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Descendants of Durs Schaeublin

Source Citations


4873. Dorothea Lois Dyck

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Gilbert Lee Betts

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

6664. Susanne Lois Betts

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4874. Bertha Izela Boyd

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Eldon A. Cripe

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

6668. Ellen Cripe

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4875. Esther Rae Boyd

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

J. Gilbert Brubaker

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4876. Iva Ruth Boyd

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Floyd H. Lowber

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

6674. Murrelin Gene Lowber

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4877. Susannah Katherine Boyd

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Bruce A. Tharrington

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 183, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4880. Dora Edith Boyd

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Edgar M. Emmert

1Upper Snake River Family History Center and Ricks College (Rexburg, Idaho), Idaho Marriages, 1842-1996, Provo, Utah: The Generations Network, Inc., 2005. This database contains information on individuals who were married in select areas of Idaho between 1842 and 1996. Information that may be found in this database for each individual includes their name, spouse's name, spouse's gender, marriage date and location, county and state in which the marriage was recorded, residence of bride and groom, and source information. "Name: Dora Edith Boyd, gender: female, spouse: E. M. Emmert, spouse gender: male, marriage date: Nov 28, 1923, marriage location: Nampa, Canyon Co., Idaho, source: This record can be found in the marriage book at the County Courthouse located in Canyon Co., ID in Volume 12 on page 86."

2Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.


4884. Alice Ruth Pitzer

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Martin R. Beyer

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4885. James Paul Pitzer

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

2Personal Research of Phillip H. Pitzer. "Paul, as he was known, was the second child and first son of Annie Elizabeth (Bower) Pitzer and John Riley Pitzer. He was born June 26, 1898 at a farm site some six miles west of Cordell, Oklahoma, on which his parents homesteaded. Paul was born, as was his two sisters, Gladys Esther, and Anna Marie, in the 12 by 16 feet rock house his father and Uncle George Rogers built the first year his parents settled there. Pauls younger childhood was spent at that farm site. Some years later the family moved to another farm six miles east of Cordell, Oklahoma, were their church was located on the same section as the farm. The Calvary Creek School was also located very close for Paul and his sisters to attend.
After High School, Paul went to McPherson College, in McPherson, Kansas. This is the Brethren Church related College. Paul's father had attended this college and met his wife there. As per tradition, Paul met his wife to be, while attending McPherson College. It was not at the College, but during the summer between semesters, while working for Frank McGonigle, a farmer near Nickerson, Kansas in Reno County that Paul met Bessie Ann Hill. They were married in the new home, under construction at the time, of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Trostle. Bessie had been working for the Trostle's when she first met Paul. The date of their marriage was December 21, 1919. Paul and his new bride setup house keeping on the farm which he was raised, six miles east of Cordell, Oklahoma. After a few years living there and having two children they moved to Pentaluma, California, and later to Modesto, California. They traveled by train to California. It is told, that Kenneth was just a baby at the time. He took his first steps while travling on the train. In the summer of 1930 Paul moved his family back to the midwest. They now had six children, two boys and four of the other kind. They settled in the northest part of Oklahoma, south of Coffeyville, Kansas. The trip back from California, as told by Ken Pitzer, who would have been eight at the time, was quite an adventure.
The trip was made in a 1928 Chevrolet car, pulling a trailer along behind with all there wordly possessions. It is remembered that somewhere along the way the trailer gave out and Paul had to make a deal, trade for a differant trailer. This cost money they couldn't afford. Ken tells of crossing some high mountians, where the old Chevy would not pull all the load up the mountian. They had to unload the family and lighten the load, then made several trips to get all their stuff up the mountain.
The Pitzer's rented a farm stead three miles south of Wann, Oklahoma, where thy lived from September 1930 till September 1931. Kenneth remembers the barn at this place was struck by lighting and burned while they lived there. The next place the Pitzer's lived was seven miles south of the Oklahoma, Kansas line on what is now Highway 169 (November 1991). The old highway ran one mile west of the present highway, when the Pitzer's lived there from September 1931 till October 1933. Next Paul moved his family to a farm stead east of Wann, Oklahoma for a couple of months, October and November, of 1933, before moving to a farm one mile east and one and one half miles north of Dearing, Kansas. The little town of Dearing is northwest of Coffeyville, Kansas. Bessie and Paul lived here with their growing family from November 1933 till September 1935. The next move was to a farm four miles north and one and one half miles east of Dearing, Kansas. Here they farmed one half section. This one half section was rather different, it had a country road on all four sides of the half section. Pitzer's lived here from September 1935 till September 1936. The last place the Pitzer's lived in the Coffeyville, Kansas area was a farm six miles north of Coffeyville.
It was while living north of Coffeyvile, that Paul made a trip to Bartlesville, Oklahome area, to purchase cattle. This was April 1938. The last relative to see Paul was his sister, Minnie Maye (Pitzer) Kerr, when he left her house to return to Coffeyville and his family. He had not purchased any cattle. Some say he had several hundred dollars cash on him, and it is speculated that he met foul play.
The following is a letter written by James Paul Pitzer to his parents, Annie Elizabeth (Bower) Pitzer and John Riley Pitzer on December 12, 1937, (5 months prior to his disappearance). His parents were living in Garber, Oklahoma at that time.

