A Little Legalese
mesne conveyance (meen). Am intermediate conveyance; one occupying an an intermediate position in the chain of title between the first grantee and the present holder.— Bryan A. Garner, editor, Black’s Law Dictionary, 8th edition, (St. Paul, Minn.: Thomson/West, 2004), 357.
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- October 12, 2014
- Unlocking the Keystone State: Key Resources and Repositories for Pennsylvania ResearchStarts: 2:00 pmEnds: 3:00 pmLocation: Medina County Genealogical Society
- October 20, 2014
- Beyond the Docket Books: Digging For Gold in Probate PacketsStarts: 7:00 pmEnds: 8:00 pmLocation: Greater Cleveland Genealogical Society - Fairview Park Library
- November 23, 2014
- Digging For Gold In Probate PacketsStarts: 2:00 pmEnds: 3:00 pmLocation: Huron County Genealogical Society, Norwalk, Ohio
- March 10, 2015
- Beyond the Docket Books: Digging For Gold In Probate PacketsStarts: 7:00 pmEnds: 9:00 pmLocation: Chardon Library, 110 East Park Street, Chardon, OH, United StatesDescription: Will books and probate dockets can provide a great deal of information about our ancestors, but the original estate (probate) file can reveal details about our ancestors and their families that no other record group is likely to document. Family relationships, occupations, personal possessions, and even family squabbles may all be contained in that little packet. Administrator bonds, inventories, sale lists, distributive accounts, and other items found in the estate file breathe life into our ancestors and provide us with a glimpse of the person behind the names and dates.
Category Archives: Family Findings
Jack Franklin was kind enough to pass along this photo of my gg grandfather Dr. Alexander Allan Staats and his wife, Margaret Summers. Dr. A.A. Staats was born 3 Apr 1838 in Freeport Twp, Harrison, OH. Now that I think … Continue reading
Pull up a chair. I got a little carried away, but go ahead and click on the tab.
<div class=\"postavatar\"></div> I just learned that the application I submitted for the First Families of Ohio lineage group was accepted. The First Families of Ohio requires that you prove each generation back to an ancestor who lived in Ohio prior … Continue reading