All the help I can get is really appreciated in this study since I am definitely a new learner.
Ancestry’s announcement of product updates, including new tool for working with DNA match data will definitely be a big help.
One of those tools, ThruLines™, uses data from users’ public or private, searchable trees linked (to their DNA results), and data from other public and private but searchable trees to show how users could connect to their DNA matches through common ancestors. Like two other new tools, MyTreeTags™and New & Improved DNA Matches, it’s still in beta.
“Since ThruLines are based on the family trees of you and other members of Ancestry, they’re as accurate as the trees they’re based on.” – Ancestry.com
In memory of Private James Hunter August 22, 1917 Military Service Service Number: 231781 Age: 19 Force: Army Unit: Canadian Infantry (Alberta Regiment )Division: 31st Bn. Additional Information Born: September 7, 1897 Carluke, Scotland son of Mr. and Mrs. James Hunter, of Edmonton, Alberta. Commemorated
Bombardier R Hunter, Service Number: 30833, Regiment & Unit/Ship Alias, Date of Death 6 Aug 1915, age 33 years old, Buried or commemorated at HOP STORE CEMETERY, Belgium. Country of Service, United Kingdom.
Corporal Stanley H. Hunter, Service Number: H/6569, Regiment & Unit/Ship Winnipeg Grenadiers, R.C.I.C., Date of Death 23 November 1943, Buried YOKOHAMA WAR CEMETERY Cdn. Sec. A.C.8. Japan, Country of Service Canadian.
Sir Alexander Hunter, who was a Medical student at Queen’s University in Kingston, Ontario, enlisted in the Royal Canadian Air Force as a Gunner/Radar Operator and served in North Africa and Mediterranean campaigns.
John Huntres witnessed a bond of manrent, 1508. The Glossary of Obsolete or Uncommon Scots Words Occurring in the Dictionary of Names explains bond of manrent, a written agreement whereby a free person becomes follower of a patron or defender.