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Newberry news

Serial /Serial on Fiche
English
Salt Lake City, Utah : Filmed by the Genealogical Society of Utah, 2000
26 microfiches : ill., coats of arms, facsims., geneal. tables, maps, ports. ; 11 x 15 cm.
Vol. 1 no. 1 (spring 1991) - vol. 2 no. 4 (winter 1996)

Notes

Microreproduction of original newsletters published in Downey, Calif. : Newberry Research Society, 1991-1996. 2 v..

Quarterly.

Editor: Joseph K. Newberry-Cole (Joseph K. Cole).

The Newberry Research Society was organized by some descendants of John Newberry and Hannah Clayton in Iuka, Kansas the summer of 1990. The Society was incorporated in the State of Utah in 1991. Membership is open to all family lines with interest in the surname Newerry and its variant spellings.

Published: Downey, California; Canon City, Colorado

Publication probably ceased with vol. 2 no. 4 (winter 1996).

Vol. 1 has 20 quarterly issues; vol. 2 has 4 issues.

Some pages have text which is small, faded, or otherwise hard to read. Best copy available.

Newsletter for the interchange of genealogical data and history of Newberry (and variant spellings) families who came mainly from Neubourg, in Normandy, France, and later from England and Ireland. Some allied families also came from England, Germany, Norway, Russia, Scotland, and Switzerland. The Newberry surname originated with Henry (b. 1045), the second son of Roger de Beaumont and Adeline de Meullant. Henry was given the title of Earl of Warwick, and lived at the castle of Newbourgh in Normandy, France. He married Margaret de Perche, and their son, Roger de Newburgh (1090-1153) later became second Earl of Warwick. Most Newberry's (and variant spellings) descended from this ancestor. Some focus is on (but not limited to) ancestors and descendants of John Newberry (died ca. 1827) and his wife Hannah Clayton. Hannah married Timothy Hurley after John died. Immigrant ancestors first settled in Barbados, Connecticut, Massachusetts, New Jersey, Rhode Island, and Virginia in the 1600's. In the 1700's, some settled in Nova Scotia (Canada), the Leeward Islands, and in Georgia, Maryland, New York, North Carolina, Pennsylvania, and South Carolina. During the 1800's, some moved to Australia, and to Alabama, Arkansas, California, Florida, Illinois, Iowa, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Maine, Michigan, Mississippi, Missouri, Nebraska, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, South Dakota, Tennessee, Texas, Vermont, Washington, and Wisconsin. Later descendants and relatives also lived in the China, and in Alaska, Arizona, Colorado, Idaho, Minnesota, Nevada, New Hampshire, Oregon, Utah, Washington D.C., Wyoming, the Indian Territory, and elsewhere.

Not yet available in PERiodical Source Index (PERSI) at this time. (9 Dec. 2005)

Includes queries.

Includes Neubourg, Newbourg, Newabury, Newberry, Newbery, Newberye, Newborough, Newbraugh, Newbray, Newbre, Newbree, Newbrey, Newbry, Newburg, Newburgh, Newburry, Newbury, Newby, Norbury and other variant spellings.

Also includes Adams, Arceneaux, Boivin, Braffett, Brown, Burch, Clayton, Cox, Decker, Fontenot, Griswold, Hendricks, Hogstead, Hurley, Meier, Riddle, Rennau (Ronnau), Scott, Stark, Stilley, Tilton, Tchudin, Woodbury, and many other related families.

Also includes a 2-page index of African American slaves' deaths in Autauga County, Alabama for the year 1850. Surnames are filed under a pseudo-surname "Negro," but the actual surnames range from Avera to Wyatt.

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Library of Congress Subjects

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