The purpose of this book
The book was written for my children and grandchildren, for foreign students of our past, present and future acquaintance, and for McCord families who want to know not only about the history of the early McCords who settled in our nation from 1720 onward but also want to know what was the nature of the nation they lived in at that time.
This book is designed to bring to them the truth of these early origins of this nation and of the McCord families.
THE BOOK AND THE WEBSITE
This family history website www.McCordFamilyAssn.com and this book are unique in a number of ways.
The website is one of the few to our knowledge of a family association with an entire website devoted to it.
This book is also one of only a few books in which an entire copyrighted book is published online.
It is also the only one to my knowledge of a family history book published online in its entirety. The book referred to is: The McCord Family of America: The First 150 Years (1720-1870) Volume I.
The book was placed online as the best and easiest method for McCord families to see it in its entirety. Instead of being distributed as a print book in the conventional way through distributors and bookstores, it is being distributed online over the Internet. McCord families can thus have access to it immediately. For the first year, there is no cost to download and print it on one's printer for those desiring a copy for their personal use, not for resale.
This book has been in process for many years. It is a history book, far more than a genealogical book about a family, the McCord family. In fact, there is little genealogical data in the book in terms of listing of McCord descendants generation by generation. That information is available through the McCord Family Association.
Instead, the book places in historical context McCord families, especially during the American Revolution and Founding Father period. It shows their association with many of the early key figures of that time and up through the Civil War period, with some data from later periods.
There were McCord contacts and associations with many of the key figures of these early periods in American history, especially since over 60 McCords served in the American Revolution and many were involved in the French and Indian War earlier.
The McCords were not only there when history was being made, they were a part of it.
The book in reality began in 1942-43 when I was living and working in Washington, D.C. and in New York City in intelligence work for the U.S. Government. While off duty in New York City in 1942-43 I would drop into the New York Public Library located in downtown Manhattan just off Broadway and look over their books on American history, of which they have a most valuable collection. I began to be curious about my own ancestors in the early American Revolutionary period so in the late 1950's when I again was in and out of New York City I would stop in again and look over books on the Scotch-Irish.
In Washington where I was living over a 34-year span up until 1976, I would regularly visit the National Archives, the Library of Congress and the DAR Library, all of which were valuable sources of family history information and research.
At the Library of Congress in the 1950's, I ran across my first collection of documents on the McCords, which was about David McCord who I was later to learn was a son of William McCord of Ft. McCord. It reported him going to Kentucky from North Carolina. Attached to the document about him was a document about Johannes McCord of Augusta County, Virginia who emigrated there in the 1730's. Those sparked my interest and I was hooked from that day on about family history.
Shortly thereafter at the DAR Library on 17th Street not far from the White House my research there on the McCords turned up a report from the Rumler family who lived then at Ft. McCord and owned a farm there. It contained reference to Mrs. Jean (Guyte) McCord and her work on the McCord families.
Of course, my curiosity was aroused and I shortly thereafter visited Ft. McCord near Chambersburg, Pennsylvania. The Sarah Bossart Rumler family was most gracious and seeing their home and the site of the Fort nearby deeply stirred my interest in family history. Their family home contained in the rear a kitchen originally built by Mrs. Rumler's ancestor of the Bossart family in the late 1700's when the farm was purchased from some of the McCords. The rest of the building was added later.
Mrs. Rumler said that her grandfather pointed out to her on their farm a few feet from their home just where the fort had stood. He had told her that the charred logs of the fort from the April 1756 Indian attack were still there when he was living on the farm in the latter half of the 1800's.
In the 1960's I was then in contact with Mrs. Guyte (Jean) McCord Sr. of Tallahassee, Florida and she was helpful in providing information about my own family history back through Ambrose McCord, grandson of David McCord of Derry, Pennsylvania who was killed by the Indians at his home there in 1758. Also in the 1960'S from the State Archives of Alabama I was able to obtain further information about my McCord ancestors who had lived in Lawrence County, Alabama until 1856. It was in this 1960's period when I had also contact with Paul Jakes of Mississippi, Alenia McCord in Illinois, and a host of other McCords who were researching their McCord ancestry and with whom I exchanged information.
With Alenia McCord I agreed to write a book, in which I would do the narrative first section and she would do the biographical/descendancy list. She had over many years collected information, especially about the Illinois and other McCords who settled in the mid-West, coming from North Carolina and Pennsylvania.
RESEARCH ON THE REVOLUTIONARY WAR AND FOUNDING FATHER PERIOD
In the 1970's and 1980's I began an in-depth research of the American Revolutionary Period and of the origins of the Bill of Rights First Amendment's religious freedom clause. Over 100,000 documents were reviewed. I wanted my children and grandchildren to know the true history of that period, the history of their nation, their religious faith, and their family.
From the 1960's there had begun a systematic effort in many of the public schools of the nation to downgrade and,by some, to destroy the study and truth of our nation's true history and its origins. Simultaneously, the U.S. Supreme Court from 1947 and 1962 began to re-write and destroy the true origins of our Christian faith and its original place in our public life and schools.
In addition, foreign civilian and military students coming to the U.S. in the 1980's and 1990's would often ask me to tell them about the history of our nation and our Christian faith. They would ask what books to which I could refer them which would tell them the truth about both. I was hard put to come up with texts which could give them a truthful history.
Knowing that this generation is highly visually-oriented I decided to write a such a book with graphics which would give not only our McCord families' history, but would also place those ancestors in the true context of our nation's history, and of the origins and of our Christian faith and religious freedoms and liberties from that period. It would be a history book rather than simply a family book.
However, by personalizing it, and giving it graphics and carefully-researched true history, it was felt that the children and grandchildren, and foreign students, would be more likely to read and study it in detail. And further that it could stimulate their interest in studying and learning more about our true American and religious history.
I could then refer them to additional sources which would give them true and reliable information for supplemental reading. Often the best and most accurate American history writings were those written in the 1800's, before the high school and college 'deconstruction' by American history writers and publishers had set in, particularly in the last half of the Twentieth Century and especially those written beginning in the 1960s.
All McCords writing on their ancestry in America are indebted to many others who over many years have researched and collected wills, deeds, Bible records and other reliable information. I am one who is so indebted to them.
While I have also personally reviewed tens of thousands of family history records such as deeds, wills, and local history records, other McCord researchers like Dr. Tom Hill of East Lansing, Michigan, Don McCord of Columbia, Tennessee, Dr. Symm McCord of Georgia and David McCord of New Mexico and others have done the same. Cumulatively we are fortunate to have a body of information which cannot be found anywhere else in the world about the McCords of America.
In regard to my personal comments in this book and much of what is written about Patrick Henry and the role of other Americans in the Bill of Rights and Religious Freedom Clauses of the First Amendment, I am solely responsible for those comments. I personally did a substantial amount of research in those fields, some original. It included a detailed review of the 1789 debates in the Continental Congress on the Religious Freedom Clause of the First Amendment, of the origins of that religious freedom, and of the life of Patrick Henry and his family and others who fought for religious freedom in Virginia.
The 1789 U.S. Congressional debates on our religious freedom clause of the First Amendment will appear in Volume II of this book. It is important that we know what was said in the debates and what was not said, since much of it has been distorted and completed misinterpreted by the U.S. Supreme Court in its 1947 and 1962 and later religious freedom decisions.
The religious faiths of our civil and military leaders before, during and after the American Revolution will also be described in Volume II.
Religion was an integral part of their public and political life and in the education of their children and they would not have thought for a moment of removing religion and religious faith from public life or the educational system.
The U.S. Supreme Court has a simple solution to this massive problem they have created by their 1947 and 1962 and later decisions on religion. That is simply to admit that they were wrong in the two early decisions, in 1947 and 1962, which tried to separate and delete the Christian religion from our schools and our public life. The Court can now and should reverse those decisions.
Admitting one was wrong should not be such a problem.
Until they do so, the U.S. Supreme Court merely deepens the massive confusion in the schools and the public on this issue. And the confusion is massive and gets worse by the year with each new interpretation the Court makes on this issue. Even the Court itself cannot explain the inconsistencies of its decisions.
Many of the justices know the original decisions were wrong and in error.
