23323 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23322 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23320 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23321 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23272 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23270 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23271 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23268 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23269 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23266 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23267 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23246 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23247 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23248 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23244 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23245 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23241 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23243 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23237 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23238 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23230 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23231 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23232 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23233 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23234 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23235 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23227 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23220 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23221 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23211 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23209 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23210 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23181 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23182 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23118 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23115 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23113 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23114 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23112 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23110 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23111 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23109 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23108 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23089 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23086 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23080 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23074 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23069 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I23068 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22977 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22975 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22976 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22974 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22969 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22970 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22810 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22809 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22805 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22802 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22803 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22800 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22796 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22791 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22789 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22787 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22788 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22781 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22778 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22779 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22776 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22777 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22770 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22767 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22768 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22769 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22766 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22611 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22612 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22613 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22614 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22610 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22609 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22608 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22607 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22606 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22604 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22605 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22602 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22603 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22600 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22601 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22598 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22599 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22597 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22596 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22594 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22592 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22593 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22589 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22590 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22591 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22586 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22587 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22588 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22583 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22584 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22585 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22581 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22582 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22580 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22576 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22577 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22574 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22575 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22573 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22567 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22568 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22566 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22564 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22565 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22561 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22562 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22563 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22556 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22557 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22558 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22551 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22552 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22554 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22550 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22546 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22547 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22544 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22545 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22542 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22532 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22531 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22530 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22519 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22515 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22516 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22517 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22518 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22513 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22514 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22511 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22512 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22510 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22509 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22505 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22506 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22507 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22508 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22503 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22504 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22499 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22500 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22501 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22502 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22496 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22497 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22492 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22493 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22494 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22495 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22491 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22488 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22489 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22485 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22486 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22484 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22483 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22446 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22370 
LIVING 
   Robert Jackson 8 Jun 2016 
I22333