The following linked online reference sources used in my book
(cf. Some Research Notes, 7th edition) have since been relocated
and have new Internet addresses (URL):
1. History of the Church of the United Brethren in Christ, Virginia Conference,
by A. P. Funkhouser (1853-1917) / compiled by Oren F. Morton. See especially
.pdf/pages 26-36; also, chapters 2, 5.
All of Funkhouser’s little book is worth reading for its overview of the religious
and social life of 18th-Century Virginians and of their Old World sectarian heritage.
(Re: Some Research Notes, Endnotes #25c and #41, pp. 123-26, 158-62)
2. Records of Indentures and Guardianships in Shenandoah County, Virginia,
1772-1831 / extracted by Daniel W. Bly. Search/find: “Arterburn.”
(Re: Some Research Notes, Endnote #27, pp. 131-32; also, sections IV, VIII.)
Photo-images of Bly’s original pages can be found at Shenandoah County
GenWeb, which include an explanatory Introduction. Bly’s original pages
(from 1774) have also been transcribed as searchable text at GenWeb.
(For additional Arterburn records from Shenandoah County abstracted
by Gilreath, see also Some Research Notes, Endnote #18, pp. 100-12)
3. “Shenandoah County, Virginia Marriage Records” (Shenandoah County
Virginia GenWeb). Search/find: “Arterburn.” (Re: Some Research Notes,
Endnote #22, pp. 115-17)
4. “Staying Put or Getting Out: Findings for Charles County, Maryland,
1650-1720” (JSTOR/William and Mary Quarterly, third series, v. 44, no. 1),
by Lorena Walsh. (Re: Some Research Notes, Endnote #9, pp. 82-83)
Additional articles and books by Lorena Walsh about the colonial Chesapeake
have also been published.
5. Peter Arterburn House, 1936 WPA Site Survey, Virginia Historical
Inventory Project, Library of Virginia. Select Images and Indexes tab,
Virginia Historical Inventory database, and search for: “Peter Arterburn.”
(Re: Some Research Notes, Endnote #17, pp. 96-100)