If they do not admit they are wrong and reverse those decisions, a Constitutional Amendment on Religious Freedom is inevitable as it should be.
The Supreme Court decisions referred to have caused an overwhelming breakdown in the moral life of the nation for it gives the students and public figures no standards to go by, while the Bible and Christian teachings do.
So each child is encouraged by far too many of the schools that "if it feels good do it" and to "do what is right in his own eyes." That philosophy has led to high crime, drive-by and other senseless shootings, a breakdown of morality, and the undermining of the respect for family life.
The burden of responsibility and the legacy of the U.S. Supreme Court and the schools in America bear, and have left, from all this is high, literally the destruction of American society, many feel. It has all occurred in one lifetime, since 1947.
My father was a public school teacher for 43 years. I know first-hand what was formerly taught in the schools. It was nothing like what is taught today.
Tuition money for students is not the solution. In my father's time of teaching the per student tuition from taxes probably ranged from $10-$25 per student per year. Today it is approaches $10,000 per student in some areas.
WHAT IS TO BE DONE
The damage which has been done can be reversed but it will take the U.S. Supreme Court or the U.S. Congress to correct it--plus a massive effort by the ministers and churches of America and dedicated Christians to try to restore what has been destroyed by this relatively small handful of people in positions of authority in the Courts and in the public educational system of America, aided and abetted, many believe, by the national media, only 4% of whom ever darken the door of a church regularly. Many of the mainstream media are even admittedly antagonistic towards Christianity and Christians and are deeply biased in their writings against them.
Christ said, "You shall know the truth and the truth shall set you free." John 8:32.
What the Courts and the schools have created and perpetuated is propaganda, not the truth. That propaganda has been highly destructive.
It can be reversed but it will take a highly activist Christian population to do it.
The Christian population in this nation of 250 million plus Americans is, by their own statements in polls, 87% of the total population.
If we are not to have a continued rule of this nation by a small minority, totaling less than 2% of the nation's population, who are outside of the mainstream of the national population, Christians will have to assert their right to defend the heritage which has been handed down to them by stating the truth of that heritage which came at great sacrifice from those who brought this nation into being.
About the author
The author, James McCord, grew up in Texas and went to Washington D.C. in March 1942 to work for the U.S. Government. Most of his 35 years thereafter were spent in Washington.
During World War II he was one of only three men who contributed directly to both of the two most secret Counter-Intelligence operations of World War II. Both were highly-productive joint operations with the British.
One operation was against the German Intelligence Service and the other against the Soviet Intelligence Service, working in Washington, D.C.in 1942 and New York City for nearly a year in 1943. The product of the latter joint operation against the Soviet Intelligence Service became vitally important to the U.S. after World War II. when McCord worked with the product of that work.
.James McCord in 1943-45 had commissioned flight duties in the U.S. Army Air Corps and after the war as a Lt. Colonel he commanded the Air Force element of a Joint Services Reserve Unit with a wartime Intelligence mission.
After World War II he had a full-time career in the intelligence field, receiving the Distinguished Service Award for outstanding performance of duty from an intelligence agency for whom he worked for nearly 20 years, the CIA, and from which he retired. His specialty was the Soviet Intelligence Services about which he was a recognized authority.
While Senior CIA Security Officer in Europe he headed a team which secretly whisked out of Europe and across national borders one of the most significant and controversial KGB officers ever to defect. This was at the time of the assassination of President John F. Kennedy and the defector was highly wanted by the Warren Commission because of the vital information he possessed.
James McCord graduated as a civilian from a military war college during the Vietnam War where it was extensively debated by the senior government officials involved in carrying it out.. .
McCord did a year of post-Masters Degree studies on the government and military of Red China.
He holds a Masters Degree in International Relations and a Bachelor's degree in Business Administration.
His Masters Degree thesis was written on The Sino-Soviet Struggle For Power in Africa.
McCord later taught in the political science department of a college.
In 1971-72 James McCord was Director of Security for President Richard Nixon's Re-election Committee. He was hired with the specific orders to prevent a reoccurrence at the 1973 GOP National Convention of the 1968 violence and bloodshed which had occurred at the Democratic National Convention in Chicago in which the anti-war Chicago 7 were indicted and convicted in Federal Court for violence after that Convention.
An Armed Forces Journal issue of the summer of 1974 described James McCord as "The Man Who Broke Watergate...Into It and Wide Open."
McCord became involved in Watergate because of anti-war demonstrators, a faction of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War (VVAW), who had threatened violence with guns against the Re-election Committee members at their forthcoming national convention of August 1973.
On July 14, 1972 "six antiwar vets, members of the Vietnam Veterans Against the War (VVAW) were indicted.on charges of conspiring to disrupt the Republican National Convention in Miami in August (1973) with bombings and shootings."
Two others were indicted "for the manufacture and possession of a firebomb and with instructing others in the use of explosives," reported the press.
"The conspiracy charges were based on provisions in the Civil Rights Acts of 1968 against crossing state lines to stir disorder, used to convict the Chicago 7 after the 1968 Democratic National Convention (in Chicago).
"According to the indictment four meetings were held April 1-June 24 to plan the disorders, and a variety of weapons were assembled.The government had subpoenaed 27 other VVAW members July 7 (1972)," reported the media.
The VVAW men reportedly were being encouraged by a VVAW staffer with an office at the Democratic National Committee (DNC), according to reports McCord had received. McCord entered the DNC seeking evidence of such encouragement, and in the process gave assistance to the others who were in charge of the Watergate entry, G. Gordon Liddy and E. Howard Hunt.who were at the Watergate Hotel that night giving the orders.
McCord's disclosures in March 1973 exposed the nine-months' White House cover-up of Watergate. Those disclosures provided the first public information about where Watergate was planned in two meetings in early 1972 and the names of the four men who met to plan it, one of whom was the Attorney General of the United States, John Mitchell, another was a Counsel to the :President, John Dean, and two others were officials of the President's Re-Election Committee, Jeb Magruder and G. Gordon Liddy, its lawyer.
Thereafter in March 1972 White House Counsel called Jeb Magruder, CEO of the President's Re-election Committee and told Magruder "to get Liddy and Hunt's intelligence operation underway." It had been on high center and not going forward until John Mitchell heard of Colson's call through Magruder.
Magruder then visited Mitchell immediately thereafter in Florida. Mitchell then signed off on the Watergate break-in. Mitchell was then Chairman of the President's Committee to Re-elect the President, after just leaving as Attorney General.
Nixon calleld Colson "the trigger man" for Watergate, because of his call to Magruder which put the Watergate break-in underway. Colson claimed not to know what intelligence operation he was talking about when he called Magruder. Few believe that story.
At the time, March 1973 when McCord gave this information to the Senate Watergate Committee in March 1973, John Dean, Counsel to the President was still covering up Watergate and seeking $1 million from President Nixon to keep the other defendants silent and to keep the cover-up going. Nixon is heard in an Oval Office tape telling him he could get the $1 million for Dean.
The weekend after this meeting with Nixon, Dean went up to Camp David to write up a cover story for Nixon, continuing the cover-up.
John Dean during the 9 months cover-up after June 17, 1972 until McCord's disclosures in March 1973 had the federal investigative agencies' effort on Watergate "wired."
Sworn testimony was given in the Watergate hearings that Assistant Attorney General Henry Peterson periodically called John Dean at the White House and told Dean who had been testifying before the Watergate Grand Jury and what they had testified to.
In addition, FBI Director Pat Gray during the 9 months cover-up surreptitiously gave to John Dean 73 FBI investigative reports on their Watergate investigation, including a Summary Report which showed everything the FBI knew about Watergate (and what they did not know).
Working from the Grand Jury reports from Petersen and the FBI reports given Dean on a park bench secretly in Lafayette Park across the street from the White House by FBI Director Pat Gray, Dean kept the White House cover-up going from the White House with full knowledge of what the FBI knew about the Watergate break-in and what they did not know.
Dean in addition gave the FBI reports to the lawyers for the Committee to Re-Elect the President so they and John Mitchell could read them. So they also could keep the cover-up going with full knowledge of what the federal investigators knew and did not know, including who had testified before the Grand Jury on Watergate.
