The page with the list of available back issues has been updated. Recent subscribers can order back issues there. Subscribers who are missing issues they should have received can email me at email@example.com.
I maintain the following genealogy blogs:
- Rootdig.com—Michael’s thoughts, research problems, suggestions, and whatever else crosses his desk
- Casefile Clues Blog–this is the blog with updates on my how-to newsletter, articles and people I’m working on, a few genealogy methodology comments, etc. The blog is free to subscribe to.
- Genealogy Tip of the Day—one genealogy research tip every day–short and to the point
- Genealogy Search Tip—websites I’ve discovered and the occasional online research tip–short and to the point
- Genealogy Transcriber—can you read the handwriting?
This is one of the many receipts in the partition suit that was discussed in Issue 4-2. We’re not going to discuss these receipts in an upcoming issue, but some of them had stamps of where they were signed which was helpful. Local heirs apparently had no such address on their receipts, but but others had the name of the bank where the apparent check or something was cashed, thus providing a clues as to residence.
Issue 4-2 is out–check your inbox or email me if you do not have it.
If you’d like to subscribe to Casefile Clues, you can do that here.
This is a final followup to our webinar wrap up earlier in the week.
If you ordered presentations and did not receive them or download them in time,
please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
If there’s something you’d like to order, the page has been left up at the
request of a few people who were out of town, on vacation, etc.
Thanks for your support!
We’re wrapping up the editing on issue 4-2. It will look at the relative portions of an estate received by the numerous heirs to the estate of a woman who died in Adams County, Illinois, in 1924. Nothing was straight-forward until all the court records were read. Stay tuned.
To allow me to focus on writing and research and on writing Casefile Clues–which I really love and want to spend more time on, I’m taking a hiatus from webinar and webinar sales effective 5:00 pm central time on 12 September. We’ll still support issues you’ve had with ordered presentations, but we’re going to put sales and webinar presentations on hiatus so I can concentrate on blogging and Casefile Clues. The webinar order page will be operational until then.
Questions regarding orders should be sent to me at email@example.com.
Subscribers should have received issue 4-1 in their email.
If you are a subscriber and have not received it, please email me at firstname.lastname@example.org.
If you need to subscribe, you can do that on our site.
A transcription and analysis of this document from 1862 will appear in issue 4-1 of Casefile Clues. Michael and Margaret Trautvetter separated and this agreement, recorded in the deeds from Campbell County, Kentucky, served as their separation agreement.
I’m not certain if they ever divorced.