Married dating in pennyhill delaware
The information comes to us from Chris Haugh, the great-great-grandson of the Irish immigrant Quill. Since our main focus was on the house and property, I guess the best place to start is with some information to be found on the oldest of the trio of land records, this one dating to 1871.Chris forwarded to me a very helpful heap of genealogical information about the Quill family, as well as three deed records that deal with John Quill and the land under and around his home. It's a record of the sale of the property and home formerly of the late Walter Craig, sold by his widow Lydia to John and Julia Quill.From census and map data I came up with a few general facts for each owner, but not really a whole lot, to be quite honest.Now, thanks to one of those beautiful out-of-the-blue emails I get from time to time, we have a bit more concrete information about the second owner of the house, John Quill, and his family.) They would ultimately have seven children, four girls and three boys.In the 1870 Census, the Quills (including the first two girls, Hannah and Mary, seen above) were listed directly after David Eastburn, implying that John was working for Eastburn.The other two records are a bit harder to figure out precisely, but they are both additional purchases of land by John Quill, both adjoining his original tract.
I was taken to it by nearby resident Roger Suro, who had come across the ruins on some of his frequent hikes in the area.Over the next ten years three of his siblings (Daniel, Cornelius, and Johanna) would join him here, all of them settling in MCH or southern Chester County.