In addition, FBI Director Pat Gray shortly after June 17, 1972 was given a packet of files of E. Howard Hunt's from his White House safe in Charles Colson's White House office where Hunt had worked and Nixon's aide John Ehrlichman told Gray to "deep six" the files. Over Christmas 1972, FBI Director Gray took Hunt's files to Gray's home in Connecticut and burned them in the fireplace just before the first Watergate trial began in January 1973.
McCord's lawyer F. Lee Bailey was under indictment during this period for Federal Mail Fraud. He worked secretly with John Mitchell to scheme how they could keep McCord from testifying on the witness stand at the January 1973 trial, in exchange for Mitchell getting Bailey off on the Federal Mail Fraud charges. McCord sued Bailey after the Watergate hearings for denying McCord the right to counsel and Bailey settled out of court on these Federal Civil Rights charges just before the trial was to begin.
White House Counsels John Dean and Charles Colson were the principal actors in the White House cover-up.
The first week of the January 1973 trial of the 7 Watergate defendants, Charles Colson, after a meeting with President Nixon, was responsible for getting 5 of the seven defendants to plead guilty and thus keep silent and not talk about the origins of Watergate, who planned it and where. Colson bragged to Nixon about getting E. Howard Hunt, one of the leaders of the Watergate break-in, to plead guilty and thus remain silent.
John Dean in addition, before and during the first week of the trial and thereafter, kept G. Gordon Liddy silent.
Dean also tried to get James McCord to remain silent with orders not to testify about Watergate before a grand jury and to take money and a promise of a pardon, all of which McCord refused to do.
McCord had told his family immediately after the Watergate break-in that he was going to tell the truth about Watergate but that he was going to have to pick the propitious time for he already saw that the federal prosecutors and FBI Director Pat Gray and others were not really interested in breaking Watergate and finding its White House and CRP origins. Following the January 1973 trial when he saw the two key witnesses in the trial commit perjury, Jeb Magruder, CRP CEO and his assistant, McCord then saw that the knowledge he had about the Watergate's origins was strengthened by their perjury and he went public with the information he had.
After two attempts to give Judge John Sirica a letter about the White House cover-up, Judge Sirica's curiosity got the better of him after refusing McCord's letter the first time, and he took the letter on the second attempt when McCord gave it to the Federal Probation Officer to give to the judge. Sirica received the letter on March 20, 1973 and read it in court on March 23rd. McCord then gave the story to a friend of his in the media about where Watergate was planned and who planned it, and who carried out the White House cover-up. The friend published it in a West Coast newspaper.
McCord's disclosures in March 1973 laid the foundation for the publicly-televised Senate Watergate hearings which began two months later for he named 10 men to the U.S. Senate on March 28, 1973 who could verify the information and disclosures he made as the first key witness in the Senate hearings on that date.
The Senate Committee subsequently called these 10 men for sworn testimony, one of whom was John Dean, Counsel to the President, another was John Mitchell and the other two men who met with Mitchell and Dean, G. Gordon Liddy and the Re-election Committee operating head, Jeb Magruder. Other sources named by McCord worked for the Re-election Committee.
Washington Post reporters Bob Woodward and Carl Bernstein authors of the Watergate book, Deep Throat, claimed they had a secret source who told them all about Watergate and who planned it. This is untrue. That was a clear fabrication and fraud. They have never produced such a source, they never will produce such a source, and they can never produce such a source for he never existed. They had some minor sources in the Federal Prosecutor's office and around the edges of the Re-election Committee but these sources did not know who planned Watergate and who carried out the 9 months cover-up from June 1972 until McCord's disclosures in March 1973..
The top news stories of 1973 were these two stories: who planned Watergate and who carried out the Watergate cover-up and only James McCord first disclosed that information to the public. Woodward and Bernstein had no such source with such information. Had they had the information they would have published it in theWashington Post but they did not. For over 25 years, Woodward and Bernstein have lived an untruth and join a long line of television and print journalists, primarily left-wing, who fabricate stories and commit fraud for fame and profit.
It is little wonder that the public trusts the print and TV journalists less and less with each passing year. Journalists and their editors rank right at the bottom of the public's list of those professions which they hold in esteem.
(above details of Watergate are from a copyrighted publication by James McCord)
James McCord is the author of a 1974 book, A Piece of Tape: The Watergate Story, a historical documentary on Watergate.
This online book published online in 1997 about The McCord Family of America: The First 150 Years 1720-1870, is his second history book.
James McCord is writing a third book about an American who was a Soviet spy for 30 years and about whom no book has heretofore been written. The book tells of the history of Soviet Intelligence Services 1917-present and the role this American spy played in that service. It is interesting that journalists were always high priority for recruitment as Soviet agents by the Soviet Intelligence Service to serve their cause. A number of examples of their successful recruitment will be given in the book, especially of one highly prominent member of the media.
The author has worked 10 years in private industry and has taken Seminary Biblical courses over a 5-year period at extension centers.
James McCord has followed and studied foreign political affairs for the 55 years since 1942.Over a 9-year period, McCord wrote and published a private print newsletter of political and religious commentary on the domestic and foreign news
He is married to his wife of nearly 50 years and has three children, two of whom have served in mission service. He has been a Christian since age 12 in 1936.
End The McCord Family of America: The First 150 Years 1720-1870. First posted on the Internet December 1997.
PHOTOGRAPHY AND ART CREDITS
With appreciation to the Grolier's Encyclopedia and World Book Encyclopedia, 50th Anniversary Edition publishers for use of their photography and art works; to photographer Les Schofer of Lynchburg, Virginia for his superb photographs of the Lincoln Memorial and the two Bibles in Section II; to The Honorable Allen M. Hartman, Architect of the Capitol for his kind permission to use photographs of the bronze plaque on the Dirksen Senate Office Building and of the Prayer Window in the Nation's Capitol Building; to The National Graphics Center, and to Cranston Fine Arts, Torwood House, Torwoodhill Road, Rhu Helensburgh,Scotland G848LE
Brouhard, Forrest Edward. The story of Commodore Perry McCord and Sarah Elizabeth Smith and their descendants. Harlan, Iowa, 1972.
Calvin, Jean, and Erwin Mülhaupt. Supplementa Calviniana; sermons inédits. Neukirchen, Kreis Moers,: Neukirchener Verlag der Buchhandlung des Erziehungsvereins, 1961.
Deer, A. Brian, Public Archives of Canada., McGill University. Library. Dept. of Rare Books and Special Collections., and McCord Museum. The papers of Sir John Johnson in Public Archives of Canada, Rare Books and Special Collections, McLennan Library, and the McCord Museum, Montreal. Montreal: University Archives McGill University, 1973.
Engle, Earl N., George S. Moomjy, Eugene McCord, and Nick DeFotis. The history of the 125th Evacuation Hospital from activation to occupation. [S.l.: s.n., 1945.
Garry-McCord, Kathleen. There's a hole in my bucket : popular folk song, Sing, say, read it. Northvale, NJ: Santillana, 1987.
Hackbarth, Alfred E. Spaulding family, McCord family. [Wilmette, Ill.] (2112 Chestnut Ave., Wilmette 60091): [A.E. Hackbarth, 1983.
Haines, Marion T., and Mary E. Haines. The McCords of Fairview Ridge : by the family, about the family, for the family. [s.l.]: M. T. Haines, 1978.
Harper, J. Russell, and McCord Museum. Everyman's Canada : paintings and drawings from the McCord Museum of McGill University. Ottawa: National Gallery of Canada, 1962.
Lough, Jean Trevillian, and Josephine McCord Vercoe. A genealogical history of the Scott family : descendants of Alexander Scott, pioneer settler of Augusta County, Virginia, c. 1750 and a history of allied families in western Virginia. Morgantown, W. Va.: G.D. Hott Memorial Foundation, 1995.
McCord, Alenia, Jeff Meyer, Agnes Grubaugh, and Fayette County Genealogical Society (Ill.). Fayette County, Illinois, marriage records, 1878-1897. Vandalia, Ill.: The Society, 1986.
McCord, Christian. Across the shining mountains : a novel, The frontier library. Ottawa, Ill.
New York: Jameson Books ;
Distributed by Kampmann and Co., 1986.
