Sure. The profile of Chloe A (Porter) Jackson has a table of source references for a family that migrated over several states during the 1800s. The table is minimal for demonstration, as I have a slew of other records, such as probate, land, supporting a rationale for this pedigree. I could use the profile of Chloe's mother, Caroline, which I manage, but I would like to use her granddaughter, Gladys Helen (Gill) Long, and have asked for permission of the page manager to do this edit.
Gladys is New England north on both her mother's and father's side. The mother's line goes to John Alden. The father's side goes to Richard Brewster. But, there are a bunch of PGM families, such as Porter, Wright, Hathorne, Gardner, Hartwell, Holcombe, Buttolph, Marshall, Babcock, Bliss, Howlett, French, Culver, Greenleaf, Clark, Tuttle, and others. But, on the mother's side, there is also New England south, such as Jackson, Hopwood, Pate, Howard, and others.
Caroline was there the whole time. Chloe died young. Her husband died young. That left Myra to be raised by the family. Then, Myra died young, leaving an infant girl who was Gladys. She was adopted after her grandmother died. And, so we have this story to tell, besides having her story in her own words that she wrote for one of her daughters. Another is still alive at 96.
Once I get permission, I'll start the edit. BTW, I have been editing on Wikipedia since 2005. I like 'wiki' as an approach. A lot of what I have from twenty plus applications is in my own system based upon HTML/CSS or I have written an article (the one for this family was an overview). I will let you know when I get it done. That is, Gladys. Otherwise, I'll use Caroline to tell the story of the family that she kept together. Actually, when we first see her, her mother and her siblings are living with Caroline and her husband since Caroline's father had died. After Lyman died, Caroline was in LA with her daughter, namesake of Myra, Caroline's grandaughter. So, she got to see the Golden State.
Typical western tale related to the reach of the long arms of New England.