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GoldenWest Marketing
5812 Temple City Blvd., PMB705
Temple City, California 91780-2112
626-294-9535      800-445-8925

Memories and Records of Eastern North Carolina

Compiled and edited by Mary Weeks Lambeth, 1957.


***The photographs in the original book are NOW reproduced in the following versions***

Order Item B238
 

FORMAT: REPRINT
The book is 238 pages, fully indexed, soft cover with a plastic comb binding, and available for $35.98 plus $3.99 shipping & handling charge (Add $1.00 S&H for each additional volume ordered).

Order Item B238.1  
FORMAT: ELECTRONIC
The book's full text has been converted to PDF format which is easily searchable for key words, names, dates, places, etc.  Priced at $29.95 plus $3.99 shipping & handling charge. 

The Adobe Acrobat Reader software program is required in order to view these books on the disk.  Using the Acrobat Reader program you can easily search for names, dates, locations, etc., which appear in the books. You can also print paper copies of the books. The software program and installation instructions are included on the disk.  


Order Item B238.2 

FORMAT: ELECTRONIC
Much interest has been expressed regarding the photographs which were published in the original book.  These photos have been scanned using a copy of the original book, saved in Tagged Image File format (.TIF), and placed on a CD-ROM disk.  Although, admittedly not as good as the original photos, these images are still excellent quality.  There are 25 photos and 2 drawings of family crests. 
The price of the disk of photos only files is $14.95 plus $3.99 shipping & handling charge.


Order Item B239
FORMAT: ONLINE

The entire text of this 238 page book with thousands of names and records referenced is available for unlimited viewing online via the Internet. Photographs from the original print book are included in this version.

The book's full text has been converted to PDF format which is easily searchable for key words, names, dates, places, etc.

The Adobe Acrobat Reader software program is required in order to view this book online.  Using the Acrobat Reader program you can easily search for names, dates, locations, etc., which appear in the book. You can also print a paper copy of the book. The software program is free and may be downloaded by clicking on the button below.


Cost is $12.50 to obtain the URL address and password which will enable you to view the book.

Charge to your credit card (above), or send cash, check, or money order along with your current E-mail address to GoldenWest Marketing, 5812 Temple City Blvd., PMB705, Temple City, CA 91780-2112. The password and the URL address of the book file will be returned to you via E-mail the same day your payment is received. If an E-mail address is not included, the password and address will be sent by regular mail. 

Click here to view the book online. (Password required)


        These are not scanned images of pages from one of the original published copies, but new, clean, re-typed pages set in a large, easy-to-read typeface.  This is a book you'll be proud to pass on to future generations of your family which recounts their North Carolina heritage.

    More precisely, this book contains the records of some of the very first immigrants to the Carolina Colony beginning in 1660. Taken from the extant original record books of the counties of old Albemarle, Perquimans, Pasquotank and Tyrrell.

    Surnames discussed in varying degrees of detail include: Brooks, Davis, Barnes, Boyd, Baptist, Palin, Mullen (Moulin), Weeks, Durant, Barclift (Bartlett), Montfort., Blount, Chauncey, Chancey & Symons, Symonds, Eliot, Halsey, Hicks, Luten, Jones, Knox, Morgan, Nicholson, Nixon, Perry, Kilgore, Lambeth, Lambuth, McDaniell, McDonald, Garrett, Spruill, Spruell, Sprule, and Wynne.

The following is Mrs. Lambeth's introduction to the book:
    If these memoirs seem too personal, I should like to say that they are written primarily for my children, in order that they, who have spent almost their entire lives in another state, may know something of the place and the people from whom they sprang. In publishing my family lines, I do so with no thought that I have more ancestors than other people, or that they are more distinguished, but first, in order to preserve them for my children, and posterity. Secondly, with the hope that they may be of service to others in establishing collateral lines. And thirdly, because they are part of the history and every day living of the Albermarle Section of North Carolina, from the days of the red men, to the death of my Grandmother, in 1917.

    To my uncle, Dr. Stephen B. Weeks, who labored so untiringly to preserve the history of North Carolina, I am indebted for my George Durant and Thomas Weeks lines. Much of my information I received from my Grandmother, who raised me, Mrs. Mary Frances Spruill Davis, daughter of Gen. Hezekiah G. Spruill, of Tyrrell and Washington Counties, and wife of William Hith Davis, II of Pasquotank. To Mrs. Watson Winslow I wish to express my sincere appreciation for the valuable work she has accomplished in her History of Perquimans County, which book enabled me to work out a number of my Perquimans County lines. Mistakes will have been made, but I have striven for accuracy. In many cases I have stopped a line until I could examine the deeds for additional proof, which deeds, I find, contain as much information as the wills. This is work which any good genealogist can continue, and I leave them to my children, or any interested relatives. I am also indebted to Mr. J. R. B. Hathaway, for his North Carolina Historical and Genealogical Register, and to Mr. J. Bryan Grimes for his North Carolina Wills. I would like to say that I do not consider myself an historian, only a lover of history and research. One of the historical works which I have accomplished is the reproduction of Ft. Nashborough, the second settlement in Tennessee, on the banks of the Cumberland River, in Nashville.

    I was chairman of this work before and during the building of this fort and for many years thereafter. It was done under the auspices of the Tennessee Daughters of the American Revolution, and with the active assistance of the then four Nashville Chapters, namely, Col. Thomas McRory, Cumberland, Campbell, and Gen. James Robertson.

    The land for this reproduction was furnished by the city of Nashville, the money given by the city of Nashville, Davidson County, and the state of Tennessee. It is, I believe, the only large D. A. R. Memorial which was built, and is being maintained, entirely without any expenditure from the Daughters of the American Revolution. A complete report of this work will be found in the proceedings of the 28th state conference of the Tennessee Daughters of the American Revolution in Chattanooga November 1933. This work was done before the depression, when labor was high, and funds for such purpose scarce.

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