Alan D. Henry - His Collection An assortment of Alan’s databases, files and stories archived here for everyone to access
Files from Alan Henry
Alan D. Henry - A few notes about Alan and his contribution followed by a brief Obituary
Stories about Beebes in USA history, and others. (opens another menu)
Alan’s Book of Beebes introduction and advice with links to his databases (also below)
“A Shau Valley” - written by James R. Horne, formerly of the 101st Airborne Division. An autobiography and account of his time in Vietnam 1968-1969, moving and sincere, it deserves to be read. Alan Henry is mentioned in the opening chapter.
Beebe Windmills
Michigan to Australia
“Beebe” Database - download as PDF - 21.2MB file - 3201 pages
“People not yet connected” Database - download as PDF - 941KB - 191 pages
“VT Vitals” Database - download as PDF - 138KB - 11 pages
Steve Walker - His Original Research proving early Beebe settlers in USA
Steve Walker - Letter to Alan 5th October 1996
Papers in Aston Hall - Clarence Beebe - lost documents?
Steve Walker - 14th Cent. Beebys in Leicestershire UK
Delmarva Peninsula
This is a fairly “raw” collection and it seemed more important to publish it here and make it available “as is” rather than spend a long time, probably a very long time, trying to sort it out and improve the presentation. Once more, it is thanks to Lynda Henry, Alan’s daughter, that the collection has been saved and freely gifted. I am hoping that once we have proper access to Alan’s old computer (windows 98?) some more little treasures of information may come to light. Important: The “Alan’s Book of Beebes” is not really a book in the conventional sense but a collection of information largely centred around the work of Steve Walker here in UK. I expect that it was Alan’s intention, at one time, to publish the information as a book but the sheer quantity and everchanging nature of the information (thousands of pages) means that would never be possible. Alan will have output the family information from his computerised database in PDF format which is universally readable by any computer although not as flexible or as complete as the “master” database. The three database pdf’s can be downloaded to your computer and searched and viewed off-line at your leisure.