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Joseph, George - Descendants

The Descendants of William and Annie Joseph

The Descendants of George Joseph


Introduction to Joseph and Other Welsh Names


This is a brief summary of the descendants of George Joseph of Carmarthenshire, Wales.  The patronymic naming system (after the father) is by far the most common method of naming in Wales.  Before the 19th century there were usually no established last names in Wales.  People remembered their “pedigree” as a string of names - sometimes as many as nine - like William ap Robert ap Thomas, etc. This would be William, the son of Robert, the son of Thomas, etc.  A woman would also take her father’s name, so she would be Ann ferch Robert ap Thomas, or Ann, the daughter of Robert, the son of Thomas, etc.  When some Welsh people began using last names like the English did, the “ap” was usually replaced by an “s” on the end to indicate possession, English-style (William ap William became William Williams, David ap John became David Johns or David Jones).  Joseph, like some other Welsh names (Morgan, Llewelyn, etc.), usually stayed “pure” (without the English “s”). During the beginning of the Methodist movement in Wales in the late 1700’s, Old Testament first names like Joseph, Samuel, and Isaac became popular.  Gradually the English surname system became adopted in many parts of Wales, and about 1813 the English required that last names be written on all parish records by introducing new baptismal and burial forms.  This meant that “William ap Joseph” would become William Joseph, and the same Welsh last name would now begin to be used for more than one generation.


The Joseph last name is not a common name by Welsh standards - only about 0.22% of the people in Wales have it.  However, the number of different last names in Wales is MUCH smaller than in England, so a last name shared by 0.22% of the people in England would be a very common name!  For example, 56% of all the people in Wales have one of  the ten most common Welsh last names.  14% of the people in Wales have the last name Jones and 9% are named Williams. In England, only 5% of the people have one of the ten most common English last names and Smith, the most common English last name, is shared by only 1.33% of the population.  Barely 0.5% of the population has the last name Taylor, the second-most-common English name!  The reason for this is that in Wales the naming system is almost totally patronymic, while in England it is a mixture of patronymic (Johnson, Robertson), occupations (Smith, Taylor), physical traits (Long, Short), colors (White, Green), place names (Windsor, London), titles (Duke, King), and so on.


The numbering format used below assigns a 1 to the earliest known ancestor.  1.1 would be the first child of the earliest ancestor, and 1.2 is the second child of the earliest ancestor.  1.2.4, for example, would be the fourth child of the second child of the earliest ancestor.


The Josephs in Wales


The Josephs came from Carmarthenshire, a county in southwest Wales.  This area, even today, is one of the strongest Welsh-speaking regions of the country.  St. Ishmael’s parish is located near the point where the Towy River flows into the Burry Inlet of Carmarthen Bay.  The earliest record of the Josephs is in Llansaint, a small town on the top of a steep hill in St. Ishmael’s (Llanishmel) parish.  The (VERY old!) parish church is located down the hill about two miles west of Llansaint, with a spectacular view of the Towy River estuary.  Two Joseph marriages and a number of baptisms and burials occurred at the St. Ishmael’s church. 

Llansaint is best known for its cockle women. It was one of the principal centers for the cockle industry of Carmarthen Bay. Tierney, in 1900, described it thus:

"Llansaint ...... a place inhabited for generations by a somewhat primitive and exceedingly hardy race of people who live by gathering shellfish, especially cockles. The trade is almost entirely in the hands of the women, often assisted by children. The business seems to pay them remarkably well ... there is some truth in the old saying, so well known in St. Ishmael's parish, that "he who marries a Llansaint woman marries a fortune".


Later the Josephs moved to Llanelli, located on the northeastern shore of the Burry Inlet of Carmarthen Bay.  Llanelli had early importance as a port town – especially after the exploitation of surface coal began in the 17th century.  The Llanelly Copperworks Company was founded in 1804.  (Note that the original Welsh spelling is Llanelli, but the English spelling – with a ‘y’ - was used until 1963.  The official name of the town has now reverted to the Welsh word – Llanelli.)  By the middle of the 19th century, Llanelli’s two main industries were coal mining and copper smelting.  The growth of the coal industry had slowed by that time.  Less surface coal was available, and the development of deep mines elsewhere in South Wales had begun.