McCord, David M. The king is coming : read about it in Revelation. Cincinnati, Ohio: New Life a division of Standard Pub., 1984.
McCord, David M. Let us pray : a guide to public prayer. Cincinnati, Ohio: Standard Pub., 1986.
McCord, David M. Let us remember : a resource book of Communion meditations. Cincinnati, Ohio: Standard Pub., 1986.
McCord, David Thompson Watson. Notes from four cities, 1927-1953. Worcester [Mass.]: A. J. St. Onge, 1969.
McCord, Edward Allen. The power of the gun : the emergence of modern Chinese warlordism. Berkeley: University of California Press, 1993.
McCord, Howard. The man who walked to the Moon : a novella. 1st ed. Kingston, NY: McPherson, 1997.
McCord, Hugo. New Testament : McCord's New Testament translation of the everlasting Gospel. Henderson, TN: Freed-Hardeman College, 1988.
McCord, James. Uninstalling Windows applications. Indianapolis, IN: Que, 1995.
McCord, James. Windows programmer's guide to Borland C++ tools. 1st ed. Carmel, Ind.: SAMS Publishing, 1992.
McCord, John S. Montana horseman. Edited by John S. McCord. 1st ed, The Baynes Gang ; bk. 1. New York: Doubleday, 1990.
McCord, John S. Texas comebacker. Edited by John S. McCord. 1st ed, The Baynes Clan ; bk. 2. New York: Doubleday, 1991.
McCord, John S. Walking Hawk. 1st ed, A Double D Western. New York: Doubleday, 1989.
McCord, John S. Wyoming giant. Edited by John S. McCord. 1st ed, A Double D western. New York: Doubleday, 1992.
McCord, Jacquelin S., and Darrell Pulliam. When we get straight. 1st ed. Chicago, Ill.: T. Joy Andrea Publishers, 1996.
McCord, Monty. Cars of the state police and highway patrol. Iola, WI: Krause Publications, 1994.
McCord, Margaret, and Rigby Graham. Abbeys & churches. [Belfast]: Crannog Press, 1971.
McCord, Melissa, and Helen Townsend. Outback women. Sydney: Doubleday, 1986.
McCord, Norman. British history, 1815-1906, The Short Oxford history of the modern world. Oxford ; New York: Oxford University Press, 1991.
McCord, Norman. North East England : an economic and social history. London: Batsford Academic, 1979.
McCord, Norman, and Durham County Local History Society. Durham history from the air. [Durham]: Durham County Local History Society, 1971.
McCord, Nancy, and Jeanette Green. Please don't eat my garden! : expert strategies & old-time remedies to protect your yard & bird feeder from freeloading animals. New York: Sterling Pub., 1992.
McCord, Norman, and Richard Thompson. The northern counties from AD 1000, A regional history of England. New York: Longman, 1998.
McCord, Peter J. The voice of the shepherdess. Kansas City: Sheed & Ward, 1996.
McCord, Richard. The chain gang : one newspaper versus the Gannett empire. Columbia: University of Missouri Press, 1996.
McCord, Robert R. Golf : an album of its history. Short Hills, NJ: Burford Books, 1998.
McCord, Robert R., Chuck Stogel, and Julie Ward. USA sports traveler's and TV viewer's golf tournament guide. 1st ed. New York, NY: Macmillan USA, 1995.
McCord, Shirley S. Travel accounts of Indiana, 1679-1961; a collection of observations by wayfaring foreigners, itinerants, and peripatetic hoosiers, Indiana historical collections, v. 47. [Indianapolis]: Indiana Historical Bureau, 1970.
McCord, William B. History of Columbiana County, Ohio and representative citizens. Chicago, Ill.: Biographical Pub. Co., 1905.
McCord, William Oscar, Minnie Connelly McCord, and Edwin N. Canine. David McCord, Ann Shipley McCord, and Alexander Elder family records, 1942.
Miller, Pamela, and Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne. La famille McCord : une vision passionnée = The McCord family : a passionate vision. [Montréal]: Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne, 1992.
Mitchell, Patricia D. Descendants of William Emrod McCord & Delilah Ann Kennedy, 1884-1993, Daybrook, West Virginia. [Dallas, TX] (7616 Dunleer Way, Dallas 75248-1639): P.D. Mitchell, 1993.
Morison, Samuel Eliot, and Emily Morison Beck. Sailor historian : the best of Samuel Eliot Morison. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1977.
Morison, Samuel Eliot, and Emily Morison Beck. Sailor historian : the best of Samuel Eliot Morison, The American heritage library. Boston: Houghton Mifflin, 1989.
Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne., Conrad Graham, Sarah Ivory, and Robert Derome. Questions de goût : arts décoratifs et beaux-arts au McCord = Eclectic tastes : fine and decorative arts from the McCord. [Montréal, Québec]: Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne, 1992.
Royal Ontario Museum., and McCord Museum. Quillwork by native peoples in Canada : Royal Ontario Museum, from October 1977 to January 1978 = Travaux en piquants de porc-épic exécutés par les autochtones au Canada : Musée McCord Museum de février à mai 1978. Toronto, Ont.: Royal Ontario Museum, 1977.
Sands, John A. Wasson. [Arlington, Va.: J.A. Sands, 1976.
Stuart, Jesse. Men of the mountains. Lexington, Ky.: University Press of Kentucky, 1979.
Triggs, Stanley, and Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne. Le studio de William Notman : objectif Canada : [exposition] Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne = William Notman's studio : the Canadian picture : [exhibition] McCord Museum of Canadian History. [Montréal, Québec]: Le Musée, 1992.
Webb, Robert H., Spence S. Smith, and V. Alexander S. McCord. Historic channel change of Kanab Creek, southern Utah and northern Arizona, 1991, Monograph / Grand Canyon Natural History Association ; no. 9. Grand Canyon, Ariz.: Grand Canyon Natural History Association, 1992.
William, Marilyn McCord Adams, and Norman Kretzmann. Predestination, God's foreknowledge, and future contingents. 2nd ed. Indianapolis: Hackett Pub. Co., 1983.
Young, Marianne, and Kathleen Garry-McCord. She'll be coming around the mountain : popular folk song. Northvale, NJ: Santillana, 1987.
American Archives, Fourth Series (6 vols.) Washington, D.C. 1837-46.
Anderson, Niles. "Bushy Run. Decisive Battle in the Wilderness." Western Pennsylvania Historical Magazine, XLVI (July 1963): 211-245.
Bakeless, John. Daniel Boone, Master of the Wilderness. New York: William Morrow and Company, 1939.
Bancroft, George. History of the United States (6 vols.) New York 1883-85.An excellent history book on the American Revolution.
Beard, Charles A. and Mary R.History of the United States. New York: The Macmillan Company, 1929.
Branch, E. Douglas. Westward: The Romance of the American Frontier. New York: D. Appleton and Company, 1930.
Buck, Solon J. and Elizabeth. The Planting of Civilization in Western Pennsylvania. Pittsburg: University of Pittsburg Press, 1969.
Cavett, Alice McCord. Weren't those the days : a McCord family chronicle. Dallas, Tex.: A. Cavett, 1987.
Chadwick, H.M., Early Scotland: The Picts, The Scots and the Welch of Southern Scotland, Cambridge, At the University Press, 1949
Committees Appointed at the Shipley Reunion, The Shipleys of Maryland, College Park, Maryland, August 29, 1937. A Monograph.
Crosby, Wilson G. Fletcher Ladd McCordic, 1st Lieut., 88th Aero Squadron A.E.F., 1891-1919 : a tribute. Chicago: <s.n.>, 1921.
Cubberley, Elwood P. Public Education in the United States: A Study and Interpretation of American Educational History. Cambridge, Mass: The Riverside Press, 1947. Cubberley was Dean Emeritus of the School of Education, Stanford University.
Davis, Norman, Westchester Patriarchs, Bowie, Maryland: Heritage Books, Inc., 1988
Emison, James Wade. The Emison families; origin and history of the American Emisons, with partial genealogies and notes on the following collateral families: Baird; Clarks; Holmes; Posey; Allen; Dunning; Rabb; Sinclair; Scott; Campbell-McClellan-Patterson-Cullop-Mantle-Brevoort; Simpson; McCord-Hogue; Reiley. Vincennes, Ind.,, 1947.
