Citizenship -- United States
Found in 14 Collections and/or Records:
This volume contains meeting minutes detailing civil and criminal court cases ranging from kidnapping and building roads to awarding money for the sale of house and tax collection. It also contains names of jurors, tax collectors, commissioners and attorneys. This book has been indexed.
This volume contains meeting minutes detailing civil and criminal court cases ranging from property ownership and financial disputes to building roads. It also contains the names of court justices, juries, clerks, attorneys, plaintiffs and defendants. This book has been indexed.
This volume contains meeting minutes detailing civil court cases ranging but not limited to probate records, estate ownership, and financial disputes. It also includes the names of justices, attorneys and petitioners. There is an index at the back of this book.
This volume contains Inferior Court minutes detailing civil cases about bonds, probate records, construction of roads, and financial disputes. This volume also includes the names of juries, plantiffs, defendants, commissioners of roads, attorneys and judges. There is an index in the back of this book.
Inferior Court minutes involving civil court cases and the managment of county business, such as overseeing elections, appointments to county agencies and commissions (treasurer, courts, sheriff, tax, roads), and documenting oaths and official bonds.
This volume contains a a partial typed transcription of an original record, Camden County Registration of Free Persons of Color. The list details their names, age, family connections (for children), prior states they may have lived, and how they obtained their freedom.
This volume contains a list of Free Persons of Color. The list details their names, age, family connections (for children), prior states they may have lived, and how they obtained their freedom.
This volume was microfilmed in 1958 and laminated.
This volume contains seven petitions (using the Declaration of Intention form) of men seeking citizenship and swearing loyalty oaths to the united States. The final petition is dated 1918, and affixed to the next page is a 1923 memorandum issued by the Superior Court Judge directing that filings of this nature will be forwarded to the U. S. Department of Labor for processing.
This bound volume contains the minutes of the Superior Court and documents both civil and criminal cases, including several petitions for citizenship.
Notably, pages 148-155 contain the 24 items listed in the "Rules of the Court" written in 1804 (based upon the dates of preceeding and Succeeding pages. These items spell out the duties of each court employee and offical.
This volume contains nine Petition for Naturalization forms from men seeking citizenship and swearing loyalty oaths to the united States. The final petition is dated 1920, and affixed to the next page is a 1923 memorandum issued by the Superior Court Judge directing that filings of this nature will be forwarded to the U. S. Department of Labor for processing.
This collection contains the James T. Vocelle Family papers and historical records, including photographs, deeds, slavery transactions, civil war correspondence, political appointments, marriage records, passport and citizenship records, Acadian and family genealogy, artifacts, and maps. The collection also contains personal and professional records, awards, appointments, speeches, and ephemera of James T. Vocelle.
1 box of records, most of which are not directly related to Orange Hall.
Includes one copy of the marriage contract between Scholastique Thibaudeau and Jean Remouillac, returns of real estate, inferior and superior court records, including a small number of petitions for citizenship, and several records pertaining to the Rudolph Family.
The collection consists of oaths of allegiance, oath of faith, superior court records, petitions for citizenship and other issues. The donor, Ted Stemple, found these court documents when he was a young boy. They had been abandoned in the basement of the old courthouse in Saint Marys, Georgia. As noted in his donation letter, he made it a point to grab documents that appeared to be older.