[I tried to type the letter just as Paul had written it. If he used captial letters, I used captials, if he added or left out punciuation, then I added or left out punciuation. If he added or left out words, then I added same or left out same words.]

Liberty, Kans. 12:9,37.
Dear Dady and Mother
You wrote us such a good letter, it came Monday and we all enjoyed its contents so much. I paid the note off at the bank at Dewey by borrowing it the $50.00 and additional $100.00 it back the banker talked me into borrowing the $100.00 for he had customer that had some extra nice gilts just ready to breed. him the banker and my land lord are awful close friends and they both wanted to help me get something in my name so I could pay my bills and they both agreed that good red hogs would pay me quicker than anything a farmer could invest his money in so being as they both it safe I have six nice red gilts traded our fat bay pig for a boar pig 150 lb. the same day I got the gilts Nov. 20 and now I have them all bred and will pig in March. the fine gilts I bought are dark red and all five weighed 980. and you remember the one we had they are all so niceand long. and gentlecan scratch them they the five cost me 7cts a lb or near $70.00 I got them from the same man I got the little Pigs from in the spring. I may never be able to faten their pig crop but we have fixed the fence over in the big field so we can hold them their when the days are nice. our wheat is all froze until they is not much to eat. Yet they enjoy picking up the acrons in the timberturn them loose at noon and they are here at feed time. I bought 2 little J. heifer calves about same time as pigs and 100 lb of sugar at 5.19 and 100 lb at 9.80 of compound same day, so you can see with what all we have stored for winter our check we get from government of $15.00 each month we can live. expect more money as winter gos by. esy was last winter it got up to #26.00 each month for Jan. Feb. March. then smaller checks till June. We shure hope this finds each of well and specily Mother she afford to get sick this dread full cold weather it has been is cold lately down near zero 2 mornings. We are still eating sliced tomatoes and fresh Pairs out of the cave the girls opened some berries for supper and corn also and both were as good as fresh ones. Our chickens are trying hard to lay but so cold we get 9 egges today and some days only 7 or 8. better let me send you some more Pecans since N.C.Pitzers were their I bet you dont have many nuts left.
Now you just keep the union suit I have some and bought Kenneth some last week. Many thanks for offering to send then but I think best you keep them. Clarence Lee is feeding me roasted Pecans and they are as good as roasted Peanuts or better when you can't get the Peanuts.
Our black cow is not fresh yet but we shure wish she could hurry up. we need more milk. this awful cold weather when they was good wheat pasture for our cows we had plenty of milk and butter.
We had a load of oats ground some time ago. Philip has two teeth and has rosey red cheeks like Lorene had when little. The children are fixing a big program for Christmas time little Jim has a long speech to say and he just enjoys learning poems.
All are Ok this fine winter morning right at zero. Kenneth is ready to leave for school if he dont for get to he will mail this.
Paul

P.S. dont have time read this over to correct mistaks.

Noted events in his life: • Occupation: Farmer. • Religion: Church of The Bretren. • lived: At time of disapearance: Rural Coffeyville, Montgomery Co., Kansas, USA. *James married Bessie Ann Hill, daughter of Odus Grant Hill and Florence Ann "Flora" Brooks, on 20 December 1919 in Rural Farm, Nickerson, Reno Co., KS, USA.1 2 (Bessie Ann Hill was born on 3 August 1900 in Farm Near Nickerson, Reno Co., Kansas,7 died on 25 March 1991 in Hutchinson, Reno Co., Kansas, USA 7 and was buried in Memorial Park Cem., Hutchinson, Reno Co., Kansas 7.) The cause of her death was heart failure.

Noted events in their marriage: • Married, 20 December 1919, Nickerson, Rural Farm, Kansas. 8 Bessie was a hired girl working for the Trossel's in rural Nickerson, Kansas when her and Paul were married. They were married in the Trossel's home."


