The MCKINNON relationship to CRAWFORD ancestry with a side trip to William WALLACE :: Genealogy
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The MCKINNON relationship to CRAWFORD ancestry with a side trip to William WALLACE

Journal by Harney

The CRAWFORD ancestry can be relatively well documented to the 11th century. We will make this historical trip with a small side trip to William WALLACE one of Scotland's great national heroes. William WALLACE is a name as familiar to Scot's as George Washington to Americans. Also we will visit Colonel William CRAWFORD a great American Revolutionary War martyr. One small note, the name CRAWFORD will begin as DE CRAWFORD. During medieval and renaissance periods the name of people was associated with where they were from, hence the CRAWFORD's were from CRAWFORD and the de simply means from. As time elapses the de disappears and the name CRAWFORD becomes the surname.

Generation 1: Reginald DE CRAWFORD
Reginald DE CRAWFORD b 1050 in Land of Crawford England and d 1071 in Eden House Scotland
Margaret SWANE b 1027 ? and d 1069 ?
Issue of Reginald and Margaret was a son Gilfridus DE CRAWFORD

Generation 2: Gilfrisus DE CRAWFORD
Gilfridus DE CRAWFORD b 1068 in Eade House, Eq., Renfrewshire, Scotland and d about 1086 in Lanarkshire Scotland
Issue of Gilfridus and ? were two sons Hugh and Reginald

Generation 3: Hugh DE CRAWFORD
Hugh DE CRAWFORD b 1080 Eden House Castle, Scotland
Issue of Hugh and ? was Gilfridus DE DRAWFORD

Generation 4: Gilfridus DE Crawford
Gilfridus DE CRAWFORD b1110 ? and d 1202 ?
Issue of Gilfridus and ? was Johannes (John) DE CRAWFORD

Generation 5: Johannes (John) DE CRAWFORD
Johannes (John) DE CRAWFORD b 1138 EHC, Roxburgh, Lenarkshire, Scotland and d ? Crawfordjohn Scotland
Issue of Johannes and ? was Sir Gualterus G DE CRAWFORD

Generation 6: Sir Gualterus G DE CRAWFORD
Sir Gualterus G DE CRAWFORD b 1150 in Clydales L.S. Lanarkshire Scotland and d 1190 ?.
Miss Galfridus Huntington b 1154 in Clydsdale, Lanarkshire, Scotland and d 1189 in Scotland
Issue of Gualterus and Miss Gualfridus were two sons Hugh and Reginald

Generation 7: Sir Hugh DE CtRAWFORD
Sir Hugh DE CRAWFORD b ? Clydales, Lanarkshire Scotland and d 1172 in L.S. Clydales, Lanarkshire Scot.
Isaue of Hugh and ? was Sir Reginald DE CRAWFORD

Generation 8: Sir Reginald DE CRAWFORD
Sir Reginald DE CRAWFORD b 1190 in Clydsdale, Lanarkshire, Scotland and d 1250 in Louden, Ayrshire Scot
Margaret DE LOUDEN b 1150 in Louden, Ayrshire Scotland and d 1250 in Louden Ayrshire Scotland
Issue of Reginald and Margaret was a son Sir Knight John DE CRAWFORD

Generation 9: Sir Knight John DE CRAWFORD
Sir Knight John DE CRAWFORD b 1222 in Clydsdale, Lanarkshire Scotland and d 1205 in Abbey Renfrewshire
Alicia DE DALLSALLOCK b 1226 in Crawfordjohn Clydsdale Lanarkshire Scot and d 1251 in Louden Ayrshire S
Issue of John and Alicis were a son Reginald and a daughter Margaret. Margaret is the mother of William WALLACE with side trip following and Reginald is a progenitor of our ancestry.