Faragher, John Mack, Daniel Boone, New York: Henry Holt and Company1992.
Fiske, John. The American Revolution. (2 vol.). Cambridge, Mass.: The Riverside Press, 1891.
Ford, John C. et al.(eds.)The Journal of the Continental Congress, 1774-1789 (34 vols.) Washington 1904-37.
Fitzpatrick, John C. The Writings of George Washington (39 vols). Washington D.C. 1931-44.
Franklin, Benjamin. The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin. New York: Books, Inc., Written by Franklin 1771-1793. First published in Paris France in 1866.
Fraser, Jessie Melville. Louisa C. McCord : thesis, Bulletin of the University of South Carolina ; no. 91. Columbia: University of South Carolina, 1920.
Filson, John. The Discovery, Settlement, and Present State of Kentucke. New York: Corinth Books, 1962
Freeman, Douglas Southall, Washington, 7 volumes by Freeman and an abridgement by Richard Harwell. New York: Macmillan Publishing Company, 1948. 1951, 1952, 1954, 1957, and New York: Charles Scribner's Sons, 1968
Hall, B.C. and C.T. Wood, Big Muddy: Down the Mississippi, New York: Penguin Group, 1993.
Henry, William Wirt. Patrick Henry: Life, Correspondence and Speeches (3 vols.) New York: 1891.
Hill, Frank P., and Pat Hill Jacobs. Grassroots upside down : a history of Lynn County, Texas. 1st ed. Austin, Tex.: Nortex Press, 1986.
Hill, Thomas, The McCord Family of America, East Lansing, Michigan, 1996. A CD-ROM
Hunder, Cyrus L., Sketches of Western North Carolina,
James, Henry, The Raven,:Sam Houston, Austin: University of Texas Press, 1929, 1956.
Kent, Donald H., The French Invasion of Western Pennsylvania. Harrisburg: Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, 1981Kent, Donald H., The French Invasion of Western Pennsylvania. Harrisburg: Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, 1981
Kent, Donald H., Louis M. Waddell, et al. The Papers of Henry Bouquet, vols, 3,4,5, and (forthcoming) 6. Harrisburg: Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, 1976 --. These voumes contain correspondence with Amherst, Blanc, Ecuyer and Ourry.
Kurtz, Henry I. "The Relief of Fort Pitt" History Today, XIII (November 1963): 784-794.
Lavender, David, The Great West, Boston, Houghton Mifflin Company, 1965. American Heritage Library.
Leffler, Hugh Talmage, and Newsome, Albert Ray, North Carolina, Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1954
.Long, John Sherman, McCord of Alaska, Cleveland, Ohio: Dillon/Liederback, Inc., 1975.
Lossing, Benjamin. Pictorial Field Book of the American Revolution (2 vols.) New York, 1859. Reprinted by the Reprint Book Company, Lossing visited many of the American Revolutionary War sites in the early 1800's and conducted interviews with those in the areas and sketched some of the historic war sites. A fascinating book.
Marbell, Ida, The Life of Abraham Lincoln, New York: The Lincoln Historical Society,
McCord, Alenia, and Fayette County Genealogical Society (Ill.). 1870 Fayette County census. Vandalia, Ill.: The Society, 1981. Alenia McCord was a pioneer McCord family researcher.
McCord, Alenia, and Fayette County Genealogical Society (Ill.). 1880 census for Fayette County, Illinois. Vandalia, Ill.: The Society, 1982.
McCord, Alenia, and Fayette County Genealogical Society (Ill.). Fayette County census records, 1820, 1830, 1840, 1850. Vandalia, Ill.: The Society, 1981.
McCord, Alenia, and Fayette County Genealogical Society (Ill.). Fayette County, Illinois 1860 census. Vandalia, Ill.: The Society, 1981.
McCord, Alenia, Jeff Meyer, Agnes Grubaugh, and Fayette County Genealogical Society (Ill.). Fayette County, Illinois marriage records, 1878-1897. Vandalia, Ill.: Fayette County Genealogical Society, 1986.
McCord, D. J. Speech of Mr. M'Cord, at a meeting of inhabitants, in the town hall of Columbia, S.C. opposed to the proposed woollens bill, on the second July, 1827. Columbia: Printed by Sweeny & Sims, 1827.
McCord, David James, and South Carolina. Constitutional Court of Appeals. Reports of cases determined in the Constitutional Court of South Carolina. Charleston: McCarter, 1853. The author was an attorney in South Carolina in the 1850's.
McCord, Don, The McCord Family of America, Columbia, Tennessee, 1996. A CD-ROM. The author is a pioneer McCord family researcher.
McCord, Howard. The selected poems of Howard McCord, 1955-1971, Crossing Press series of selected poets. Trumansburg, N.Y.: Crossing Press, 1975.
McCord, Howard F. Baptists of Bibb County : a denominational salute to the people called Baptists, in Cahawba (Bibb) County, Alabama, 1817-1974. [s.l.: s.n.], 1979.
McCord, Howard F. Baptists of Bibb County : a denominational salute to the people called Baptists, in Cahawba (Bibb) County, Alabama, 1817-1974. [s.l.: s.n.], 1979.
McCord, James, The McCord Family of America : The First 150 Years, 1720-1870, Volume l, Flagstaff, Arizona:McCord Online Publishing Company, 1997, 1998. A 200-page book published in its entirety online on the World Wide Web. Interactive, and Multimedia. Extensive graphics, approximately 100. Bibliography. Topics: American Revolutionary and French and Indian War History, History of the Opening of the Great West. McCord Family History, Religion during the American Revolutionary and Founding Father Period. The online book can be seen at http://www.McCordFamilyAssn.com
McCord, James, Federal Census Records, 1790-1840 (arranged alphabetically by location, approx. 1100 names, approximately 400 McCord families), San Antonio, Texas: McCord Archives, December 1995. A Monograph
McCord, James, IGI (International Genealogical Index) List of McCord Families (approx. 1200 names), San Antonio, Texas: McCord Archives, December 1995. A Monograph.
McCord, James, Commentary , on Pennsylvania State Librarian Dr. William H. Egle's Notes and Queries' "Index to Main Families, Persons, Places and Subjects" in Central Pennsylvania, printed 1934 by The Aurand Press, Harrisburg, Pennsylvania and The Pennsylvania State Library, Harrisburg, and later republished by Genealogical Publishing Company, Baltimore, Maryland. A Monograph, 1996.
McCord, James, A Piece of Tape: The Watergate Story, Rockville, Maryland: Washington Media Services, 1974.
McCord, James Bennett, and John Scott Douglas. My patients were Zulus. New York: Rinehart, 1951.
McCord, J. J. South African Struggle. Pretoria: J. H. De Bussy, 1952.
McCord, Kenneth, and Joyce McCord. Index to Marriages 1921 1950 Brown County Texas-- Paper: Hunt County Genealogical, 1994.
McCord, Louisa Susanna Cheves, and Richard Cecil Lounsbury. Louisa S. McCord : poems, drama, biography, letters, Publications of the Southern Texts Society. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1996.
McCord, Louisa Susannah Cheves, and Richard Cecil Lounsbury. Louisa S. McCord : Political and social essays, The publications of the Southern Texts Society. Charlottesville: University Press of Virginia, 1995.
McCord, Michael, The McCord Saga, Olathe, Kansas, 1996. An excellent reference book for the McCords in early Pennsylvania and Kentucky.
McCord Museum., Conrad Graham, Sarah Ivory, and Robert Derome. Questions de goût : arts décoratifs et Beaux-arts au McCord = Eclectic tastes : fine and decorative arts from the McCord. <Montréal>: Musée McCord dihistoire canadienne, 1992.
McCord Museum., and Moira T. McCaffrey. Aux couleurs de la terre : héritage culturel des premières nations = Wrapped in the colours of the earth : cultural heritage of the first nations. Montréal, Québec: Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne, 1992.
McCord, Robert Kyl, McCord, Richmond, Virginia, 1996. A Monograph.
McCord, William J. Calls of God, or invitations and warnings, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 290. [Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication. The author was a Presbyterian Minister in Dutchyork, New York in the mid-1840's.
