Genealogy Of The Parks And Related F Amilies Compiled By .

3y ago
131 Views
5 Downloads
2.98 MB
760 Pages
Last View : 16d ago
Last Download : 6m ago
Upload by : Audrey Hope
Transcription

GenealogyofThe Parks and Related Familiescompiled byJames Edgar and Barbara Catron ParksAugust 2002The first portion of this book contains the stories about the people of the Parks andrelated families. This portion contains 19 chapters wiith the first chapter coveringthe origin of the family and the following chapters devoted to a generation of oneof the families.The second portion of the book contains the family trees - the list of namesorganized by generation. This book was developed using the Family Tree Makersoftware.Note: The spelling of the name varies from Parkes to Parks. Generally, the earlierfamilies used Parkes. We have used the form used in each reference source. Somefamily members are referred to as Parks by one author and Parkes by another. Toavoid confusion when using the family tree section of the book, check bothspellings and verify with dates and children's names.

IntroductionThe information in this book was compiled from research of other family members. We arevery grateful for the tremendous amount of work they have done. They worked through thehardship of locating records for the 1700s through early 1900s when no central record keepingwas available. They worked around the custom of naming children after relatives - a customwhich often resulted in many people with the same name living in the same time span. A deedto a "John Parks" could have belonged to any of three or more "John Parks" family members.We have attempted to present all of the reliable information we have located and notedinconsistencies. Most of the information is directly quoted and referenced in order to helpfuture researchers locate original sources and, perhaps, find new information to eliminatesome of the inconsistencies. The major sources of information include:(1) Contributions from North Carolina and Tennessee family membersJohn Avery and Janie Parks, Kaye Parks Glick, Larry and Pat Brown, Bobby and Linda Parks,Janice Hutchens Buchanan, Ross and Jean Wakefield Hutchins, Betty Parks (Mrs. Harry),Eddie and Brenda Perry, Sam Wakefield, Ethyl Rhyne, John and Joe Rhyne (TN), Frank Rhyne(TN), family recollections recorded by Cynthia Parks Whetstine, and research of Millie FoxHarbison(2) Web Sites, Books, and Other Contributions from Parks and Related FamiliesJohn Franklin Parkes and D. L. Parkes(http://www.hsv.tis.net/ jparkes/geneaology/index.html)"A Parks Family Supplement" No. 2, p. 1 The Ancestors of James M. HougeLarry Wilson M-Wilson/Gene21-009.html)"Introduction to the Reins in America" by Don and Jeanine Hartman(3) North Carolina PublicationsOur Kin by Laban Miles Hoffman of Dallas, North Carolina, Gateway Press, 1989 - originallypublished in 1915The First 100 Years of Linville Methodist Church, Centennial Commemoration 1874-1974The Heritage of Wilkes County, North Carolina, 1982, published by The Wilkes GenealogicalSociety, North Wilkesboro, North CarolinaThe Heritage of Burke County, North Carolina, Volumes I (1981) and II (2001), published bythe Burke County Historical Society, Morganton, North CarolinaSome Pioneers from Wilkes County, North Carolina, compiled by Mrs. W. O. Absher, SouthernHistorical Press, 1989Revolutionary War Soldiers of Western North Carolina, Vol. 2, Burke Co., Southern HistoricalPress, Inc., Greenville, South Carolina, 1998(4) Materials from North Carolina and Tennessee Librariesincluding family files, census reports, and booksThe Morganton-Burke County, North Carolina, Library - Genealogical CollectionLenoir-Caldwell County, North Carolina, Library - Genealogical Collection

The Wilkes County, North Carolina, LibraryThe McClung Historical Collection - Genealogical Library - Knoxville, TennesseeThe Clinton-Anderson County - Genealogical Collection - Clinton, Tennessee