Side trip of William WALLACE:
Father of: Sir Malcolm WALLACE b 1249 in Clackmannon Ayrshire Scot and d 1295 in Louden Ayrshire Scot
Mother of: Margaret DE CRAWFORD b 1250 in Louden Ayrshire Scotland and d 1273 in Ayrshire Scotland
Issue of Malcolm and Margaret were two son William and John

William WALLACE:

William Wallace
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

For other people named William Wallace, see William Wallace (disambiguation).
Sir William Wallace

Born unknown date
Elderslie, Renfrewshire, Scotland
Died 23 August 1305
Smithfield, London, England
Cause of death Hanged, drawn and quartered
Occupation Commander in the Scottish Wars of Independence
Children None recorded
Parents Alan or Malcolm Wallace (father)
Sir William Wallace (Medieval Gaelic: Uilliam Uallas; modern Scottish Gaelic: Uilleam Uallas; died 23 August 1305) was a Scottish knight and landowner who became one of the main leaders during the Wars of Scottish Independence.[1]
Along with Andrew Moray, Wallace defeated an English army at the Battle of Stirling Bridge in 1297, and was Guardian of Scotland, serving until his defeat at the Battle of Falkirk. In 1305, Wallace was captured in Robroyston near Glasgow and handed over to King Edward I of England, who had him hanged, drawn, and quartered for high treason and crimes against English civilians.
Since his death, Wallace has obtained an iconic status far beyond his homeland. He is the protagonist of the 15th century epic poem The Acts and Deeds of Sir William Wallace, Knight of Elderslie, by Blind Harry. Wallace is also the subject of literary works by Sir Walter Scott and Jane Porter and the Academy Award winning epic film, Braveheart.
Contents [hide]
1 Background
2 Political crisis in Scotland
3 Military career
3.1 The start of the uprising
3.2 Battle of Stirling Bridge
3.3 Battle of Falkirk
3.4 Capture and execution
4 Historiography of Wallace
5 Wallace in fiction
6 Sources
7 See also
8 Notes
9 External links

Although he was a minor member of the Scottish nobility, little is known for certain of William Wallace's family history. The early members of the family are recorded as holding estates at Riccarton, Tarbolton, and Auchincruive in Kyle, and Stenton in Haddingtonshire.[2] They were vassals of James Stewart, 5th High Steward of Scotland as their lands fell within his territory. It is sure that William Wallace was of Scoto-Norman descent.[3]
Some sources give his father's name as Malcolm Wallace, but the seal attached to a letter sent to the Hanse city of Lbeck in 1297[4] appears to give his father's name as Alan.[5][6] His brothers Malcolm and John are known from other sources.[7] An Alan Wallace appears in the Ragman Rolls as a crown tenant in Ayrshire, but there is no additional confirmation.[8] The traditional view is that Wallace's birthplace was Elderslie in Renfrewshire, and this is still the view of most historians,[9] but there have been recent claims that it was Ellerslie in Ayrshire. There is no contemporary evidence linking him with either location, although both areas were linked to the wider Wallace family.[10]
His year of birth can only be guessed at, although he was probably a relatively young man at the time of his military exploits and death. It is not known if he was ever married, or if he had any children.
Political crisis in Scotland

Coronation of Alexander
Main article: Competitors for the Crown of Scotland
When Wallace was growing up, King Alexander III[11] ruled Scotland. His reign had seen a period of peace and economic stability. In 1286, however, Alexander died after falling from his horse.
The heir to the throne was Alexander's granddaughter, Margaret, Maid of Norway. As she was still a child and in Norway, the Scottish lords set up a government of guardians. Margaret died on the voyage to Scotland. The lack of a clear heir led to a period known as the 'Great Cause', with several families laying claim to the throne.
With Scotland threatening to descend into civil war, King Edward was invited in by the Scottish nobility to arbitrate. Before the process could begin, he insisted that all of the contenders recognise him as Lord Paramount of Scotland. In early November 1292, at a great feudal court held in the castle at Berwick-upon-Tweed, judgement was given in favour of John Balliol having the strongest claim in law.
Edward proceeded to reverse the rulings of the Scottish Lords and even summoned King John Balliol to stand before the English court as a common plaintiff. John was a weak king, known as "Toom Tabard", or "Empty Coat". John renounced his homage in March 1296 and by the end of the month Edward stormed Berwick-upon-Tweed, sacking the then-Scottish border town. In April, the Scots were defeated at the Battle of Dunbar in East Lothian and by July Edward had forced John to abdicate. Edward then instructed his officers to receive formal homage from some 1,800 Scottish nobles (many of the rest being prisoners of war at that time).
Military career