McCord, William J. The duty of prayer for ministers, A series of tracts on the doctrines, order, and polity of the Presbyterian church in the United States of America ... v. 4 [no. 5]. Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication, 1844.
McCord, William J. Escape! or a friendly warning, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 269. [Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. Excuses, or a few plain words with a friend, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 289. [Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. Inattention to religion wonderful, A series of tracts on the doctrines, order, and polity of the Presbyterian church in the United States of America ... v. 4 [no. 11]. [Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. Is there hope?, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 281. Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. Loss and gain, or The world and the soul, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 213. Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. A message from God, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 79. Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. Salvation, or, The sinner directed in the way of life. Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication, 1846.
McCord, William J. Scarcely saved!, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 84. Philadelphia: Presbyterian Board of Publication.
McCord, William J. Turn and live!, [Presbyterian tracts] no. 222. [Philadelphia: Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A.
Memoires, Correspondences et Manuscripts du General Lafayette (2 vols.) Brussels 1837-1838.
Meyer, Leona , Writings on the McCord, Ellis, and Shipley Families, Marshall, MO., 1994.
Miller, Pamela. Les archives du Musée McCord : the McCord Museum archives. Montréal: Musée McCord d'histoire canadienne, 1992.
Mitchell, Patricia D. Descendants of William Emrod McCord & Delilah Ann Kennedy, 1884-1993, Daybrook, West Virginia. [Dallas, TX]: P.D. Mitchell, 1993.
Morgan, Ted, Wilderness at Dawn: The Settling of the North American Continent, New York: Simon and Schuster, 1993
O'Meara, Walter. Guns at the Forks. Pittsburgh: University of Pittsburgh Press, 1979..
Peckham, Howard H., Pontiac and the Indian Uprising. Princeton: Princeton University Press, 1961.
Phillips, Philip L. List of Maps in America in the Library of Congress. Washington, D.C. 1901.
Pound, Arthur, The Penns of Pennsylvania and England, Macmillan, 1932
Shea, William L., and Earl J. Hess. Pea Ridge: Civil War Campaign in the West, Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1992.
Smith, Donald L., John Jay: Founder of a State and Nation, New York: Columbia University Teachers College Press, 1968.
Sparks, Jared ed. The Writings of George Washington (12 vols.) Boston 1834-37.
Spalding, Sharon Brown. Study of the Contributions of Mary Lizzie Mccord to Drama Education At Southern Methodist University Microform: Np, 1975.
Steele, William O., The Old Wilderness Road, New York: Harcourt Brace and World, Inc., 1968.
Tappert, Theodore W. and John W. Doberstein. The Journals of Henry Melchoir Muhlenburg (2 vols.). Philadelphia 1942.
Thompson, Kate A and Stith, Shipley, Mitchell and Thompson Families, Bloomington, Ind.: University of Indiana.
Trevelyan, (Sir) George O. The American Revolution (4 vols.) New York 1899-1907. A British historian. "It remains a classic work" on the American Revolution.
Wallace, Paul A., Indians in Pennsylvania, Second edition, revised by William A. Hunter, Harrisburg: Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, 1981.
Williams, David R. Wilderness lost : the religious origins of the American mind. SelinsgroveLondon: Susquehanna University Press ;Associated University Presses, 1987.
Wilson, Howard McKnight, The Tinkling Spring: Headwater of Freedom, Fishersville, Virginia: The Tinkling Spring and Hermitage Presbyterian Churches, 1954
Woods, Reverend Edgar, Albemarle County in Virginia, Charlottesville, Virginia: The Michie Company, Printers, 1901
McCord, Symm, The McCord Family of Ft. McCord. Augusta, Georgia. A CD-ROM
1. Books about the Clans of Scotland
Adam, Frank, and Thomas Innes of Learney. The clans, septs & regiments of the Scottish Highlands. 8th ed. Baltimore,: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1970.
Adam, Frank, and Thomas Innes of Learney. The clans, septs, and regiments of the Scottish Highlands. 8th ; ed. Edinburgh,: Johnston & Bacon, 1970.
Bain, Robert. The clans and tartans of Scotland. London,: Collins, 1954.
Bain, Robert, Margaret O. MacDougall, and P. E. Stewart-Blacker. The clans and tartans of Scotland. 5th / ed. Glasgow: Collins, 1976.
Buchanan, William. An inquiry into the genealogy and present state of ancient Scottish surnames. Ann Arbor, Mich.: University Microfilms International, 1979.
Cairney, C. Thomas. Clans and families of Ireland and Scotland : an ethnography of the Gael, A.D. 500-1750. Jefferson, N.C.: McFarland, 1989.
Campbell, John Gregorson, Jessie Wallace, and Duncan MacIsaac. Clan traditions and popular tales of the western Highlands and islands. [New York,: AMS Press, 1973.
Cheape, Hugh, and National Museums of Scotland. Tartan, the Highland habit. Edinburgh: National Museums of Scotland, 1991.
Cheape, Hugh, and National Museums of Scotland. Tartan, the Highland habit. 2nd ed. Edinburgh: National Museums of Scotland, 1995.
Donald, Muireall. Glencoe : a romance of Scotland. 1st ed. Grand Bay, AL: Laughing Owl Pub., 1998.
Douglas, Ronald MacDonald. The Scots book of lore and folklore. New York: Beekman House : Distributed by Crown Publishers, 1982.
Douglas, Ronald Macdonald. Scottish lore and folklore. New York: Bonanza Books : Distributed by Outlet Book Co., 1990.
Duffie, Patricia Ellerton. The Duffie family of Edinburgh and New York. Madison, Wis.: Dorsett, 1983.
Dunlop, Jean. The Clan Gordon : "Cock o' the North", Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Dunlop, Jean. The Clan Mackenzie : independence in the North, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Dunlop, Jean. The Clan Mackintosh : the spearhead of the Clan Chattan, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Dunlop, Jean. The Scotts, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Fergusson, James. The Fergussons : their Lowland and Highland branches, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Fergusson, James. The Kennedys : "twixt Wigton and the town of Ayr", Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Fergusson, James. The Kennedys : "twixt Wigton and the town of Ayr", Johnston's clan histories. Edinburgh: Johnston & Bacon, 1958.
Fraser, Charles Ian. The Clan Cameron : a patriarchy beset, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Fraser, Charles Ian. The Clan Fraser of Lovat : a Highland response to a Lowland stimulus, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Fraser, Charles Ian. The Clan Munro (Clan an Rothaich) : a beacon ablaze, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Grant, I. F. The Clan Donald (MacDonalds, MacDonells, MacAlisters and their septs) : a Gaelic principality as a focus of Gaelic culture, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Grant, I. F. The Clan Grant : the development of a clan, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Grant, I. F. The Clan MacLeod : with their rock-built fortress they have endured, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genalogical Pub., 1993.
Grant, James. Scottish Tartans in full color, Dover pictorial archive series. New York: Dover Publications Inc., 1992.
Griest, Terry L. Scottish tartans and family names. Annapolis, Md.: Harp & Lion Press, 1986.
Grimble, Ian. Clans and chiefs. London: Blond & Briggs, 1980.
Grimble, Ian. Scottish clans & tartans. New York,: Tudor Pub. Co., 1973.
Grimble, Ian. Scottish clans & tartans. New York: Harmony Books, 1982.
Grimble, Ian. Scottish clans & tartans. 3rd (rev.) impression. ed. London ; New York: Hamlyn, 1982.
Grimble, Ian. Scottish clans and tartans. London, New York,: Hamlyn, 1973.
Harrison, E. S., and National Association of Scottish Woollen Manufacturers. Our Scottish district checks. Edinburgh,: National Association of Scottish Woollen Manufacturers, 1968.
Hesketh, Christian. Tartans. [New] ed. London, New York,: Octopus Books Ltd, 1972.
Hill, James Michael. Fire and sword : Sorley Boy MacDonnell and the rise of Clan Ian Mor, 1538-1590. London: Athlone Press, 1993.
Innes of Learney, Thomas. The tartans of the clans and families of Scotland. 5th ed. Edinburgh,: W. & A.K. Johnston, 1950.
Innes of Learney, Thomas. The tartans of the clans and families of Scotland. 8th ed. Edinburgh,: Johnston and Bacon, 1971.
