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Pipkin Family Association newsletter (Arizona)

Serial /Serial with Digital Images
English
Tucson, Arizona : Pipkin Family Association, 1996-2002
6 v. : ill., facsims., maps, ports. (some col.)
Ch. 2
Vol. 1 no. 1 (Dec 1996) - vol. 6 no. 1 (2002)

Notes

Some issues are available as digital images. See individual issue records for links.

Quarterly, published in December, March, June, and September.

Editor: Michele Freitas (Mrs. Michele Freitas Denneau).

Continues: Pipkin Family Association newsletter (Kansas)

Continued by: Pipkin Family Association newsletter (North Carolina)

Vol. 29 no. 4 (December 1996) of the previous edition is on the verso of vol. 1 no. 1 of the new edition called Chapter 2. Retained the original copy of this issue in with the Chapter 2 issues, as it was part of Michele Freitas's publications for this title. Vol. 5 no. 3 was followed by vol. 6 no. 1.

Vol. 5 no. 4 (Sept 2001) was never published. Publication of the Chapter 2 edition ceased with vol. 6 no. 1 (2002).

The Pipkin Family Association was created by Horace Earl Pipkin in 1963. Col. William Phillip Pipkin served as editor of the Pipkin Family Association newsletter and genealogist for the Association from its inception in 1963 until his death in 1996. Digital images of earlier issues (1963-1996), indexes, and other information is on their Web site.

Newsletter for the interchange of genealogical data and history of the Pipkin (and variant spellings) families who came mainly from England, France, Scotland, and Wales. Focus is on (but not limited to) descendants of John Pipkin (ca. 1675-1745) who lived in Virginia in 1704, and later in Nansemond County, North Carolina. He and his wife, Martha moved to Chowan County, North Carolina, where most of their children were born. Pipkins settled in Georgia, North Carolina, and Virginia in te 1700s. During the 1800s, some moved to Alabama, Arkansas, Florida, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, New Mexico, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Utah. Some joined The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-Day Saints and moved to Utah with the Mormon pioneers. Others belonged to the Methodist, Baptist, and other churches. Some married into the Choctaw, Cherokee, and other American Indian tribes, and lived in the Choctaw and Chickasaw Territories of Oklahoma. Many served in the military. Later descendants also lived in Italy, and in Arizona, California, Colorado, Idaho, Iowa, Maine, Maryland, Montana, Nebraska, Nevada, Ohio, Oregon, Wisconsin, Wyoming, and elsewhere.

Not yet available in PERiodical Source Index (PERSI) at this time. (12 Dec. 2005)

Includes Pepin, Pepkin(s), Phipkin, Pipkine, Pipking, Pipkinne, Pipkinns, Pipkins, Pipkyne, Pippen, Pippin, Pitken, Pitkin, Pypkyn, Pyppkynn, and other variant spellings.

Also includes Culver, Fly, Freitas, Hoggatt, Lafentia, Paiva, Tuey, and other related families.

For digital images of earlier issues (1963-1996), and other information, see the Web site: http://www.pipkinusa.org/ (viewed 6 Feb 2007).

Also available on microfilm and digital images.

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Contains

v. 1-6 (1996-2002)

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