The start of the uprising
Wallace enters history when he assassinated William de Heselrig, the English High Sheriff of Lanark, in May 1297. He then joined with William the Hardy, Lord of Douglas, and they carried out the raid of Scone. This was one of several rebellions taking place across Scotland, including several Scottish nobles and Andrew Moray in the north.[9]
The uprising suffered a blow when the nobles submitted to the English at Irvine in July. Wallace and Moray were not involved, and continued their rebellions. Wallace used Selkirk Forest as a base for raiding, and attacked Wishart's palace at Ancrum. Wallace and Moray met and joined their forces, possibly at the siege of Dundee in early September.[9]
Battle of Stirling Bridge

The later Stirling Bridge
Main article: Battle of Stirling Bridge
On September 11, 1297, an army jointly led by Wallace and Andrew Moray won the Battle of Stirling Bridge. Although vastly outnumbered, the Scottish army routed the English army. John de Warenne, 6th Earl of Surrey's professional army of 3,000 cavalry and 8,000 to 10,000 infantry met disaster as they crossed over to the north side of the river. The narrowness of the bridge prevented many soldiers from crossing together (possibly as few as three men abreast), so while the English soldiers crossed, the Scots held back until half of them had passed and then killed the English as quickly as they could cross. The infantry were sent on first, followed by heavy cavalry. But the Scots' sheltron formations forced the infantry back into the advancing cavalry. A pivotal charge, led by one of Wallace's captains, caused some of the English soldiers to retreat as others pushed forward, and under the overwhelming weight, the bridge collapsed and many English soldiers drowned. The Scots won a significant victory which boosted the confidence of their army. Hugh Cressingham, Edward's treasurer in Scotland, died in the fighting and it is reputed that his body was subsequently flayed and the skin cut into small pieces as tokens of the victory. The Lanercost Chronicle records that Wallace had "a broad strip [of Cressinghams skin] ... taken from the head to the heel, to make therewith a baldrick for his sword".[12]