Llanelli was a hotbed of religious activity, too.  John Wesley preached there six times, and David Rees, a famous preacher in Llanelli, preached at Capel Als, an Independent chapel, from 1829 until his death in 1869.  He also founded three other chapels between 1840 and 1850.  David Rees edited a magazine, Y Diwygiwr (The Reformer) which was circulated all over Wales.  Although Rees was spectacularly successful in his ministry, he was not always popular with either the Church of Wales (Anglican) or other Protestant denominations, especially Baptists.  Another preacher of the time, Dr. J.R. Morgan, wrote the following lines (loosely translated from Welsh) to describe Rees:


Baptists are godless, Priests are false,

Truth is found nowhere, except at Capel Als.


William and Ann Joseph were married in Capel Als in late 1846 – during the tenure of the Rev. David Rees mentioned above.  Another aspect of religious life at that time was the rise of Mormonism in South Wales – particularly in Llanelli and especially among coal miners and copper workers like the Josephs.  Although brothers David Henry and William Joseph both married in Llanelli, they and most of the rest of the immediate Joseph family were not there in the 1851 census.  We know that the Josephs made several stops in other coal mining areas of Wales before emigrating to the United States.  In June of 1849, Joseph Henry became a Latter-Day Saint and the same year he was ordained successively to the office of a deacon, priest, and the next year to an elder.  William and Ann went first to Bedwellty in Monmouthshire, southeastern Wales, where son Henry was born in February of 1849.  They then moved west a bit to Penydarren (presumably to join other members of the Joseph family – see below) in the county of Glamorganshire, then slightly northeast to Dowlais, where they arrived in 1850.  William, Ann, and family are listed in the 1851 Glamorganshire census in Tramroadside, Dowlais.  There were a number of tramroads; the specific location of this one was by the Gellifaelog Bridge across the Morlais Brook in the southwestern part of Dowlais.  William and Ann Joseph are also listed as the last two “starting” members of the Mormon congregation at Dowlais – joining June 8, 1851.  (Since they lived in Dowlais, they probably transferred for convenience reasons; they had been members of the Penydarren congregation before that time.)  According to LDS records at Dowlais, they stayed there until at least late 1853 with the exception of a two-month stay back in Llanelli between August and October, 1853.  Older brother David Joseph and his family were also known to be Mormons in Wales.  David and the other Josephs lived on Lower Elim Street (named after the Elim Baptist Chapel on the street) in northeast Penydarren.  Note that Penydarren and Dowlais abut, so the distance between Elim Street and Tramroadside by the Gellifaelog Bridge is less than half a mile.  Medical records of Dowlais Iron Company workmen seen by F. J. Dyke, surgeon, in 1855/1856, indicate that someone in the family of David Joseph, collier, on Lower Elim Street was seen in that period.  The visit(s) may well have been associated with the birth of daughter Sarah Joseph in 1855.


In March of 1853, Joseph Henry Joseph landed in New York on his way to Utah.  He took out a marriage license on January 29th, 1855, and married Mary Ann Richards from Merthyr Tydfil on February 15th in Meigs County.  Census records indicate that William and Ann Joseph arrived in America in 1856.  Since son Joseph was born in Wales in 1853 and son John was born in Ohio in 1857, this certainly would support a year close to 1856.  David Henry Joseph, his wife Sarah, and their children sailed to America on the clipper ship Underwriter, a ship chartered by the Mormons, and landed in New York on May 1st, 1860.


The 1860 Meigs County, Ohio, census shows three Joseph families, headed by brothers, in Minersville, Sutton Township.  William and Ann Joseph headed one family.  David Joseph, 38 years old, and his wife Sarah headed a second family.  Also, Joseph H. Joseph, 29 years old, and his wife Mary A. headed a third.  Anne Joseph, the mother of the three brothers, was living with Joseph and listed as 60 years old.  David and Sarah’s oldest daughter was named Ann – presumably after her grandmother.  Ann was christened in Llanelli on November 2, 1845.