Table of ContentsChapter I - Origin of the Parks Family in America.3Chapter 2 - Thomas Parks of Virginia - 1st Probable Generation in America.13Chapter 3 - John and Mary Sharp Parks - 2nd Generation .101Chapter 4 - Thomas and Rachel White Parks - 3rd Generation .153Chapter 5 - John and Elizabeth Moore Parks - 4th Generation (with Moore Family) .177Chapter 6 - James K. Polk and Louise Hunter Parks - 5th Generation (with Hunter & McGimpsey Families)207Chapter 7 - Julius Harrison and Ferry Rhyne Parks - 6th Generation (with Rhyne, Totherow, & ClemmerFamilies).241Chapter 8 - Thomas Edgar and Ada Wakefield Parks - 7th Generation .281Chapter 9 - Origins of the Wakefield Family in America .321Chapter 10 - Thomas and Ann Marler Wakefield - 2nd Wakefield Generation .327Chapter 11 - Abel and Elizabeth Brooks Wakefield - 3rd Wakefield Generation .333Chapter 12 - Abel and Mary Ann Ratcliff Wakefield - 4th Wakefield Generation.337Chapter 13 - Charles and Elizabeth Moore Wakefield - 5th Wakefield Generation.343Chapter 14 - Alexander and Allie Moore Wakefield - 6th Wakefield Generation .373Chapter 15 - William and Cinthia Marler Wakefield - 7th Wakefield Generation .377Chapter 16 - William and Charity Roderick Wakefield - 8th Wakefield Generation (with Roderick & SpainhourFamilies).380Chapter 17 - Daniel and Mary Sue Katherine Burch Wakefield - 9th Wakefield Generation .401Chapter 18 - Avery and Vannie Beck Wakefield - 10th Wakefield Generation (with Beck, Giles, & KincaidFamilies).407Descendant Tree of THOMAS PARKES.435Outline Descendant Tree of THOMAS PARKES .436Register Report of THOMAS PARKES.470Descendant Tree of BARTHEL REINAU.540Outline Descendant Tree of BARTHEL REINAU.541Descendant Tree of ANDREW HUNTER .542Outline Descendant Tree of ANDREW HUNTER.543Descendant Tree of FRANZ CLEMMER .548Outline Descendant Tree of FRANZ CLEMMER.549Descendant Tree of JOHN WAKEFIELD.565Outline Descendant Tree of JOHN WAKEFIELD.566Register Report of JOHN WAKEFIELD .588Descendant Tree of NICHOLAS POSEY BECK, SR. .655Outline Descendant Tree of NICHOLAS POSEY BECK, SR. .656Descendant Tree of SAMUEL KIP GILES .660Outline Descendant Tree of SAMUEL KIP GILES .661Descendant Tree of DAVID MCGIMSEY.666Outline Descendant Tree of DAVID MCGIMSEY.667Descendant Tree of SAMUEL MOORE .678Outline Descendant Tree of SAMUEL MOORE .679Descendant Tree of JOHAN HOFFMAN.699Outline Descendant Tree of JOHAN HOFFMAN.701Descendant Tree of ANDREW DUNN KINCAID .712Outline Descendant Tree of ANDREW DUNN KINCAID.713Descendant Tree of JUGEN HEYL II .717Outline Descendant Tree of JUGEN HEYL II .718Descendant Tree of ADAM GLATTFELDER.729Outline Descendant Tree of ADAM GLATTFELDER .731Descendant Tree of ARBOGAST SPAINHOUR.744Outline Descendant Tree of ARBOGAST SPAINHOUR .7451

2

The Thomas Parks FamilyChapter 1 - Origin of the Parks Family in America3

The Thomas Parks FamilyChapter 1 - Origin of the Parks Family in AmericaThis chapter contains information about the origin of the Parks family in England andearly Parkes settlers in America. Researching information from the seventeenth andeighteenth centuries is, of course, difficult due to the lack of records and the lack of acentralized system for maintaining records. The history of the Parks family is furthercomplicated by the number of family members with the same first name - a commonproblem for families of that period who tended to name their children after other familymembers.* To complicate things even more, by the first American census in 1790 therewere over 300 Parks listed as heads of families in America. Summarizing the informationwhich often differed between researches would have required making some decisions todetermine whose information was correct. Since we have no basis for making a decision,we have elected to COMPILE the information rather than summarize it. The entriesincluded in this chapter are DIRECTLY QUOTED in order to make the informationavailable in the original form for future researchers.*English Naming Patterns - Until the mid 1800's, most people of English or Scottish descentfollowed the following naming pattern: First-born son named for Father’s Father Second-born son named for Mother’s Father Third-born son named for Father Fourth-born son named for Father’s eldest brother First-born daughter named for Mother’s Mother Second-born daughter named for Father’s Mother Third-born daughter named for Mother Fourth-born daughter named for Mother’s eldest sisterSource: Notable Southern Families, Vol. VII, pp. 111-112, Compiled by Zella ArmstrongParkes, Parks, Parke, and Park, all are forms of one family name, said however, to have twodistinct derivations. One derivation is credited to the name Peter, through its variouscorruption, Pyrke, Perk, Purkis, Perkins and Peterkin. The original families assuming the nameprobably lived near the Royal Park in which case it is a place name, or they were descendantsof a Master of the Parke, as in the case of that loyal follower of William the Conqueror,Thomas de Parke. Thomas was rewarded for certain deeds of loyalty by large grants of landand a baronage and the place and perquisites of Master of the Royal Parke. He was also Masterof the Hunt for the Conqueror.Sir Thomas de Parke had a long line of successors and six hundred years later a directdescendant, Sir Robert de Parke, came to America. This was in 1630. He abandoned his title,although many of the emigrants of noble birth continued to use titles until the Revolutionautomatically made all citizens of equal distinction. Sir Robert de Parke, however, became Mr.Robert Parke shortly after his arrival in America.Sir Thomas de Parke, whose descendant, Sir Robert de Parke, settled in Connecticut, had4