The Wallace Monument, near Stirling Bridge
After the battle, Moray and Wallace assumed the title of Guardians of the kingdom of Scotland on behalf of King John Balliol. Moray died of wounds suffered on the battlefield sometime in late 1297.
The type of engagement used by Wallace was contrary to the contemporary views on chivalric warfare whereby strength of arms and knightly combat was espoused in the stead of tactical engagements and strategic use of terrain. The battle thus embittered relations between the two antagonistic nations, whilst also perhaps providing a new departure in the type of warfare with which England had hitherto engaged. The numerical and material inferiority of the Scottish forces would be mirrored by the English in the Hundred Years' War, who, in turn, abandoned chivalric warfare to achieve decisive victory in similar engagements such as Crcy and Poitiers.
Around November 1297, Wallace led a large-scale raid into northern England, through Northumberland and Cumberland.[9]
Around then Wallace was knighted. This would have been carried out by one of three Scottish earls: Carrick, Strathearn or Lennox.[9][13][14]
Battle of Falkirk
Main article: Battle of Falkirk
In 1298, Wallace lost the Battle of Falkirk. On 1 April 1298, the English invaded Scotland at Edinburgh. They plundered Lothian and regained some castles, but had failed to bring Wallace to combat. The Scots adopted a scorched earth policy and hit and run tactics. The English quartermasters' failure to prepare for the expedition left morale and food low, but Edward's search for Wallace would not end at Falkirk.
Wallace arranged his spearmen in four schiltrons circular, hedgehog formations surrounded by a defensive wall of wooden stakes. The English however employed Welsh longbowmen which swung strategic superiority in their favour. The English proceeded to attack with cavalry, and break up the Scottish archers. Under the command of the Scottish nobles, the Scottish knights withdrew, and Edward's men began to attack the schiltrons. It remains unclear whether the infantry shooting bolts, arrows and stones at the spearmen proved the deciding factor, although it is very likely that it was the arrows of Edward's bowmen. Gaps in the schiltrons soon appeared, and the English exploited these to crush the remaining resistance. The Scots lost many men, including John de Graham. Wallace escaped, though his military reputation suffered badly.
By September 1298, Wallace had decided to resign as Guardian of Scotland in favour of Robert the Bruce, Earl of Carrick and future king, and John Comyn of Badenoch, King John Balliol's nephew.
Details of Wallace's activities after this are vague, but there is some evidence that he left on a mission to the court of King Philip IV of France to plead the case for assistance in the Scottish struggle for independence. There is a surviving letter from the French king dated 7 November 1300 to his envoys in Rome demanding that they should help Sir William.[15] There is also a report from an English spy at a meeting of Scottish leaders, where they said Wallace was in France.
In 1304 he was back in Scotland, and involved in skirmishes at Happrew and Earnside.

Wallace's trial in Westminster Hall
Capture and execution
Wallace evaded capture by the English until 5 August 1305 when John de Menteith, a Scottish knight loyal to Edward, turned Wallace over to English soldiers at Robroyston near Glasgow. Wallace was transported to London and taken to Westminster Hall, where he was tried for treason and for atrocities against civilians in war, "sparing neither age nor sex, monk nor nun.".[16][17] He was crowned with a garland of oak to suggest he was the king of outlaws. He responded to the treason charge, "I could not be a traitor to Edward, for I was never his subject." With this, Wallace asserted that the absent John Balliol was officially his king.[citation needed]
Following the trial, on 23 August 1305, Wallace was taken from the hall, stripped naked and dragged through the city at the heels of a horse to the Elms at Smithfield. He was hanged, drawn and quartered strangled by hanging but released while he was still alive, castrated, eviscerated and his bowels burnt before him, beheaded, then cut into four parts. His preserved head (dipped in tar) was placed on a pike atop London Bridge.[18] It was later joined by the heads of the brothers, John and Simon Fraser. His limbs were displayed, separately, in Newcastle upon Tyne, Berwick-upon-Tweed, Stirling, and Aberdeen. A plaque stands in a wall of St. Bartholomew's Hospital near the site of Wallace's execution at Smithfield.

Plaque marking the place of Wallace's execution.
In 1869 the Wallace Monument was erected, very close to the site of his victory at Stirling Bridge. The Wallace Sword, which supposedly belonged to Wallace, although some parts are at least 160 years later in origin, was held for many years in Dumbarton Castle and is now in the Wallace Monument.
Historiography of Wallace

Although there are problems with writing a satisfactory biography of many medieval people, the problems with Wallace are greater than normal. Not much is known about him beyond his military campaign of 1297-98, and the last few weeks of his life in 1305. Even in recent years, there has been some dispute about his birthplace and his father's name.
To compound this, the legacy of subsequent 'biographical' accounts, sometimes written as propaganda, other times simply as entertainment, has clouded much scholarship until relatively recently. Some accounts have uncritically copied elements from the epic poem, The Acts and Deeds of Sir William Wallace, Knight of Elderslie, written around 1470 by Blind Harry the minstrel. Harry wrote from oral tradition describing events 170 years earlier, and is not in any sense an authoritative description of Wallace's exploits. Much of it is clearly at variance with known historical facts and records of the period and is either fabricated using traditional chivalric motifs or 'borrowed' from the exploits of others and attributed to Wallace.