Bessie Ann Hill

1Personal Research of Phillip H. Pitzer. "BESSIE ANN HILL was the second child and second daughter of Odus (Windy) Grant Hill and Flora Ann (Brooks) Hill was born August 03, 1900, on a farm south of Nickerson, Kansas. As a young girl she worked in homes south of Nickerson, Kansas. She worked for two summers for Bertha (Mrs. Charles) Trostle. While working there she met James Paul Pitzer. The story related by Bessie is, her sister Ethel and her were in Nickerson one Saturday evening when she met Paul. It seems Ethel and Paul were acquitted from the Brethren College in McPherson, Kansas were Paul was going to school. Paul was working the summer for Frank McGonigle a farmer west of Nickerson, Kansas. Frank McGonigle had close ties with the Church of the Brethren an had young College boys out to work for him in the summers. Bessie said Paul had came to Nickerson that Saturday evening to see Ethel, but that she (Bessie) ended up with him. On December 21, 1919, she married James Paul Pitzer. They were married in the new farm home the Trostle's were building. The house was in the process of being built at the time and was far from completion. As of 1990 a Grandson of Charles and Bertha Trostle lives in this house. Ethel Hill was Bessie's attendant at the wedding. Bessie and Paul lived on Paul's parents farm east of Cordell, Oklahoma. This is where their first two children were born, Lorene and Kenneth. From there they moved to Pentaluma California, where Edith was born. In Modesto, California where they next lived Pearl, Emma and John was all born. They moved back to the Coffeyville area sometime before 1930, when Jimmie, Clarence and Phillip were born.
On October 16, 1991 Kenneth and Phillip took a trip to visit places in Oklahoma and Kansas where Bessie and Paul lived when they returned from California. First they visited the church their Grandfather John Riley Pitzer organized and built in Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Two houses north of this church is the home of their Grandparents John Riley and Elizabeth Annie (Bower) Pitzer. It was in this house that Bessie gave birth to Jimmie David Pitzer. Next to the Grandparents home, north, was Minnie Maye (Pitzer) Kerr's home. Minnie Maye's house is where Bessie gave birth to Phillip Harrison Pitzer.
We drove by the Wann, Oklahoma, High School where Kenneth and his sisters attended, when they lived three miles south of Wann. The family lived there from September 1930 till September 1931. All that was there in 1991, was an old metal barn. Kenneth told how the original wooden barn was struck by lighting and burned down, when they lived there. Paul was in the barn when the lighting struck and the fire started. Many neighbors came to help put out the fire, but it was to late. We next visited a farm stead seven miles south of the Kansas, Oklahoma line on Hi way 169. The Hi way was over a mile west when the Pitzer's lived there. The home site was on a little hill and only a barn was there when they visited. Kenneth said he and his brothers and sisters attended school in Lenapah, Oklahoma, while living here. Bessie and Paul lived here two years from September 1931 till October 1933. As Kenneth remembers it, the Pitzer's moved again to a place east of Wann for only a couple of months, October and November 1933. Ken and Phil did not have time to locate this place. The next farm site where the Pitzer's lived was one and one half miles north and one mile east of Dearing, Kansas. Dearing is just northeast of Coffeyville, Kansas. This farm site had more wooded area then the others. The house was not visible from the road, but they found a drive and was able to locate and take a picture of the old home. Bessie and Paul lived here from November 1933 till September 1935. The next farm was four miles north and one and one half miles east of Dearing, Kansas. Here they farmed one half section. This one half section has a road on all four sides. The country school where Kenneth graduated the eight grade was on the corner, across the road on the south end of this half section. The school building has been converted into a home as of 10/1991. On the south end of this place is some larger sandstone boulders, which still had Kenneth's initials carved into them. Kenneth told of many happy, and some not so happy, times that were had here and at the other places visited that day. In May of 1938 while on a cattle buying trip, Paul disappeared and was never heard from since. Bessie and Paul were living on a rented farm north of Coffeyville, Kansas. Their mailing address was out of Liberty, Kansas. Paul had borrowed approximately eight hundred dollars from the government to buy cattle in Bartlesville, Oklahoma area. The last relative to see Paul alive was his sister Minnie Maye (Pitzer) Kerr who was living in Bartlesville, Oklahoma. Paul left Minnie Maye's house in a Taxi headed for the bus depot, where he was to take a bus back to Coffeyville, Kansas and his home. He had not purchased any cattle and as far as was known he still had the eight hundred dollars on him. It is the opinion of his family that he met with foul play. Bessie and her four youngest boys moved in with her parents on the Hill farm southwest of Nickerson, Kansas. The other six children went to live with relatives in the Hill and Pitzer families. This would have been in the fall of 1938. After a year Bessie went on County Welfare for financial support and moved into a home at what was called 1000 East First Street, Hutchinson, Kansas. I say was called 1000 East First, because it was not on First Street, but on Clay Street and it faced East not South as it should if it was on First Street. I suspect when we moved to this place it had just recently been taken into the city of Hutchinson city limits and had never had an address before. We probably ask some one in the city offices what address we should use and that they said 1000 East First. It was several acres, I guess about 10, with several out buildings. Of course there was no running water, or indoors plumping. The old house had no insulation and only two bedrooms, one closet a living room and dinning room. There had been added on a lean-to kitchen which it to had been added onto to make it larger. All of Bessie's children moved in with her except the oldest two, Lorene had gotten married and Kenneth having graduated from High School, joined the CCC's government boys organization. The seven others made this there home till one by one each married and left. On this place they raised chickens, goats, rabbits, pigeons and had a donkey at one time. A neighbor man keep his milking cow stabled there and they got some of it's milk. This place was located next to the railroad tracks and one time a small pig was found that was thought to have gotten out of a load of pigs from a rail car. They feed the pig for a while, but Bessie's brother's finished fattening it up and had it butchered for her. They raised a large garden and Bessie would can fruits and vegetables for the winter eating. Times were hard for Bessie, raising seven children alone. But, as each child was old enough he or she found some kind of work to help out on the family finances. To supplement there Welfare income, Bessie took in laundries, worked at others homes as a maid, and in neighborhood laundries. Bessie taught the children good basic habits, to be self-sufficient, and the rewards of hard work. Folks have said a lot about the poor Pitzer kids, but none can say they are afraid of hard work. By the time the children were either married or on their own, Bessie was off of Welfare and had a job as a maid in the new Baker Hotel, (1954) that had just been built in Hutchinson. After the last child was married, (1955) Bessie obtained a legal divorce from Paul Pitzer and married Arvil King, 1957, a widower with one son. They lived for a while in his home on North Forrest Street in Hutchinson. Later they purchased a home at 1400 East 23 rd in Hutchinson where they lived until poor health forced both of them into the Golden Plains Nursing Home, Hutchinson, Kansas. While living at 1400 East 23 rd in 1968 one evening Bessie had all nine of her children together at the same time. This is the one and only time all nine children were together after their father disappeared. Pictures were taken of all and their spouses. Many happy reunions and family get-to-gathers were had by Bessie, Arvil and all her children, Grandchildren, and Great Grandchildren plus relatives at this home with the large Family Room and warming fireplace. Bessie and Arvil always kept a roaring fire going when the weather was the least bit cool. Bessie kept two sewing machines for years, one in the basement and another on the south sun porch Arvil had built. She made quilts for all her children and most of the Grand kids. In the winter months she usually had the quilting frames set up in the Family Room in front of the fireplace. The home at 1400 East 23rd was sold after Bessie and Arvil moved to nursing home. The people who bought it turned it into a Flower shop, using much of the old homes charm. As of this writing, 1991 it still brings back many memories when ever I visit the Flower shop. Bessie Ann (Hill) Pitzer passed away Monday March 25, 1991 while resident at the Hutchinson Good Samaritan Center, Hutchinson, Kansas. Bessie is buried at Memorial Park Cemetery west of Hutchinson, where so many of her other relatives are. Her plot is just across the little sidewalk from her brother Ralph Hill his wife Katie.