The Thomas Parks Familytwo other emigrant descendants, close kin to Sir Robert de Parke, whose emigration is dated1630. About the same year as de Parke settled in Virginia.Daniel Parke, of Shirley, England, a near relative of Sir Robert, was vestryman ofWilliamsburg Church in Virginia, in 1676. He had a son, Daniel Park, who married Jane,daughter of Phillip Ludwell and had two daughters, Lucy Parke, who married Colonel WilliamByrd and Frances Parke who married John Custis.This is the family of which Daniel Parke Custis was a member. It was the widow of DanielParke Custis, the lovely Martha Dandridge Custis, who became the literal First Lady of ourLand, Madame George Washington.A Thomas de Parke, or Parkes, was living in Virginia in 1670, and he is the ancestor ofthe family . . . From the time of Thomas de Parke, in Virginia, 1670, members of this familyseem to use their personal discretion in spelling the name. They use or omit the e or the s orboth, so that literally four forms, Parke, Parkes, Park, and Parks are in use by close kinsmen.So far no one has considered reassuming the prefix de used by their ancestors for so manycenturies, as the tendency has been to shorten the name, but I shall not be surprised at anymoment to find "de Parkes" on the modern family tree.Source: "A Parks Family Supplement" No. 2, p. 1, The Ancestors of James M. HougeBackground - In England - Most researchers into the ancestry of the Parks seem to trace theorigin of the name and the line to the times of William, the Conqueror (1066-1087) in England.It is written: "Some who bear the name Parke are descended from a follower of William theConqueror. After the Conquest he was rewarded with grants of land in England; he was madeMaster of the Hunt and put in charge of the Royal Parks, and was given the title of Baronet.Thereafter he became known as Sir Thomas de Parke." (See Park/e/s and Bunch "On the TrailWest" compiled by Alice Crandal Park.) This reference agrees with those cited by ZellaArmstrong, Notable Southern FamiliesSource: John Franklin Parkes and D. L. Parks' www page. The following information wasdirectly copied from the www page (http://www.hsv.tis.net/ jparkes/geneaology/index.html).Note: This is an excellent web page - very well documented! D. L. Parkes has been researchingthe family for more than 35 years (information copied from www in 2000). The standard forthis www page is "if you can't prove it, we can't use it."My interest in family history began around 1965 while living in California. My sister Noble(Parks) Wells came to see me. We decided to do something about the genealogy of our family.Noble had been searching for a few years. We knew very little about our Parks ancestry. Noblecould remember as a small girl going with our father by train from Jayton, Texas, to Ennis,Texas, to attend the funeral of our grandfather, William Abial Parks. We knew that William'swife was Anne Bandy Hutcheson. That's all we knew at the time. We went to the Los AngelesPublic Library to do some searching. Noble found a family history in an Ellis County Texashistory book about our great grandfather, John B. Parks. We were ecstatic. The seed wasplanted. Since that time the project has sent me across the United States from north to southand west to east some 40,000 miles through 32 states. Visits to many, many libraries andcourthouses. Joined about a dozen genealogical societies and walked more cemeteries than I5