Return to the Generarions:
Generation 10: Sir Reginald DE CRAWFORD
Sir Reginald DE CRAWFORD b 1320 in Crawfordjohn Scotland and d ??
Issue of Reginald and ? is Rogere DE CRAWFORD

Generation 11: Rogere DE CRAWFORD
Rogere DE CRAWFORD b 1360 in Renfrewshire Scotland and d 1445 in Scotland
Issue of Rogere and ? was Sir John

Generation 12: John DE CRAWFORD
Sir John DE CRAWFORD b 1421 and d before 1512
Issue of John and ? was Malcolm

Generation 13: Malcolm DE CRAWFORD
Malcolm DE CRAWFORD b 1442 in Greenock, Renfrewshire, Scotland and d 1499 eg Renfrewshire Scotland
Marjory BARCLAY b 1445 in Kilbirnie Castle Ayrshire Scotland and d 1470 in Crawfordjohn Ayrshire Scot.
Issue of Malcolm and Marjory was Malcolm

Generation 14: Malcolm CRAWFORD
Malcolm CRAWFORD b 1461 in Kilbirnie, Ayrshire, Scotland and d 1500 in Kilbirnie, Ayrshire, Scotland
Marion CRICHTON b 1457 in Sangufar, Dumfries-shire, Scotland and d 1493 in Sangufar Dumfries-shire Scot
Issue of Malcolm and Marion was a son Robert

Generation 15: Robert CRAWFORD
Robert CRAWFORD b 1480 in Kilbirnie, Ayrshire, Scotland and d 1513 in Kilbirnie, Ayrshire, Scotland
Isabel SEMPHILL b abt 1485 in Kilbirnie Ayrshire Scotland and d 1509 in Crawfordjohn Ayrshire Scotland
Issue of Robert and Isabel was a son Lawrence

Generation 16: Lawrence CRAWFORD
Lawrence CRAWFORD b 1504 in Kilbirnie, Ayrshire, Scotland and d 6/4/1547 in Kilbirnie, Ayrshire, Scot.
Helen CAMPBELL of Louden b 1507 in Louden, Ayrshire, Scotland and d after 1560
Issue of Lawrence and Helen were eight children as follows: John, Hugh, David, Robert, William, Catherine, Isabel and Thomas

Generation 17: Captain Thomas CRAWFORD
Captain Thomas CRAWFORD b 1530 in Jordan Hill, Ayrshire Scotland and d 12/30/1603 in Ayrshire Scotland
Janet Kerr b 1530 in Kerrsland Ayrshire Scotland and d 1603 in Kilbirnie Ayrshire Scotland
Issue of Thomas and Janet were three children David, Susanna and Hugh

Generation 18: Hugh CRAWFORD
Hugh CRAWFORD b 1570 in Jordan Hill, Ayrshire, Scotland and d 1619 in Jordan Hill, Ayrshire, Scotland
Elizabeth STIRLING b 1575 in Scotland and d 1608
Issue of Hugh and Janet were seven children as follows: Cornelius, Thomas, John, David, Mary, Elizabeth and Lawrence

Generation 19: Lawrence CRAWFORD
Lawrence CRAWFORD b 1503 in Jordan Hill, Ayrshire, Scotlsnd and d 1540 in Hereford Scotland
Margaret ? b 1605 in Scotland and d ?
Issue of Lawrence and Margaret were sons George and William

Generation 20: William CRAWFORD............. The Immigrant
William CRAWFORD b 1630 in Jordan Hill, Ayrshire, Scotland and d 1700 in Norfolk Virginia
Married Twice:
(1) Anna LAMONT b 1619 in Auchenames, Ayrshire, Scotland and d 1655 in Auchenames,Ayrshire,Scotland
Issue of William and Anna were daughters Ann and Anna
(2) Margaret JORDAN b 1632 in Jordan Hill, Ayrshire Scotland and d in Virginia
Issue of William and Margaret was a son William