A fourth Joseph brother, John Henry Joseph, also came to Meigs County and settled in Syracuse, just upriver from Minersville.


The Josephs along the Ohio River


The Pomeroy area, along with the area east of Youngstown, contained the richest known coal deposits in Ohio before the development of the “Great Vein” (the Straitsville coal vein) in Perry County.  There was some mining in Pomeroy (Salisbury Township) itself, but the greatest activity was in Minersville, Sutton Township, about two miles east along the Ohio River.  Most of the miners were Welsh or German, and there was a small community just northwest of Minersville, still shown on today’s maps, called Welshtown.


Joseph Henry and Mary Ann Joseph had two sons, William Henry (born in 1856) and John Thomas (1858), in nearby Syracuse and Minersville.  Joseph Henry’s brother William and wife Ann had most of their children in Meigs County beginning with John in 1857.  The oldest brother David Henry’s daughter, Ann Joseph, was married to Robert Lewis on July 13, 1861, in Meigs County by Rev. William Edwards.  In addition, the last two children of David Henry and Sarah, William and Ann, were born in Minersville in 1862 and about 1867, respectively. 


According to a descendant of John Henry Joseph, John Henry came to America in 1856 and settled in Syracuse.  A Henry Joseph married Ann Jane Davis on August 23, 1856.  There is no record of that Henry Joseph in Meigs County in 1860.  That MAY have been John Henry Joseph.  According to family lore, John Henry may have returned to Wales for a time before coming to America permanently.


In the 1860s the Joseph brothers split up.  Joseph Henry left first, in 1861, and moved his family to Utah.  David Henry, the oldest, first headed north (Trumbull County, Ohio) in about 1869, then went west the next year on the Mormon Trail but stopped well short of Utah, homesteading land in Platte County, Nebraska.  William and Ann stayed in Minersville until about 1868, when they moved across the river to Clifton, Mason County, West Virginia and eventually to Shawnee, Perry County, Ohio.  John Henry moved south and eventually settled in Rockwood, Roane County, Tennessee.





B. Date Unknown (prob. Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. July 5, 1808 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

A.      ANNE JONES February 22, 1793 (Llanishmel, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

B. ca. 1762 (prob. Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. November 28, 1824 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

C. 1.1 HENRY

     1.2 DAVID

     1.3 MARY

     1.4 SARAH

     1.5 SARAH

     1.6 THOMAS


GEORGE and ANNE appear in the St. Ishmael’s parish records for the first time in 1793 – their marriage and also the birth of son Henry are listed.  The records also show the burials of GEORGE and ANNE.  GEORGE was identified as from Llansaint, and ANNE was listed as ‘62 years old, Llansaint, widow’.




Children of George and Anne Joseph



Bp. May 26, 1793 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. September 12, 1846 (Rhandir, Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

M. ANNE THOMAS November 26, 1816 (Llanishmel, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

            B. ca. 1800 (Llanishmel, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

            D. December 7, 1872 (Adamsville, Beaver County, Utah)


     1.1.2 MARY JOSEPH


     1.1.4 MARY JOSEPH


     1.1.6 JOSEPH JOSEPH



     1.1.9 ISAAC JOSEPH

     1.1.10 ANNE JOSEPH


HENRY was born in Llansaint, a small town in the same parish (Llanishmel, or St. Ishmael’s) where his wife ANN(E) was born.  ANN was the daughter of David Thomas and Mary Lewis.  ANN’S hometown, Llanishmel (St. Ishmael’s), is about ten miles west of Llanelli and two miles west of Llansaint on the east bank of the Towy River.  Their marriage record indicates that they were both “of this parish”.  HENRY was listed as a ‘labourer’ in Llansaint.  The family moved to Llanelli in 1830, where he worked in a copperworks – probably the Llanelly Copperworks.  The family first lived in the Forge area of Llanelli.  HENRY and ANN are listed in the 1841 Llanelli census living in “Kilwrva” (actually Cilwrfa, a Welsh word) Row near Swansea Road.  He was listed as a “copperman” in that census and also in the marriage records for children Mary and David who both married before Henry died.  ANNE stayed with her son JOSEPH HENRY after her husband’s death – migrating first to Penydarren in South Wales, then to Ohio, and finally moving with his family to Utah.