Noted events in her life: Bessie married James Paul Pitzer, son of John Riley Pitzer and Annie Elizabeth Bower, on 20 December 1919 in Rural Farm, Nickerson, Reno Co., KS, USA.1 2 (James Paul Pitzer was born on 26 June 1898 in Cordell, Washita Co., Oklahoma, USA 1 2 and died on 18 April 1938 in Lived Coffeyville, Kansas when Disappeared 1 2 4.) The cause of his death was Disperared.

Noted events in their marriage: *Married, 20 December 1919, Nickerson, Rural Farm, Kansas. 8 Bessie was a hired girl working for the Trossel's in rural Nickerson, Kansas when her and Paul were married. They were married in the Trossel's home. *Bessie next married Arvil O. King on 17 May 1957 in Hutchinson, Reno Co., Kansas, USA.3 4 (Arvil O. King was born on 10 January 1907,3 4 died on 14 October 1994 in Hutchinson, Reno Co., Kansas, USA and was buried in Memorial Park Cem., Hutchinson, Reno Co., Kansas.)."

2Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

3Find-A-Grave, [online database].


4886. Gladys Esther Pitzer

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Paul Schnaithmann

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 184, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4887. Anna Marie Pitzer

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 185, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Glen H. Atwood

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 185, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4888. Minnie Mae Pitzer

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 185, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Victor Kerr

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 185, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

4890. Adella Dorothy Dickey

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 185, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.

Harold H. Rogers

1Arthur Geiger Black, comp., Descendants of Christian Shively of Warwick Twp., Lancaster Co. and later York Twp., York Co., Penna. (Kansas City, MO: Arthur G. Black 1941), pg. 185, Daughters of the American Revolution Library, LC microfilm: 86/5260. Photocopy in possession of MDGeorgeson.