Generation 21: William CRAWFORD
William CRAWFORD b 1662 in Norfolk Virginia and d 1732 in Berkely county Virginia
Naudine VALENTINE b 1662 in Norfolk Virginia and d 1732 in Berkley county Virginia
Issue of William and Naudine were three sons Alexander, William and Valentine

Generation 22: Valentine CRAWFORD
Valentine CRAWFORD b 1692 in Delaware and d 1726 in Berkley, James, Virginia
Honora GRIMES b 1700 in Norfolk county Virginia and d in Shepardstown, Berkley, Virginia
Issue of Valentine and Honora were six children: Mary, Elizabeth, Martha, Valentine, Elizabeth and William

Generation 23: Colonel William CRAWFORD
Colonel William CRAWFORD b 9/2/1732 in Berkley county Virginia and d 5/11/1782 in Tymochtree Cr. Ohio
Married twice:
(1)Ann STEWART b 1743 in Summit Point Virginia and d ?
Issue of William and Anne was a daughter Anne
(2)Hannah VANCE b 4/11/1732 in Shenandoah Valley Virginia and d 1817 in New Haven, Fayette, Pa.

Issue of William and Hannah were five children: Nancy, Ann, John Vance, Orphelia Effie and Sarah

Biography of Colonel William CRAWFORD, Berkeley County, West Virginia
Colonel William CRAWFORD was born in Berkeley County, Virginia, 1732 and died a horrible and agonizing death in Wyandot County, Ohio territory, June 11, 1782. He was a half-brother to Colonel Hugh Stephenson and was a surveyor, serving under Washington.

At the outbreak of the French and Indian War, he became an ensign in the Virginia Riflemen and was with General Braddock in the expedition against Fort Duquesne. He remained in the service until 1761 and, on recommendation of Washington, was promoted to captain. He served during the Pontiac war, from 1763 to 1764, and in 1767 settled in Western Pennsylvania, purchasing land and later becoming a justice of the peace.

Early after the beginning of the Revolution, he raised a company of Virginians and joined Washington&#65533;s army. He was made lieutenant colonel of the 5th Virginia Regiment, in 1776; later he became a colonel. He participated in the battle of Long Island, in the subsequent retreat across New Jersey and over the Delaware, in the battles of Trenton and Princeton, and around Philadelphia. In 1778 he was assigned to frontier duty and for years following was occupied in suppressing the Indian attacks on the settlers.

He resigned and retired to his farm, hoping to spend the remainder of his days with his family after having given nearly 25 years of his life in the service of his country; but in May 1782, at the urgent request of Gens. Washington and Willian Irvine, reluctantly accepted the expedition to destroy the Wyandott and Moravian Indians on the Muskingum River in Ohio territory.

The Indians were discovered on June 4, and an engagement ensued in which Crawford&#65533;s troops were surrounded by a force much larger than their own in a grove called Battle Island. The fight lasted two days and, when finding themselves &#65533;hemmed in,&#65533; decided to &#65533;cut their way out.&#65533; In the retreat that followed, the soldiers were separated and Col. Crawford fell into the hands of the Indians. Dr. McKnight, a fellow prisoner who later escaped, told of the torture of William Crawford: &#65533;He was stripped naked, severely beaten with clubs and sticks and made to sit down near a post which had been planted for the purpose and around which a fire of poles was burning briskly. His hands were then pinioned behind him and a rope attached to the band around his wrist and fastened to the foot of a post about 15 feet high, allowing him liberty only to sit down or walk once or twice around it and return the same way.