The Thomas Parks Familycan remember. Spent several weeks in Salt Lake City at the Latter Day Saint's genealogicallibrary - the grandfather of all genealogical libraries.Research shows that our family name has been spelled in several ways such as Park, Parke,Parkes and Parks. But mostly the early ones spelled their name as Parke. I use Parks becausethat's the name my old Daddy gave me. With so many families giving their children the samegiven names, John, Thomas, Samuel, William, Benjamin etc. made it difficult to trace thefamily lineage by public records. Especially since there were very few records kept in the earlydays in this country. At the time of the first census in America in 1790 there were morethan three hundred Parks listed as heads of families. One source for the family name camefrom people who lived in the Valley of the Parch or Parc in southeastern France. Otherresearchers say the name came from a follower of William the Conqueror when he invadedEngland in 1066. This lineage has been traced back to Charlemagne, the great great grandfatherof Europe, whose progeny include not only the House of Windsor but also William theConqueror, Richard the Lionhearted, France's Capets, Valois and Burbons, some Hapsburgs,rulers of Spain and Portugal, Belgian and Hungarian rulers, some Prussians and Marie deMedici.On this side of the Atlantic the list includes John Adams, Calvin Coolidge, Franklin DelanoRoosevelt, Ethan Allen and Nathan Hale; Gloria Vanderbilt, J. P. Morgan and NelsonRockefeller; Orson Wells and Humphrey Bogart - all of whom are Parks cousins by decentfrom one or more of the daughters of Alice (Freeman) (Thompson) Parke. One researcher hasCharlemagne's birth date as 2 April 742, the illegitimate first son of Pepin the Short, Mayor ofthe Palace and Bertha Broadfoot, a Count's daughter. After William's conquest of the BritishIsles he rewarded one of his men by bestowing upon him the title of Baronet. Thereafter he wasknown as Sir Thomas de Parke. It is said that one of his direct descendants was Sir Robert deParke who came to Connecticut in 1630 as Secretary to Governor Winthrop. He soon droppedhis title in the more equalitarian colonies and became a prominent citizen of the colony. Thisman is probably the most prominent of the Parks immigrants and has literally thousands ofdescendants in this country today. This is the man Zella Armstrong, the well know genealogist,thought was connected to our Parks bunch. I have never found any proof of that.People of the Parks name continued to come to America (Continuation from above source) Richard Parke arrived from London on the "Defense" in 1635. He settled in Massachusettsand has descendants throughout the United States. Edward Parks came to Connecticut around 1669. His descendants moved west, includingseveral prosperous bankers and lawyers. Among them was Judge Samuel C. Parks ofKansas City, a lifelong friend of Abraham Lincoln.

Sir Thomas de Parke had a long line of successors and six hundred years later a direct descendant, Sir Robert de Parke, came to America. This was in 1630. He abandoned his title, although many of the emigrants of noble birth continued to

Related Documents:

Silat is a combative art of self-defense and survival rooted from Matay archipelago. It was traced at thé early of Langkasuka Kingdom (2nd century CE) till thé reign of Melaka (Malaysia) Sultanate era (13th century). Silat has now evolved to become part of social culture and tradition with thé appearance of a fine physical and spiritual .

May 02, 2018 · D. Program Evaluation ͟The organization has provided a description of the framework for how each program will be evaluated. The framework should include all the elements below: ͟The evaluation methods are cost-effective for the organization ͟Quantitative and qualitative data is being collected (at Basics tier, data collection must have begun)

̶The leading indicator of employee engagement is based on the quality of the relationship between employee and supervisor Empower your managers! ̶Help them understand the impact on the organization ̶Share important changes, plan options, tasks, and deadlines ̶Provide key messages and talking points ̶Prepare them to answer employee questions

Dr. Sunita Bharatwal** Dr. Pawan Garga*** Abstract Customer satisfaction is derived from thè functionalities and values, a product or Service can provide. The current study aims to segregate thè dimensions of ordine Service quality and gather insights on its impact on web shopping. The trends of purchases have

On an exceptional basis, Member States may request UNESCO to provide thé candidates with access to thé platform so they can complète thé form by themselves. Thèse requests must be addressed to esd rize unesco. or by 15 A ril 2021 UNESCO will provide thé nomineewith accessto thé platform via their émail address.

Chính Văn.- Còn đức Thế tôn thì tuệ giác cực kỳ trong sạch 8: hiện hành bất nhị 9, đạt đến vô tướng 10, đứng vào chỗ đứng của các đức Thế tôn 11, thể hiện tính bình đẳng của các Ngài, đến chỗ không còn chướng ngại 12, giáo pháp không thể khuynh đảo, tâm thức không bị cản trở, cái được

Chinese American Genealogy Henry Tom May 9, 2019 FamilySearch Chinese Genealogy Workshop Salt Lake City, Utah, USA. Chinese Genealogy Research Is Chinese genealogy research possible . es/ Reliance on English & translated Chinese sources; Books:

62 GENEALOGY Genealogy Resources. Genealogy Resources Scouting Literature Boy Scout Journal; American Heritage merit badge pamphlet Books Brockman, Terra. A Student’s Guide to Italian American Genealogy. Oryx Press, 1996. Burroughs, Tony. Black Roots: A Beginner’s Guide to Tracing the African American Family Tree. Simon & Schuster, 2001.