Bp. May 14, 1797 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)      

D. After 1851

M1. ELIZABETH LEWIS July 24, 1821 (Llandefeilog, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

M2. LUISA abt. 1847

      B. Abt. 1821

      D. After 1851

      C. Wife 1 - ELIZABETH

1.2.1 SARAH

1.2.2 ANN

            1.2.3 MARY

            1.2.4 MARGARET

            1.2.5 GEORGE

            1.2.6 THOMAS

           Wife 2 – LUISA

            1.2.7 ANN

1.2.8 DAVID


DAVID was baptized in the Llanishmel church.  He worked as a ‘labourer’ and first wife ELIZABETH, from nearby Llandefeilog, was listed as a ‘housemaid’ on their marriage record.  The family lived in Llansaint until about 1823, when they moved to nearby Kidwelly.  They became Nonconformists in about 1825; daughter MARY was baptized in a Kidwelly chapel.  DAVID is listed in the 1841 census as a lodger living in a lodging house in the New Dock area of Llanelli.  Sons GEORGE (5) and THOMAS (2) were shown living with him.  ELIZABETH and daughters MARY and MARGARET are listed in the 1841 Kidwelly census living on Ferry Road.  DAVID is listed in the 1851 Kidwelly census, living at 40 Water Street in Kidwelly with second wife LUISA and children ANN (3) and DAVID (11 months).



Bp. November 16, 1800 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

      D. Date Unknown

      M. WILLIAM REES March 27, 1821 (Llanishmel, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

            B. Abt. 1798 (Llanishmel, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

            D. Date Unknown


MARY was baptized in the church at St. Ishmael’s.  WILLIAM and MARY are listed in the 1851 St. Ishmael’s census living in Llansaint.  WILLIAM’s occupation is given as agricultural laborer, and children MARY (29 years old), JAMES (9), and HENRY (4) are living with them.



Bp. February 6, 1803 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. September 11, 1803 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)


SARAH was baptized and buried in the church at St. Ishmael’s.



Bp. May 12, 1805 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


SARAH was baptized in the church at St. Ishmael’s.



Bp. August 23, 1807 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. November 28, 1807 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)


THOMAS was baptized and buried in the church at St. Ishmael’s.





Children of Henry and Anne (Thomas) Joseph


1.1.7        THOMAS JOSEPH

Bp. July 5, 1817 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


THOMAS was baptized at St. Ishmael’s church.


1.1.8        MARY JOSEPH

Bp. September 11, 1819 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. September 14, 1819 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)


MARY was baptized and buried at St. Ishmael’s church.  The parish record indicates she was 1 week old when she died.



Bp. November 5, 1820 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. July 1, 1890 (Postville, Platte County, Nebraska)

M. SARAH CLEMENT December 22, 1844 (Llanelli Parish Church, Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                        B. February 5, 1825 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                        D. March 3, 1899 (Postville, Platte County, Nebraska)


        DAVID H.







DAVID was baptized in the church at St. Ishmael’s.  DAVID was listed as a “collier” (coal miner) in the marriage record, although he also worked as a “copperman” in Wales.  SARAH was the daughter of David Clement, collier, and Ann Lewis of Llanelli.  David Clement was married just a few months before the birth of his daughter, and he died one month after she was born! DAVID, SARAH, daughter ANN, and son DAVID are listed in the 1851 Glamorganshire census in Penydarren.  DAVID, Sr. is listed as a collier. The Mormon Immigration Index indicates that DAVID, listed as a collier, SARAH, and their five children at the time emigrated to America in 1860 on the ship Underwriter.  DAVID was listed as a coal miner in the 1860 Minersville census.  The family went to Trumbull County, Ohio, in the late 1860’s (son-in-law ROBERT LEWIS was naturalized there) before heading west.  By 1870 he and oldest son David were homesteading in Platte County, Nebraska, (they are listed in the census there) while the rest of the family (actually, the WHOLE family) is listed in the Trumbull County census in Ohio. After they were reunited in Nebraska, DAVID and SARAH spent the rest of their lives there.  DAVID’s “estate” (excluding land) was valued at $75 at the time of his death.  DAVID and SARAH are buried in the First Welsh Calvinistic Methodist Cemetery in Platte County.