&#65533;His ears were cut off and while the men would apply the burning ends of the poles to his flesh, the squaws threw coals and hot embers upon him. For three hours he endured these excruciating agonies with the utmost fortitude. When faint and exhausted he commended his soul to God and laid down on his face. He was then scalped and burning coals being laid upon head and back by one of the squaws he again attempted to walk but strength failed him and he sank into the welcome arms of death. His body was thrown into the fire and consumed into ashes.&#65533; The story was told by N.N. Hill Jr. in the Magazine of Western History for May 1885, under the title of &#65533;Crawford&#65533;s Campaign.&#65533;

Generation 24: Sarah Sally CRAWFORD
Sarah Sally CRAWFORD b about 1748 in Fayette county Pennsylvania and d 11/10/1848 in Fayette county Pa.
Captain William HARRISON b about 1740 in Orange Va. and d 5/11/1782 Tymochtree Cr. Ohio(died with Colonel William Crawford at the hands of the Indians)
Issue of Sarah Sally and William were six children: Sally, Harriet, Battle, John, Mary Polly and Nancy

Generation 25: Nancy HARRISON
Nancy HARRISON b 12/30/1772 in Westmoreland Pennsylvania and d 12/5/1856 in Moore Twp., Logan, Ohio
Daniel MCKINNON b 4/9/1767 in Fayette City, Fayette, Pennsylvania and d 9/25/1837 in Moorefield Ohio
Issue of Nancy and Daniel were nine children:William, Daniel, Theophelus, John Benjamin, Catherine (Katie), Uriah, Josiah, Sarah and Thomas Dillow

Generation 26: Thomas Dillow MCKINNON
Thomas Dillow MCKINNON b 1809 in Boone county Kentucky and d 10/28/1882 in Lowell Iowa
Elizabeth SMITH b 2/5/1814 in Washington Virginia and d May 1880 in Lee Virginia
Issue of Thomas Dillow and Elizabeth were fifteen children: Mary, Theophalus Addison. Thomas Jefferson, Josephine, Daniel, James Monroe, Isabella , Ann Eliza, John Quincy, Lillian Sarah, William, Baby Girl, Stephen Samuel, Turtullus and Robert Jackson Sr.

Generation 27: Robert Jackson MCKINNON Sr.
Robert Jackson MCKINNON Sr. b 1/22/1837 in Indiana and d 4/13/1920 in Harney, Harney, Oregon
Emily Harriet LONG b 3/24/1932 in Indiana and d 7/18/1911 Burns, Harney, Oregon
Issue of Robert and Emily were twelve children: John, Ida May, Andrew Johnson, Lucy Jane, Belle Dora, Harriet, Thomas Daniel, Emma Alice, Elsie Ollie, William, Essie Geneva, and Robert Jackson Jr.

Generation 28: Robert Jackson MCKINNON Jr.
Robert Jackson MCKINNON Jr. b 12/9/1863 in Iowa and d 11/3/1932 in Burms, Harney, Oregon
Laura Ann GALLOWAY b 3/15/1868 in Elk City, Benton, Oregon and d 6/21/1915 in Burns, Harney, Oregon
Issue of Robert Jackson and Laura Ann were seven children: Eula Lea, Ralph Earl, Gladys Delta, Otho Otto, Cleo Addisson, Leo Addis and Clarence Roy

Generation 29: Clarence Roy MCKINNON
Clarence Roy McKINNON b 7/30/1889 in Coffee Pot, Harney, Oregon and d 11/25/1959 in Carlton Yamhill Or.
Married twice:
(1)Eulalia P SMITH b 9/1895 in California and d 3/11/1917 in Burns, Harney, Oregon
Issue of Clarence and Eulalia were Lavelle, Dillon and Denver
(2)Mamie Veda PRILL b 1/26/1901 in Belle Plain Iowa and d 6/12/1998 in Corvallis, Benton, Oregon
Issue of Clarence and Mamie were Mava Lurea, Felice Grace, Robert Prill, and Dale Lynn

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by Harney Profile | Research | Contact | Subscribe | Block this user
on 2011-10-31 01:10:17

Harney has been a Family Tree Circles member since Sep 2010. is researching the following names: MCKINNON, CATLETT.

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