Lane, Jane. He stooped to conquer, [The Kingsbury edition of the historical novels of Jane Lane]. London,: Muller, 1968.
Lenman, Bruce. The Jacobite clans of the Great Glen, 1650-1784. London: Methuen, 1984.
Logan, James, and Robert Ronald McIan. The clans of the Scottish Highlands : the costumes of the clans. 1st American ed. New York: Knopf, 1980.
MacDougall, Jean. Highland postbag : the correspondence of four MacDougall chiefs, 1715-1865. London: Shepheard-Walwyn, 1984.
MacDougall, Margaret O. The Clan Mackay : a Celtic resistance to feudal superiority, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Macinnes, Allan I. Clanship, commerce, and the House of Stuart, 1603-1788. East Linton, Scotland: Tuckwell Press, 1996.
MacKechnie, John. The Clan MacLean : a Gaelic sea power, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
MacKinnon, Charles Roy. The Scottish Highlanders : a personal view. 1st U.S. ed. New York: St. Martin's Press, 1984.
MacKinnon, Donald, Alick Morrison, and Clan MacLeod Society. The MacLeods -- the genealogy of a clan. [Edinburgh]: Clan MacLeod Society, 1969.
Mackintosh, Margaret, and Lachlan Mackintosh. The clan Mackintosh and the clan Chattan. New and rev. / ed. Loanhead, Midlothian Orange, CA: Macdonald Publishers ;Distributed by K M Enterprises, 1982.
MacLean, Charles. The clan almanac : an account of the origins of the principal tribes of Scotland, illustrated with examples of the tartans adopted by each. Moffat, Scotland: Lochar Pub., 1990.
MacLean, Charles, and David McAllister. Clans and tartans. Gretna, La.: Pelican Pub., 1997.
Maclean, Fitzroy. Highlanders : a history of the Scottish clans. New York: Viking Studio Books, 1995.
Maclean-Bristol, Nicholas. Warriors and priests : the history of the Clan Maclean, 1300-1570. East Linton, East Lothian, Scotland: Tuckwell Press, 1995.
Macleod, John. Highlanders : a history of the Gaels. London: Hodder & Stoughton, 1996.
Martine, Roderick. A guide to the clans and major families of Scotland. [Perth: Holmes McDougall, 1977.
Martine, Roderick, and Don Pottinger. Scottish clan and family names : their arms, origins, and tartans. Edinburgh: J. Bartholomew & Son, 1987.
Martine, Roderick, and Don Pottinger. Scottish clan and family names : their arms, origins, and tartans. New rev. , new ed. Edinburgh: Mainstream Pub., 1992.
McIan, Robert Ronald, and James Logan. The clans of the Scottish Highlands : the costumes of the clans. New York: Crescent Books : Distributed by Crown Publishers, 1985.
McKerral, Andrew. The Clan Campbell (Clan Diarmid) : a record of service by a race of statesmen, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Moncreiffe of that Ilk, Iain. The Highland Clans : the dynastic origins, chiefs and background of the clans and of some other families connected with Highland history. Rev. ed. New York, N.Y.: C.N. Potter : distributed by Crown, 1982.
Moncreiffe of that Ilk, Iain. The Highland Clans : the dynastic origins, chiefs, and background of the clans and of some other families connected with Highland history. New rev. ed. London: Barrie & Jenkins, 1982.
Moncreiffe of that Ilk, Iain. The Robertsons, Clan Donnachaidh of Atholl, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Moncreiffe of that Ilk, Iain, and David Hicks. The Highland clans; the dynastic origins, chiefs and background of the clans connected with Highland history and of some other families. New York,: C. N. Potter, 1967.
Morrison, Alick. The Clan Morrison : heritage of the Isles, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Munro, R. W. Highland clans and tartans. [London]: Octopus Books, 1977.
Munro, R. W. Kinsmen and clansmen. London,: Johnston & Bacon, 1971.
Munro, R. W. Scotland land of kin and clan. London: Johnston and Bacon, 1980.
Musgrave, Ernest Illingworth. Inveraray Castle: an illustrated survey of the Scottish home of the Dukes of Argyll, the headquarters of the clan Campbell. [New ] ed. Derby,: Pilgrim P., 1967.
Pickels, Dwayne E. Scottish clans and tartans, Looking into the past. Broomall, PA: Chelsea House Publishers, 1997.
Pine, L. G. The Highland clans. Newton Abbot,: David and Charles, 1972.
Radcliffe, Ann. The castles of Athlin and Dunbayne; a Highland story, Gothic novels. New York,: Arno Press, 1972.
Radcliffe, Ann. The castles of Athlin and Dunbayne; a Highland story, Belles lettres in English. New York,: Johnson Reprint Corp., 1970.
Radcliffe, Ann Ward, and Alison Milbank. The castles of Athlin and Dunbayne, The World's classics. Oxford [England] ; New York: Oxford University Press, 1995.
Roberson, Jennifer. Lady of the Glen : a novel of 17th-century Scotland and the massacre of Glencoe. New York, N.Y.: Kensington Books, 1996.
Scarlett, James Desmond. Scotland's clans and tartans. Guildford: Lutterworth Press, 1975.
Scarlett, James Desmond. Tartan : the Highland textile. London: Shepheard-Walwyn, 1990.
Scarlett, James Desmond. Tartans of Scotland. London,: Lutterworth Press, 1972.
Scarlett, James Desmond. The tartans of the Scottish clans. Glasgow: Collins, 1975.
Scarlett, James Desmond, and Angus. McBride. The tartan-spotter's guide. New York: Van Nostrand Reinhold, 1976.
Scottish Tartans Society., and Iain Moncreiffe of that Ilk. The guide to Scottish tartans : tartans and histories of Scotland's clans and families : with a unique Scottish-English dictionary and an index relating family and clan names to the tartans. London: Shepheard-Walwyn, 1977.
Shaw, C. J. A history of Clan Shaw. Chichester, Sussex: Phillimore, 1983.
Smith, Philip D. Tartan for me! : suggested tartans for 9,000 names : Scottish, Scotch-Irish, and North American spellings with a list of the "district" tartans. Expanded 2nd ed. West Chester, Pa., U.S.A. (1207 Cavalier Lane, West Chester 19380): P.D. Smith, 1984.
Smith, Philip D. Tartan for me! : suggested tartans for Scottish, Scotch-Irish, Irish, and North American surnames with lists of clan, family, and district tartans. Expanded 5th ed. Bowie, Md.: Heritage Books, 1992.
Smith, Philip D. Tartan for me! : suggested tartans for Scottish, Scotch-Irish, Irish, and North American surnames with lists of clan, family, and district tartans. Expanded 6th ed. Bowie, Md.: Heritage Books, 1994.
Stewart, Donald C. The setts of the Scottish tartans : with descriptive and historical notes. 2nd revised ed. London: Shepheard-Walwyn (Publishers) Ltd., 1974.
Stewart, John. The Stewarts : the Highland branches of a royal name, Johnston's clan histories. Baltimore, Md.: Printed for Clearfield Co. by Genealogical Pub., 1993.
Sutton, Ann, Richard Carr, and David Cripps. Tartans, their art and history. New York: Arco Pub., 1984.
Sweeney, Richard Mingo. Sween clan of the battle-axe. Clann na d'Tua abu. A brief history of the MacSweeney (MacSuibhne) galloglass. Bonshaw, P.E.I.,, 1968.
The, Captain. Scottish clans, Viewing Scotland series. St Ives: James Pike Ltd, 1975.
Thompson, J. Charles. So you're going to wear the kilt. [Arlington, Va.]: Thompson, 1979.
Warner, Gerald. Homelands of the clans. London [etc.]: Collins, 1980.
Way, George, and Romilly Squire. Collins Scottish clan & family encyclopedia. Glasgow: HarperCollinsPublishers, 1994.
2. Books by Bernard Burke
Burke, Bernard. The book of orders of knighthood and decorations of honour of all nations [microform] : comprising an historical account of each order, military, naval, and civil, from the earliest to the present time, with lists of the knights and companions of each British order, embellished with fac-simile coloured illustrations of the insignia of the various orders. London: Hurst and Blackett, 1858.