1.1.10    MARY JOSEPH

Bp. April 6, 1823 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown

M. DAVID DAVIES December 22, 1847 (Llanelli Parish Church, Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

C.  Unknown


MARY was baptized in the parish church at St. Ishmael’s.  MARY is listed in the 1841 Llanelli census living with her family.  DAVID’s occupation was listed as “shipper” on the marriage record.



            Bp. January 1, 1826 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

            D. December 17, 1902 (Shawnee, Perry County, Ohio)

            M. ANN (ANNIE) JONES December 25, 1846 (Capel Als, Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                        B. October 26, 1828 (Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                        D. March 8, 1912 (Pleasant City, Guernsey County, Ohio)

            C. HENRY



WILLIAM was baptized in the church at St. Ishmael’s.  WILLIAM is shown in the 1841 Llanelli census living with his family as a 15-year-old collier.  ANN was the daughter of William Jones, a coal miner in Llanelli.  WILLIAM and ANN along with sons HENRY and WILLIAM are shown in the 1851 Welsh census living in Dowlais, an industrial town near Merthyr Tydfil.  The actual location was on Tramroadside, near the Gellifaelog Bridge across the Morlais Brook.  WILLIAM and ANN emigrated to the U.S. in 1856.  They settled first in Minersville in Meigs County, just east of Pomeroy, and WILLIAM was listed as a “coal digger” in the 1860 census.  About 1868 the family moved across the Ohio River to Clifton, West Virginia.  In the late 1890’s second son JOSEPH moved to Portsmouth, Ohio, and WILLIAM and ANNIE moved to Shawnee, Perry County, Ohio.  They were now close to three sons – JOHN, WILLIAM, and DAVID – as well as daughter MARY ANN.   Neither WILLIAM nor ANNIE could read or write in 1900, but both spoke English.  According to the 1900 census, ANN had 14 children, but only six – Henry, Joseph, John, William, David, and Mary Ann – were still living at that time.  Also, in the 1900 census WILLIAM and ANNIE had a 16-year-old boy, CHARLIE STRAWN, listed as their adopted son.  WILLIAM died of “old age” in 1902.  ANNIE (listed as “ANNIE JOPHER”) was living with daughter MARY ANN and her husband ISAAC WILLIAMS in 1910.  ANNIE is listed on her death certificate as being buried at Shawnee, Ohio, on March 10, 1912, and her parents are listed as William Davis and Ann Jones.



                        Bp. June 1, 1828 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                        D. March 23, 1830 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)


JOSEPH was baptized and buried at the parish church at St. Ishmael’s.



B. November 17, 1830 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. December 17, 1907 (Adamsville, Beaver County, Utah)

M. MARY ANN RICHARDS February 15, 1855 (Minersville, Meigs County, Ohio)

            B. October 1, 1837 (Merthyr Tydfil, Glamorganshire, Wales)

            D. July 1, 1907 (Adamsville, Beaver County, Utah)








       MARY JANE




As a boy JOSEPH worked at coal mining.  At nine years of age he was badly burned by an explosion of gas in a mine.  Surgeons gave up all hope of his recovering his eyesight, but after two months it returned.  JOSEPH is shown in the 1841 Llanelli census living with his parents.  He attended night school and the Sabbath school of his district.  In June of 1849, he became a Latter-Day Saint and the same year he was ordained successively to the office of a deacon, priest, and the next year to an elder.  He is listed living with his mother, ANNE, in the 1851 Glamorganshire census in Penydarren.  His occupation is listed as collier.  His wife MARY ANN was the daughter of Thomas Morgan Richards and Elizabeth Powell.  JOSEPH and MARY ANN began their journey to Utah on June 1st, 1860.  JOSEPH was a farmer in Utah.


