User:Jenson1/sandbox

From FamilySearch Wiki

(Difference between revisions)
(Androscoggin death records)
m
(10 intermediate revisions by one user not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
[http://death.county-records.ws/MEandroscoggincountyDeathRecords.html Androscoggin County Death Records]
+
&nbsp;Historical Braddock's Road <br> [[Image:Cumberland md braddock road.jpg|thumb|Cumberland md braddock road.jpg]] <br> <br> <br> <br>This road was the first road to cross overland through the Appalachian Mountains. Major General Edward Braddock was given orders by the British government to widen the road which had started to be covered over with foliage .The road was used very little during the Revolutionary War. Braddock took 600 soldiers to work the old road, The road need to be wide enough to accommodate wagons and animals, as well as the siege artillery that they brought along use against For Duquesne. In 1755 they set out from Fort Cumberland through Maryland to Fort Duquesne. The General’s axe men cut a 12-foot road through the trees. The road when through Maryland and Pennsylvania to the Potomac River at Cumberland, Maryland, with the Monongahela River at Turtle Creek which is Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania now.
 
+
{| border="1" cellspacing="1" cellpadding="1" width="600" align="left"
+
|+ Androscoggin County, Maine cemeteries
+
|-
+
! scope="col" | Name
+
! scope="col" | Location
+
! scope="col" | Death Records
+
|-
+
| Alden (Columbus) Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.4161771 Longitude: -70.240614
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Atkinson Cemetery, Minot
+
| Latitude: 44.1525714 <br>Longitude: -70.3517231 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Auburn Plains Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.172016 <br>Longitude: -70.2319993 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Bear Pond Cemetery
+
| Longitude: -70.27032 <br>Longitude: -70.27032 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Beth Abraham Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0447963 <br>Longitude: -70.2353317 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Blake Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0136874 <br>Longitude: -70.1200532 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Brackett Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.4514543 <br>Longitude: -70.1672799 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Briggs Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1256282 <br>Longitude: -70.2300545 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Broadview Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.10592 <br>Longitude: -70.18744 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Brookvale Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1486829 <br>Longitude: -70.2869999 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Buckman Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1486829 <br>Longitude: -70.2869999 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Calvary Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0097995 <br>Longitude: -70.0528306 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Cedar Grove Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 43.93734 <br>Longitude: -70.15453 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Center Hill Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1325719 <br>Longitude: -70.3158891 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Clough Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0627 <br>Longitude: -70.14846 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Conant Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1817382 <br>Longitude: -70.2167213 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Cotton Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0242426 <br>Longitude: -70.130331 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Davis cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0631307 <br>Longitude: -70.1167198 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Davis Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.0692406 <br>Longitude: -70.2092206 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Davis Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1006289 <br>Longitude: -70.2067207 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Davis-Bryant Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.07268 <br>Longitude: -70.10872 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| Deane Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.1417382 <br>Longitude: -70.3611677 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
| East Leeds Cemetery
+
| Latitude: 44.3000692 <br>Longitude: -70.1181095 <br>
+
| Androscoggin death records
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|-
+
|
+
|
+
|
+
|}
+

Revision as of 21:09, 25 January 2013

 Historical Braddock's Road
Cumberland md braddock road.jpg




This road was the first road to cross overland through the Appalachian Mountains. Major General Edward Braddock was given orders by the British government to widen the road which had started to be covered over with foliage .The road was used very little during the Revolutionary War. Braddock took 600 soldiers to work the old road, The road need to be wide enough to accommodate wagons and animals, as well as the siege artillery that they brought along use against For Duquesne. In 1755 they set out from Fort Cumberland through Maryland to Fort Duquesne. The General’s axe men cut a 12-foot road through the trees. The road when through Maryland and Pennsylvania to the Potomac River at Cumberland, Maryland, with the Monongahela River at Turtle Creek which is Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania now.