Notes


Tree:  

Matches 301 to 400 of 2,872

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   Notes   Linked to 
301 1920 CENSUS Virginia Maddox living in Chico, Ca. with mother Ida Maddox 49 years old , sister Malley age 25yrs and grandmother Mary Elizabeth Virginia Oldham 74, and Virginia was 7 years old. Her father william Franklin had been killed in a train accident in Chico when she was 5.

Raised and educated in Chico Ca. she used name Virginia L. instead of Lucky Virginia as was her birth name. Viriginia attended schools in Chico and graduated from chico Senior High School. Married 1st to Gerald Miller in Chico and had son William, Bill. After her husband’s death she moved in with mother Ida until marriage to Maurice Poore.They were married at the First Christian Church in Chico Feb 28,1940.

She was strong willed and like to be in charge. She was very good a bookkeeping and investing money. She read the newspaper daily and liked to talk with old school friends.

Virginia had red hair which stayed mostly red until her death and blue eyes and lots of freakles. She always wore her hair fairly short and like to go to the beauty shop to have it styled. she was around 5’4” in height. In her youth she was active in sports.

She worked on almond hauler, for Woolsworth Co, as sale person, S&H Green Stamp Store part time. which was on Flume Street in Chico. Volunteered at Chico Community hospital as one of orginal members, PTA member at Parkview school. and a social soroity and volunteer for charities.

Loved cats and had many over the years. Osker, J.J. Isemo and socks to name a few. She and Maurice lived in two homes in their 53 years of marriage on on Wesr 18th Street which was new and the second was built in 1947 on Carol Ave. They knew all the neighbors and most lived there for over 45 years. 
Maddox, Lucy Virginia (I7)
 
302 1920 CENSUSisted in Baker Oregon with children Elizabeth H and John B.
1930 CENSUS she is 44 and living in Portland, Oregon with her husband and 2 childre. 
Irene (Irenie) L. (I2426)
 
303 1920 lived in Wood River Custer Nebraska. Born in Iowa.
Married Effie W. maybe sister of Charles wife Estella Dunigan.
Father from Ohio mother Indiana
Harry4 Church (Seymour3, Jonathan2, Unknown1)27 was born 22 Mar
1874 in Winterset, Madison Co, Iowa28, and died Jan 1975 in Colorado29.
 He married Effie Margaret Dunigan30,31 15 Feb 1897 in possibly
Nebraska, daughter of Michael Dunigan and Mary Shumaker.  She was born
17 Apr 1874 in Bee, Seward Co, Nebraska32,33, and died 1961 34.
More About Harry Church:
Census: 1930, Colorado, Las Animas Co, Branson, Distr 60, pg 193
Residence: 1908, Octono, Nebraska35
Social Security Number: Available on SSDI
More About Effie Margaret Dunigan:
Census: 1930, Colorado, Las Animas Co, Branson, Distr 60, pg 193
Children of Harry Church and Effie Dunigan are:  Ivan H.5 Church, born Abt. 1901 in Nebraska; died Bef. 1974.
  Merle B. Church, born Abt. 1909 in Nebraska; died 1980. Mabel D. Church, born 13 Dec 1910; died 30 Jan 1992. Nellie Church, born 02 Aug 1901 in Nebraska.
 Son Church37, died Bef. 1974.
  Ralph Church38, born Abt. 1903 in Nebraska38.
He was mention in his brother Henry's obit from Pueblo colorado.

Ancestry.com listing has following info: Born 22 March 1874 in winterset Iowa, Residence in 1880 Bee Nebraska, 1897 married Effie Margaret Dunigan on Feb 15 at age 22, 1910 residence Wood river Custer Nebraska age 36, Death 1975 Jan age 100 in colorado. His child listed was Merle Church born 1909 in Nebraska and died 1980 with 2 living children that are marked private 
Church, Harry (I3222)
 
304 1930 census Birmlingham Alabama Moler, Ira ( Iva) (I232)
 
305 1930 CENSUS lists his name as Orval D. Lucas with wife Della N 33 and a Charley H. Thoeming 28 listed as Brother in law..

US World War I draft registration 1917-1918 McLean Co Illinois birth date 4 Aug 1895
Not married 1917-1918 on drat card as single.
1940 CENSUS in Davenport married and a Mail Carrier age 44years with wife Della. 
Lucas, Orville D. (I3306)
 
306 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3809)
 
307 1930 census living with parents Granvill and Olive Church in Clay Oklahoma. Ruth was 17 years old. Church, Ruth Francas (I3538)
 
308 1930 census Nemaha Lancaster Co Nebraska Church, Doris A. (I4083)
 
309 1930 census Newaha, Lancaster Co Nebraska Church, Roland Calvin (I4093)
 
310 1930 CENSUS says her father was born in Sweden and mother in Denmark?? father (I3807)
 
311 1930 census Seiling Dewey Co Oklahoma Church, Marvin Ray (I4756)
 
312 1930 CENSUS Shows William living with Katherine and Leonard Poore in Scotts Bluff Nebraska. Says the is a Laborer on a farm and is empoyed.

1940 CENSUS living with Leonard and Katherine Poore 72 years old. Worked until 1939 now retired. 
Nolde, William (I5479)
 
313 1930 CENSUS single 13 living with parent Glenn and Pansy and siblings in Lincoln

Living in Glendale, Ca at time of father's death 
Poore, Earl Kenneth (I2368)
 
314 1930 census Stamford Fairfield Co Connecticut
He was a doctor, general practice. 
Gray, Edmound Coleman (I4780)
 
315 1930 Colorado Church, Mabel D. (I4794)
 
316 1930 US Census was living in Centralia city Washington with her parents and all her siblings.

