Abstracts are an invaluable source of information for genealogical research. They allow you to compile more information in less time across multiple family lines. But if they include ambiguously worded or incorrect information, they can also cause confusion.
Jacob Huber of Martic Township, Lancaster County wrote his will on 6 Nov 1808; it was proven 30 Nov 1810. Here is a transcription of his last will & testament.
Henry Huber of Martic Township wrote his will on 7 Aug 1757; it was proven on 17 Jan 1758. Here is a transcription of the document.
Abraham Huber of Conestoga Township, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania signed his last will and testament 23 Jul 1817; it was proven 9 Jun 1827. He named as his sons John Huber and Abraham Huber as his executors. This is a transcript of his will.
Jacob Hoober of Martic Township, Lancaster County wrote his last will & testament on 13 Mar 1788. It was proved 9 Jun 1788. Here is a transcription of the document.
Jacob and Catharine Ritter had nine children who all died between 1834 and 1852, none older than 2 years. They—and other family members—were all buried in the family cemetery on the family farm. Unfortunately, no one is quite certain where the cemetery was located. In June construction crews working on a development in Penn Township, […]
So, just how many Henry Hoobers were there in the Conestoga (now Pequea)/Martic (now Providence)/Lampter/Strasburg township area of Lancaster County, Pennsylvania? If you’d asked me that question yesterday, I’d have said one. Now today, I’m not so sure… According to the township warrantee maps, there were 5 tracts either warranted to or patented to Henry […]
For some reason I got stuck on John Hoover today when I was deciding where to start on my Huber/Hoover work. Which John Hoover, you ask? I was hoping to find information on John Hoover (Huber), son of Hans Ulrich (Woolerick) Huber of Conestoga Township, Lancaster County, Pennsylvania. I don’t have much information on him. […]
I’ve written about how much I love deeds—and the great information you can find in them—and I’ve written about how great it is to find the Lancaster County Deed books viewable online. One thing that’s not so great is not having a deed index online, too. I’m working on changing that! I’ve been going through […]
Have I mentioned I love deeds? Well, even if I have, it bears repeating. I LOVE deeds! They can be a treasure trove of genealogical information.