Burke, Bernard. Burke's American families with British ancestry : the lineages of 1,600 families of British origin now resident in the United States of America. Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1975.
Burke, Bernard. A genealogical and heraldic dictionary of the peerage and baronetage, together with memoirs of the privy councillors and knights. 47th ed. London,: Harrison, 1885.
Burke, Bernard. A genealogical and heraldic history of the colonial gentry. Baltimore,: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1970.
Burke, Bernard. A genealogical and heraldic history of the landed gentry of Great Britain & Ireland. 6th ed. London,: Harrison, 1879.
Burke, Bernard. A genealogical history of the dormant, abeyant, forfeited, and extinct peerages of the British empire. New ed. Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1978.
Burke, Bernard. Prominent families in America with British ancestry. New York,: London House & Maxwell, 1971.
Burke, Bernard. The roll of Battle Abbey. Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1978.
Burke, Bernard. Royal descents and pedigrees of founders' kin. London,: Harrison, 1864.
Burke, Bernard. A selection of arms authorized by the laws of heraldry with annotations. London: Harrison, 1860.
Burke, Bernard. A visitation of the seats and arms of the noblemen and gentlemen of Great Britain. London,: Colburn, 1852.
Burke, Bernard, and John Burke. The general armory of England, Scotland, Ireland, and Wales; comprising a registry of armorial bearings from the earliest to the present time. Baltimore,: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1969.
Burke, John, and Bernard Burke. A genealogical and heraldic history of the extinct and dormant baronetcies of England, Ireland, and Scotland. 2d ed. Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1977.
Burke, John Bernard. The general armory of England, Scotland, Ireland, and Wales [microform] : comprising a registry of armorial bearings from the earliest to the present time : with a supplement. London: Harrison & Sons, 1884.
Greenwood, Alexander, and Bernard Burke. The Greenwood family, formerly of Haddenham, England. [Palm Desert, CA.] (76705 Chrysanthemum Way, Palm Desert, 92211): [A.A. Greenwood], 1996.
Humphery-Smith, Cecil R., Alfred William Whitehead Morant, and Bernard Burke. General armory two : Alfred Morant's additions and corrections to Burke's General armory. LondonWakefield: Tabard Press ;distributed by EP Publishing, 1973.
Humphery-Smith, Cecil R., Alfred William Whitehead Morant, and Bernard Burke. General armory two; Alfred Morant's additions and corrections to Burke's General armory. Baltimore,: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1974.
Meredith, Gertrude E., Thomas C. Amory, and Bernard Burke. Materials for a history of the family of John Sullivan of Berwick, New England and of the O*Sullivans of Ardea, Ireland. Cambridge: J. Wilson and Son, 1893.
Pine, L. G., and Bernard Burke. The new extinct peerage, 1884-1971: containing extinct, abeyant, dormant & suspended peerages with genealogies and arms. London,: Heraldry Today, 1972.
Pine, L. G., and Bernard Burke. The new extinct peerage, 1884-1971; containing extinct, abeyant, dormant & suspended peerages with genealogies and arms. Baltimore,: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1973.
3. Books About The Covenanters
Campbell, Thorbjörn. Standing witnesses : a guide to the Scottish Covenanters and their memorials, with a historical introduction. Edinburgh: Saltire Society, 1996.
Cowan, Ian Borthwick. The Scottish Covenanters, 1660-1688. London: V. Gollancz, 1976.
Fields, S. Helen. Register of marriages and baptisms performed by Rev. John Cuthbertson, Covenanter minister, 1751-1791 : with index to locations and persons visited. Washington, D.C.: F.S. Helen, 1934.
Fields, S. Helen. Register of marriages and baptisms performed by Rev. John Cuthbertson, Covenanter minister, 1751-1791 : with index to locations and persons visited. Baltimore: Genealogical Pub. Co., 1983.
Fisk, William L. The Scottish high church tradition in America : an essay in Scotch-Irish ethnoreligious history. Lanham: University Press of America, 1995.
Fissel, Mark Charles. The bishops' wars : Charles I's campaigns against Scotland, 1638-1640, Cambridge studies in early modern British history. Cambridge ; New York: Cambridge University Press, 1994.
Furgol, Edward M. A regimental history of the covenanting armies, 1639-1651. Edinburgh: J. Donald Publishers, 1990.
Galt, John. Ringan Gilhaize; or, The Covenanters, His Works, v. 7-8. New York,: AMS Press, 1968.
Galt, John, and Patricia J. Wilson. Ringan Gilhaize, or, The Covenanters, The Association for Scottish literary studies ; no. 14. Edinburgh: Scottish Academic Press, 1984.
Hay, Eldon. The Chignecto Covenanters : a regional history of Reformed Presbyterianism in New Brunswick and Nova Scotia, 1827-1905, McGill-Queen's studies in the history of religion ; 24. Montreal ; Buffalo: McGill-Queen's University Press, 1996.
Horne, A. Sinclair, and Edinburgh. Scottish Reformation Society. Torchbearers of the truth: sketches of the Scottish Covenanters. Edinburgh,: Scottish Reformation Society, 1968.
Howie, John. Lives of the Scottish covenanters. Greenville, S.C.: A Press, 1981.
Kaplan, Lawrence. Politics and religion during the English Revolution : the Scots and the Long Parliament, 1643-1645. New York: New York University Press, 1976.
Macinnes, Allan I. Charles I and the making of the covenanting movement, 1625-1641. Edinburgh: J. Donald Publishers, 1991.
McCoy, Florence N. Robert Baillie and the second Scots Reformation. Berkeley,: University of California Press, 1974.
Morrill, J. S. The Scottish National Covenant in its British context. Edinburgh New York: Edinburgh University Press ; Distributed in North America by Columbia University Press, 1990.
Nicanor, Lysimachus, and Miscellaneous Pamphlet Collection (Library of Congress). The epistle congratulatory of Lysimachus Nicanor, of the Society of Jesu, to the covenanters in Scotland : wherein is paralleled our sweet harmony and correspondency in divers material points of doctrine and practice. Oxford: Printed by Leon. Lichfield ... for Tho. Fickus, 1684.
Purves, Jock, and London. Banner of Truth Trust. Fair sunshine: character studies of the Scottish Covenanters. London,: Banner of Truth Trust, 1968.
Smellie, Alexander. Men of the Covenant : the story of the Scottish Church in the years of the Persecution. Edinburgh ; Carlisle, Pa.: Banner of Truth Trust, 1975.
Stevenson, David. The Government of Scotland under the covenanters, 1637-1651, Scottish History Society ; 4th ser., v. 18. Edinburgh: Scottish History Society, 1982.
Stevenson, David. Scottish covenanters and Irish confederates : Scottish-Irish relations in the mid-seventeenth century, The U.H.F. historical series ; 5. Belfast: Ulster Historical Foundation, 1981.
Stevenson, David. The Scottish revolution, 1637-1644; the triumph of the Covenanters. Newton Abbot,: David & Charles, 1973.
Stevenson, David. The Scottish revolution, 1637-1644; the triumph of the Covenanters. New York,: St. Martin's Press, 1974.
Stevenson, David. Union, revolution, and religion in 17th-century Scotland, Collected studies series ; CS570. Aldershot, Great Britain ; Brookfield, Vt., USA: Variorum, 1997.
Stewart, Reid W., and Harry B. Clayton. The minutes of the Correspondent, May 1780 to February 1809 : being the oldest minutes of any Presbyterian group west of the Allegheny mountains : containing the minutes of Reformed Presbyterian societies, Associate Reformed and Reformed Dissenting Presbyterians in western Pennsylvania. Apollo, PA (1935 Sampson Rd., Apollo 15613-9238): Published for the Presbyterian Historical Society of the Upper Ohio Valley by Closson Press, 1994.
Vos, Johannes Geerhardus. The Scottish covenanters : their origins, history, and distinctive doctrines. Pittsburgh, Pa. (800 Wood St., Pittsburgh 15221): Crown and Covenant Publications, 1980.
Wylie, James Aitken. The story of the Covenant and the services of the Covenanters to the Reformation in Christendom and the liberties of Great Britain. Edinburgh,: J. Gemmell, 1880.