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Showing posts from June, 2010

Quiet night at home catching up on scrapbooking

I enrolled in a class at ReneePearson.com called 25 days of templates (Summer). I just started working on the class and got this layout done. In this layout I used the template as is without changing anything at all.

Supplies used: CVA_SSTools_Scripts_SupplyTracker (ScrapGirls)TNT_25DaysSUM10_1 (Class material)Paislee Press kit -- Adorned (flower2-ds, frame1, glitterstamp, papers, rhinestones, ribbon, tag)

Sweet & Simple April Part 2

I am way behind on posting my Sweet and Simple projects. I've usedSweet & Simple Pages - APRIL '10 - 3/4 photo by Gina Marie Huff's Sweet & Simple materials from Weeds and Wildflowers Designs.

More Loghry pictures

The trip last week got me interested in my Loghry genealogy once again. Here is another picture of my Loghry ancestors.


In the back row, left to right, there's Joseph Lecious, George William, John Harvey, Margaretta (Burns), and Orville Earnest! In the front row, George Eldredge, Ralph Earl, Nancy Jane (Roumans), Lettie Florella, and Nancy Jane Loghry. Note: Orville is Deb Jorgenson's and Dennis' Loghry's Grandfather

Visiting the land of my Great Grandfather,  George E. Loghry land in Page County, Iowa

George Eldredge and Nancy Jane (Roumans) Loghry family. Back row: John Harvey, James Edward, Ralph Earl and George William; Middle row: Nancy Jane, George Eldredge, Nancy Jane (Roumans) and Lettie Florella; Front row: Joseph Lecious and Orville Earnest. It might be hard to tell from this picture, but there is a man's face in the trees behind the family.



Last Sunday I had the pleasure of walking the land my great-grandfather, George Eldredge, settleld north of Hepburn in Page county in 1868.

Dennis Loghry (g-grandson of John Harvey, grandson of Ray Loghry) researched where the land was and contacted the landowner for permission. The landowner initially was agreeable but with limitations--one time only visit, four individuals, no hunting, no metal detectors, no camping, and no taking of Indian artifacts.

The property is very hilly and sits between two ridges, known as the Hepburn Ridge. It is covered with trees (and ticks but that is another story). The current landowner uses the 40 ac…