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Daniel Lambrecht

7 March 1834 Daniel Lambrecht - Request for Pension:
Court of Common Pleas, Hall of Records Fairfield County, Ohio.

"On this 7th day of March 1834 personally appeared in open court, before the Judge of the Court of Common Pleas, now sitting within and for the County aforesaid, Daniel Lambrecht being a resident of said county aged 84 years who being first duly sworn according to law, doth on his oath, make the following declaration in order to obtain the benefit of the Act of Congress passed on June 7th, 1832.

That he was born in Philadelphia County in the state of Pennsylvania in or about the year 1749 to the best of his recollection. He has no record of his age. When the Revolutionary War commenced, he lived in Bucks County in said state of Pennsylvania. He states he is a German by birth and education and that his name is spelled in German, Daniel Lambrecht, or in English, Daniel Lambright. He cannot state, from extreme old age and failure of memory, the year he entered the service first but states that the British Army were living in New York, and that it was during the Revolutionary War. He was first drafted in Bucks County, aforesaid, for two months in the Militia, and was placed in a company commanded by Captain David Millinger. The name of the Lieutenant he cannot recollect but thinks it was Andrew Keesling. He was marched to Trenton in New Jersey, and was at the battle at that place. He went from Trenton to Featherbed Hill, where he was discharged, having served out his two months. He was in a regiment commanded by Colonel Pearce. He went home to Bucks County and was again drafted for two months and was placed under the same Captain and was marched to Chester below Philadelphia and stayed there 3 or 4 weeks and crossed the river and helped build Billingsfort. Washington was there several times to see the works. He was under the command of Colonel Pearce. He was discharged at Billingsfort and went back to Bucks County; having served out his two months. He was again drafted in a short time and was placed under the same officers and was marched to Newtown and from that place to Philadelphia to join the army under the command of General Washington. There he was on duty keeping guard, etc. until the two months had expired. When he went home to Bucks County, he was again drafted for two months and was put under the same Captain and was marched to Brandywine and was in the battle at that place and was in a regiment commanded by Colonel Pearce in a detachment commanded by General Winecroft. From Brandywine he went to Featherbed Hill and was discharged having served his two months, and went back to Bucks County. He further states that he did not at each time of war or the two months were out, get leave to go home, but in all served 10 months, but from old age and loss of memory, he cannot state the exact time he was out at each draft, over his two months, but is certain of the fact that he served ten months. 

He removed from Pennsylvania to Frederickstown in Maryland, from that to Virginia near Sheppardstown, and from there to this county about twenty-two years ago. He states that his discharges, if he ever had any, were all lost, and he cannot now say that he had any in writing. His house was destroyed by fire some years ago and his papers were all burnt.

He states that he is known to Michael Amspacher and the Rev. Mr. Waggonhals who will testify as to his character for truth and veracity. He cannot for loss of memory give a more detailed account of his services and the officers under which he served than he done. 

He hereby relinquishes every claim which comes to a pension or annuity, except the present and he declares that his name is not on the pension roll of any agency in any state. [signed] Daniel Lambrecht.


Jacob Lambright
[History of Hardin County .803]

Jacob Lambright came to Hardin County with his parents in 1863 and settled on section 2, Jackson Township, where he now resides. His father, Henry Lambright, died in 1869, leaving a wife and 7 children. Jacob Lambright was born in Jefferson County, Va., February 4, 1841, and when 13 years of age he migrated with his parents to Henry County, Iowa, and one year later to Adair County, Mo., from which place he came to Hardin County. He was married in 1864 to Miss Mary Kidwiler. She died in 1866. In 1869, he married Miss Sarah Ball, and they now have 3 children - Bertie, Paulinda, and Stella. Mr. Lambright owns 324 acres of land valued at $25 per acre. He is a democrat in politics, but takes no further interest than to cast his ballot.


William Lambright

Having no children, they helped others, Belle Lambright, Etta & Bertie Seaton, motherless nieces, moved with them in 1903 to North Dakota to homestead, where all 3 girls were married. Then in 1907 on to Canada, where Strong School was built beside their land. They also built an extra house for relatives to stay while getting adjusted. In 1909, when flu claimed Alice Elizabeth Hays and Della May Lambright, they started the cemetery. "Will" died 1918 and in 1922 when "granny" (Annie (Hays)(Cook) Warren) died, she was living with Aunt Lib. After that her nephew "Frank Cook" came and stayed with her. She suffered from a badly scolded hand all her life. Both buried on their homestead NE 22-41-10-W4, High Mound Cemetery located 9 miles south of Hardisty, Alberta, Canada


Jacob Newton Longbrake

As a young man, Jacob traveled about a good deal as a musician. In 1848, he and Catherine moved to Missouri. They located on a farm near Waverly, and shortly thereafter moved to Camden in Ray County. Their seven children were born on this farm. Jacob joined the cavalry during the Civil War. He was killed by bushwhackers while home on furlough. After Jacob's death, the children were cared for in foster homes. Elizabeth Ellen married John Offutt in 1867 and moved to Douglas County Oregon, in 1868. The remaining girls married and had children in their native Missouri. Joseph, the only living boy in the family, left Mo., in 1864. At the young age of 10, he rode a pony across the plains with an immigrant wagon train to Oregon. 


Jacob Longbrake
[Union County History]

Jacob came to Clark County, Ohio from Pennsylvania and later to Union County where he married and resided. 5 children were born, 3 living Marinda, widow of Robert Thompson, Roxey (deceased) wife of James Bethard; Ida, the wife of Jefferson L. Richey; George W. of Mill Creek Twps. and one girl who died in childhood. George W. was two years of age when his parents located in Dover Township, Union County, Ohio and 8 years later they moved to Mill Creek. Educated in rude subscription schools. Mustered in as a member of Company H. 138th Regiment Ohio Volunteer Infantry in May 1864. Lived as a farmer owning 310 acres. Married Isabel J. Richey 4/7/1868. She was born in Union County, Ohio 9/26/1852. 4 children Alma E., wife of J. L. Stimmel of Mill Creek Township; Linna, wife of W.E. Piersol of Freedom, Pennsylvania, and Mark F. a farmer in Union County married Buretta Shields.


William Longbrake
[Ohio Penitentiary Register #4 pg. 558 - 1863]

William Longbrake of Gallia County, Ohio sentenced to 1 year for Bigamy in March of 1863, discharged 19 March 1864; age 25 born in Ohio. A farmer, has 2 wives, Phebe J. lives in Clark County, Ohio and Melinda Fuller lives in Gallipolis, Ohio. Has mother Leah Wells lives in Delaware County, Ohio. Has 3 brothers George, John and Zacharias and 2 sisters Polly and Sarah. Has 160 acres unimproved land worth $4,000 in Kosclusko County, Indiana. 

[Ohio Penitentiary Register #5 pg. 289 - 1863]

William, 2nd conviction for horse stealing, sentenced to 4 years from Hancock Co., discharged 30 March 1870 age 29. Born Ohio has wife Arilda of Cannonsburg, Hancock County, mother Leah Wells, Columbia, Licking County; 3 brothers, 2 sisters, owns 2 town lots in Kenton, Hardin County, worth $400.


Copyright 1998-2004 - My Family's Heart Genealogy All information contained within these pages are the personal property of Ruth Ann (nee McGinnis) Gauthier and Tonya Rena (nee Gauthier) Kellum. We kindly ask that you please not take anything from these pages without our written consent first. Much of this information was generously shared with us by other researches and has been so noted. That information is being used with their permission. Thank you kindly!!