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Welcome to e-familytree.net

I'm Rob Salzman (email: genealogy at e-familytree.net)
8630 SW Scholls Ferry Rd #133, Beaverton OR 

e-familytree.net is my personal genealogy hobby site. The data contained here has been gathered through 20 years of genealogy. It contains everyone I know who are connected to European Royalty or Nobility. Some small part of it is my original research, but most of it has been generously shared with me!

It is important to understand: This is SPECULATIVE DATA. Most of it is unverified. Use it for hints and pointers, but DO YOUR OWN RESEARCH!!!

You can leave a comment on each page here. If you want to be notified when this site changes, you can leave contact information here. I can always be reached at the mailing address above, or by email at genealogy at e-familytree.net.  

I've added a changelog so you can see what's upcoming here.

This website updated on November 18, 2016.




Family Sheet
HUSBAND
Name: Esmond Williams Born: 27 Apr 1900 Married: 12 Jun 1927 Died: 25 Jan 1961 at Benton County, Arkansas
WIFE
Name: Lula Agnes Nichols Note Born: 11 May 1904 at Benton County, Arkansas Died: Father: Thomas Andrew Nichols Mother: Nellie Luella Mason
CHILDREN

NOTES
2). Aunt Agnes as she is known by is still living as t h i s i s written and is 97 years old. She told me shes s lo wi ng d own some because old age is starting to get to h er . S he ha s had a lifelong affiliation with The Univers it y of A rkansa s where she graduated many years ago. Sh e wa s a teac her al l of her life. She spent the last par t o f her lif e researc hing her ancestry and she is the pe rso n who provi ded much o f the information on the Nichol s fam ily in the g enealogy an d history. She authored a b ook ti tled Hills a re for Climb ing . It is fact and fi ction a nd is based i n fact on he r native North West Arka nsas. Agnes never had any children however she has always be e n c l ose to her siblings and their children. She told K ar e n a s tory that the hogs in Bentonville were so diffic ul t t o pen up that the farmers decided to hold all hog s i n comm on. Wh en a person needed a hog for meat, he si mpl y went o ut and c aught one and killed it. Hog killin g tim e in Arka nsas is u sually in November and December s ince t hose month s tend t o be cooler and meat spoilage i s minima l. The far mer woul d kill the hog, dip it in ho t water t o loosen th e hair an d then scrape the hog clean . The ho g would the n be split o pen and the intestines w ould be cl eaned and us ed for chitte rlings or as casing f or sausages . The hams w ould be cure d with salt and the n cold smoke d for weeks i n a smoke house . If the meat g rew moldy, th e mold was sim ply wiped off an d the meat wa s as good as n ew. The head o f the hog would b e washed a nd then place d in a large blac k metal pot wit h a fire go ing beneath it . The head woul d be simmered fo r hours un til the meat fe ll off of the bon es. The meat an d juice s would be separa ted from the bone s and would jell i nt o a sort of sausag e called Souse . S ome people cal l i t head cheese. Agnes told Karen that not many women were able to keep f a r m s after their husbands death. Hattie Acres Mason wa s g iv e n advice to improve the land which she did by fenc in g i t an d planting an apple orchard. She remembers Hatt i e maki ng b eautiful clothes for her family and the tow n fo lk. Sh e wa s an excellent seamstress and that is ho w sh e supporte d he r family over the years. Agnes has been a lifelong Democrat and was honored by Pr e s i dent Clinton who called her at an award ceremony. S h e i s a lso a member of the American Association of Unive rs it y Wome n. She was on the Board of Trustees for The U niv ers ity o f Arkansas.





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