I have berry trees in my yard now, but my father said there were walnut trees and other fruit trees here when he was younger.
Look forward the learning more about the culture and introducing my grandson to his possible heritage. Gretchen Crocker Jones Within the past year or so...
It blew all of my preconceived notions about the Indian Culture as a whole ( which I've gotten from old movies and old books).
Hearing it from the American Indians changed everything. Cristina Causing Hi, I really enjoyed reading your site, its great to see such good content and illustrations.
I am now trying to learn more about Ware and her ties to the Powhatan people. Peace, Michael Gerety Mike Ive been in foster homes and so I was unable to learn about my family history. Im told that my mother was Cherokee and her father was a son of a chief,possibly a chief of the nation of The People but for unfortunate reasons I dont know.
Its so funny when you speak a different language in this country, and white folks get mad " If you are living in America, speak the language" hilarious, since english wasnt the native language of america...
She was born in Moniteau county, Missouri in 1847; married a man named John Whitehead in 1871, and married my great-grandfather, Samuel Winebrenner, in 1876.
All of this took place in Monteau county, Missouri.
Have you considered setting up a web site for selling over the internet? Would like to know if anyone could help me to identify which Native American Tribe of the Powhatan Nation, we belong to.
Darryll Seabourne I was delighted to see this website. Father's Side: Timothy Willis (son of Erie"Cue"Willis & Phoebe(Cosby)Willis; Ware Neck, Matthews County; Willis &/or Tabb Plantations.
I can say I feel really proud to be a part of such a great heritage. Barbee who was born between the years 1888 to 1903.