Joshua Ryan Evensen

Surname: Robert

Abraham Robert

Jehan Robert

Pierre Peter Robert II

Abraham Isaac Robett

John Robert

Pierre Robert I

Ann Robert I

Jonah Robert

Pierre Robert II

Ann Robert II

Lynch Robert

Robert Robert

Daniel Robert I

Mariah Hanna Robert

Susanna Robert

Daniel Robert II

Marie Robert

Thomas Robert

David Robert

Madeleine Robert

William Robert

Eli Robert

Magdalene Robert


Elias Robert I

Margaret Robert


Elias (Benjamin) Robert

Martha Robert


Elizabeth Robert

Mary Robert I


Guillaume William Robert

Mary Robert II


Humbert Robert

Owen Robert


Jacques James DeBordeux Robert

Peter Robert


Jean John Robert

Pierre Peter Robert I


Flag of Switzerland

Switzerland's flag was adopted from the flag of the Swiss canton of Schwyz (one of the first three Swiss cantons). This flag was adopted as the official flag on December 12, 1889, but the design dates from about 1480 (long before Switzerland had formed). The flag represents freedom, honor, and fidelity.

The white cross on the red background has a Christian religious significance. The white cross represents the cross used in the crucifixion of Jesus Christ. The red symbolizes his blood that was shed.  Each arm of the cross has to be of the same size and must be 1/6 longer than wide.

Flag of South Carolina

The state flag of South Carolina was officially adopted in 1861. It has a white crescent moon and a white palmetto tree on a blue background. Three white crescent moons (on a blue background) were first used on a South Carolina banner protesting the Stamp Act in 1765. In 1775, Colonel William Moultrie designed a banner for South Carolina troops; it had a white crescent moon on a blue field. When South Carolina seceded from the Union, the palmetto tree was added to the flag. The palmetto tree was chosen because this tree had helped South Carolinians defeat the British in a battle at Sullivan's Island (during the Revolutionary War). The South Carolinians built a fort out of  palmetto wood, and when the British fired cannonballs at the fort, instead of knocking the fort down, the soft palmetto wood just absorbed the cannonballs.

Flag of Florida

Many flags have flown over Florida since European explorers first landed here in the early sixteenth century. Among these have been the flags of five nations: Spain, France, Great Britain, the United States, and the Confederate States of America. Numerous other unofficial flags also have been flown on the peninsula at one time or another. Only a written description remains of some of these banners.

A joint resolution of the legislature in 1899, approved by state voters in 1900, made the current State Flag the official banner of Florida. The official specifications for the flag can be found in Chapter 15.012 of the Florida Statutes. "The State Flag shall conform with standard commercial sizes and be of the following portions and descriptions: The seal of the state, in diameter one-half the hoist, shall occupy the center of a white ground. Red bars, in width one-fifth the hoist, shall extend from each corner towards the center, to the outer rim of the seal." The Department of State is the custodian of the State Flag.

Between 1868 and 1900, Florida's state flag consisted of a white field with the state seal in the center. During the late 1890s, Governor Francis P. Fleming suggested that a red cross be added, so that the banner did not appear to be a white flag of truce or surrender when hanging still on a flagpole.

Flag of The United States of America

Until the Executive Order of June 24, 1912, neither the order of the stars nor the proportions of the flag was prescribed. Consequently, flags dating before this period sometimes show unusual arrangements of the stars and odd proportions, these features being left to the discretion of the flag maker. In general, however, straight rows of stars and proportions similar to those later adopted officially were used. The principal acts affecting the flag of the United States are the following:

On June 14, 1777, in order to establish an official flag for the new nation, the Continental Congress passed the first Flag Act: "Resolved, That the flag of the United States be made of thirteen stripes, alternate red and white; that the union be thirteen stars, white in a blue field, representing a new Constellation."

Act of January 13, 1794 - provided for 15 stripes and 15 stars after May 1795.

Act of April 4, 1818 - provided for 13 stripes and one star for each state, to be added to the flag on the 4th of July following the admission of each new state, signed by President Monroe. Executive Order of President Taft dated June 24, 1912 - established proportions of the flag and provided for arrangement of the stars in six horizontal rows of eight each, a single point of each star to be upward.

Executive Order of President Eisenhower dated January 3, 1959 - provided for the arrangement of the stars in seven rows of seven stars each, staggered horizontally and vertically.