1.1.8        JOHN HENRY JOSEPH

B.1834 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. February 2, 1909 (Rockwood, Roane County. Tennessee)

M. JANE JONES 1855 (Wales)

            B. 1827 (Wales)

            D. July 30, 1910 (Rockwood, Roane County, Tennessee)



JOHN, like JOSEPH, is shown in both the 1841 Llanelli and 1851 Penydarren censuses.  He was living with his parents in 1841 and his mother, ANNE, in the 1851 Glamorganshire census in Penydarren.  His occupation is listed as collier.  After settling in Syracuse, Meigs County, Ohio, JOHN may have returned to Wales for a time.  He is not listed in the 1860 Meigs County census.  He moved to Tennessee in 1869 and is listed in the 1870 Roane County, Tennessee, census.  He moved to Rising Fawn, Georgia, and then returned to Rockwood.  He was a mine foreman and gas inspector in the mines of the Roane Iron Company.


1.1.9        ISAAC JOSEPH

Bp. October 3, 1837 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. October 5, 1837 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales).


ISAAC drowned at the age of two, yet he was apparently baptized at the Llanelli Parish Church shortly before his death.  He is buried in the cemetery of the Llanelli Parish Church (the only major cemetery there at the time; the large Box Cemetery had not yet opened).


1.1.10    ANNE JOSEPH

B. February 10, 1839 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. June 13, 1841 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales).


ANNE is listed in the 1841 Llanelli census with the rest of the Joseph family but died shortly thereafter.  She is buried in Llanelli with her home given as the Rhandir district.


Children of David and Elizabeth (Lewis) Joseph/Luisa Joseph



                        Bp. January 20, 1822 (Llansaint, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                        D. September 10, 1851 (St. Louis, Missouri)

                        M. WALTER ROACH June 17, 1841 (Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                                    B. October 16, 1819 (Forge, Llanelli, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

                                    D. December 24, 1877 (probably Utah)

                        C. WALTER    ELIZABETH    WALTER    SARAH



SARAH was baptized in the Llanishmel church.  SARAH (15???) is listed in the 1841 Llanelli census as a dressmaker living on Anne Street with carpenter Thomas Morgan and his wife Esther.  Husband WALTER was the daughter of John Roach, a Llanelli coal miner, and Elizabeth Evans.  John is listed in the 1841 census with sons WALTER (a 20-year old coal miner), Thomas (15 – also a coal miner), and William and daughters Mary and Elizabeth.  All children of WALTER and SARAH were born in Llanelli.  First child WALTER was baptized January 22nd, 1842, and died December 5th, 1842.  ELIZABETH was born September 18th, 1843.  The next WALTER was born September 29th, 1845.  Daughter SARAH was born July 14th, 1848.      


1.1.7.      ANN JOSEPH

Bp. 1823 (Kidwelly Parish Church, Kidwelly, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. September, 1824 (Kidwelly. Carmarthenshire, Wales)


ANN was buried September 9th, 1824, in Kidwelly.  She was listed as 8 months old and the address is Bower Street, Kidwelly.


1.1.7        MARY JOSEPH

Bp. 1825 (Kidwelly, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


Although her older sisters had been baptized in the parish churches, MARY was baptized in a Kidwelly chapel, indicating the family had become Nonconformist.  MARY was listed in the 1841 Kidwelly census, living with her mother.


1.1.8        MARGARET JOSEPH

B. Abt. 1829 (Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


MARGARET was listed in the 1841 Kidwelly census, living with her mother.


1.1.9        GEORGE JOSEPH

B. Abt. 1836 (Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


GEORGE is listed in the 1841 Llanelli census, living with his father.



B. Abt. 1839 (Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


THOMAS is listed in the 1841 Llanelli census, living with his father.


1.1.11    ANN JOSEPH

B. Abt. 1848 (Kidwelly, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


ANN is listed in the 1851 Kidwelly census, living with her father and mother, LUISA.


1.1.12    DAVID JOSEPH

B. Abt. 1850 (Kidwelly, Carmarthenshire, Wales)

D. Date Unknown


DAVID is listed in the 1851 Kidwelly census, living with his father and mother, LUISA. 



Joseph, Sarah

Joseph, Joseph Henry


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