Executive Order of President Eisenhower dated August 21, 1959 - provided for the arrangement of the stars in nine rows of stars staggered horizon tally and eleven rows of stars staggered vertically.

Surname: Robart

Abram Isaac Robarts

Jane Robarts

Mary Ann Robarts

David Robarts

John Robarts

Sarah Robarts

Elizabeth Robarts

John/Robert Robarts

William Robarts

James S. Robarts

Mary Robarts


Surname: Roberts

Ada Bowers Roberts


William Irvin Roberts

Alfred Irvin Roberts

Josephine Valdes Roberts

William Henry Roberts III

Alma Roberts

Julia Emmer Roberts

William James Roberts I

Ann K. Roberts

Kay Roberts

William James Roberts II

Annie Bell McConnel Roberts


Annie Laura Roberts



Annette Roberts

Kim Elizabeth Roberts

William James Roberts III

Ardice Lamar Roberts

Kristie Lynn Roberts

William James Roberts IV


Laura Christine Roberts


Belinda Roberts

Lewis Roberts

Willie Alma Roberts

Bessie Ida Roberts


Winnie Eloise Roberts

Betty Crosby Roberts

Loretta Roberts


Betty Lemer Roberts

Maggie Roberts


Celia Roberts

Marguerite Scarborough Roberts

Cindy Roberts

Margie Roberts


Charles Carrol Roberts

Mary Alice Roberts



Mary Delila Bowers Roberts



Mary Elizabeth Roberts


Claudia Carmen Roberts

Mary Ellen Roberts



Mary Louise Ramsey Roberts


David Roberts

Mary Lucille Roberts


Deborah Roberts

Matte Rebecca Roberts


Elaine Roberts

Micky Roberts


Elizabeth Green Roberts

Miles Nelson Roberts



Mollie Willie Giles Taylor Roberts


Mourning Honor Roberts


Elizabeth Louise Roberts

Nathan Miles Roberts


Eugene Clayton Roberts


Georgia Ann Roberts

Norma Veronica Kennedy Roberts


Otis Ivan Roberts


Ginger Roberts

Ouida Roberts I


Harry Roberts

Ouida Roberts II


Helen Roberts

Pearl Simmons Roberts


Helen Smoak Roberts

Queenie Esther Cook Roberts



Rebecca Ann Roberts



Rebecca F. Roberts


Hiram Frost Roberts I



Hiram Frost Roberts II

Renza Roberts



Robert Lee Roberts


James Brince Roberts I

Robin  Roberts


James Hendry Roberts

Sadie Roberts


James Phillip Roberts I

Selena Frances Roberts


James Phillip Roberts II

Shelly Elizabeth Roberts


Jeanne Marie Roberts

Stella Viola Roberts



Susie Alma White Roberts


Jerri Monroe Roberts

Veronica C. Roberts


John Beaumar Roberts



John Irvin Roberts I

Vicki Lynn Roberts


John Irvin Roberts II

Virginia Gray Roberts


John Roberts

Wendy Lynn Roberts


John R. Roberts

William Henry Roberts I


Josephine Roberts

William Henry Roberts II


Surname: Other

Surnames (A - H)

Surnames (I - R)

Surnames (S-Z)

Jacksonville, Florida 1921

Jacksonville, Florida Before the Great Fire (about 1900)

Jacksonville, Florida 2003

Current home of many descendants of the Roberts Family.

Family members began relocating to the Lake Butler and Polk City areas of Florida as early as about 1820.

Beginning in the 1920s through the early 1940s, another group of family members, came from South Carolina to Jacksonville to find work and make homes for their families.

The French Huguenot Church, Charleston SC

Memorial tablets honoring Reverend Pierre Robert and several other members of the Robert family can be seen in the Huguenot Church in Charleston, South Carolina.

"Ghost Town" - The Remains of Miley, South Carolina

Into the 1960s, Miley was a bustling little town were many Roberts family members lived in and around. After the closing of the Lightsey Brothers sawmill (one of the largest in the country), most of the towns people moved away looking for work.

On the left is the "Miley Post Office" (fomerly the office of the town physician (Dr.Sample)). In the middle are a couple of town buildings that are still standing. On the right is the last home of William Henry and Queenie Esther Cook Roberts (before their deaths in the middle 1970s).