Dorothy and Walt were married Aug 111,1953 in Carson City Nevada.

Child: William (Bill) James Ihle. No children 2000 living in Medford Oregon life partner Cris Arkins living at 2573 Oakview Cir Medford OR 97504


She and her husband Walt hosted her parents 50th Wedding Anniversary in their home and yard in 1959. 
Poore, Dorothy Bay (I10)
 
317 1930CENSUS Lists tildon Scott age 48 born in Ky., wife Lillie B. Scott age 37 children Tildon W. born in Canada age 10y Emon R 9 yrs Mary A. 7 and servant Callie B Hargrove age 12 is listed as Negro. Scott, Tildon (I4466)
 
318 1937 he was divorced
1950 living in Clinton Oklahoma 
Church, Maurice Dale (I3537)
 
319 1939 married to Stan and living in Lincoln

1958 they were living in Longview Texas

1960 City Directory Longview Texas with Stan. 
Virginia L (I3162)
 
320 1940 17 years old living with parents in Lincoln Nebraska in High School. Poore, Richard E. (I5477)
 
321 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5452)
 
322 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5478)
 
323 1940 CENSUS lived in Belmont, Otoe, Nebraska. He was a laborer and rented.

1959 Lived in Boulder, Colorado 
Cline, Downey (I5353)
 
324 1940 census Nemaha, Lancaster co Nebraska Church, Dale E (I4082)
 
325 1940 lived: Lewee Road Rt 2 Montgomery, Kentucky Anderson, Grover C. (I2654)
 
326 1940 living in Lincoln Nebraska with parents age 1. Poore, William Eugene (I5481)
 
327 1940CENSUS living in Ramsey, Minnesota age 29 years born in Nebraska Poore, Frank Reed (I448)
 
328 1950 lived in Rochester, New York Church, Ethel May (I4105)
 
329 1st husband Hassell, Alice (I3261)
 
330 1st marriage to Browne Church, Henry (I771)
 
331 1st married Sarah, daughter of Christopher Garlington. Jones, Robert (I910)
 
332 1st wife Harris, Harriet (I3327)
 
333 1st wife Milner, Jane (I3983)
 
334 1st wife Betsy McCorrall B 1757 Scotland d, 1828 Lawrence Ohio M abt 1778 think these are the same person....
2nd wife Elizabeth McCorall (sister?) b. 1761 Scotland d. 1825 Lawence Ohio M 1778
*3rd wife Jane Jenny Thompson b. April 4 1762 Amherst Va. M 1780
4th wife Elizabeth Betsy McCorkle
5th wife Stella Trees &6th wife Barsheba Wright M Monroe WVa.
There is an application for a pension with his birth & death dates applied by himself (17767) is what it gives. From book Simmons Family pg 72 under Patriots & Veterans by The american Genealogical Research Institue Arlington Va.

Joel was born 19 June 1757 in Albermarle County Virginia, the son of
Ephraim and Mary Pew Simmons. He is believed to be the descendent of Francis
Simmons,(Symonds) who was a native of Wantage, Middlesex County, England
and who arrived in Northumberland County, Virginia about 1634. Joel grew
up in Albermarle County as did Thomas Jefferson. Jefferson would have been
about 14 years of age at the time Joel was born.

In 1776, Joel entered the Revolutiomary War as a private under Lt. James
Darland of the Virginia Militia. At the time, 19 years of age, he served
3 months. He re-enlisted in 1777 for 1 month under a William Davis. The
record indicates that he married Betsy McCorall in 1778. There is little
information about Betsy except that she was born in Scotland. Their first
child, Robert, was born the 25th of January, 1779. In 1779 and 1780 Joel
is shown as serving 6 months under Henry Burke, James Martin and Col.Hola
Richardson.

Vital records seems to confirm that Joel traveled to various parts of
Virginia. In 1777 he was given land in Richmond County along with his brothers
Ephraim, William and Jesse. This land was deeded to them by their parents
Ephraim and Mary and represented a portion of that Richmond County land
that Ephraim Sr. had inherited from his father Joseph. In 1783 Joel
was granted 36 acres of land in Princess Anne County on the Atlantic coast
of southeastern Virginia. The grant was signed by Patrick Henry, then Governor
of Virginia, and may have been given in recognition of his military service.

Property tax records show that Joel lived in Albermarle County in 1783
and he was listed as owning 5 cattle and 1 horse. In 1784 he is shown as
living in Orange County. However, Orange County may have been formerly
part of Albermarle County. At any rate, in 1784 he is shown as owning 7
slaves, 6 horses and 9 cattle. In 1785, his cattle had increased to 14.
In 1786, his slaves were reduced to 4, horses to 3 and cattle to 4.

Joel and Betsy's children Robert (1-25-1779), Ephraim (10-17-1782),
Sarah (12-27-1784) Joab (6-23-1787) and David (5-26-1790) were all born
in Albermarle (Orange) County, Viriginia. Albermarle County records for
this period are sketchy due to destruction during the war. Col."Butcher"
Tarleton of the British forces over ran Charlotteville in 1780 and burned
the courthouse.

There are indications that Joel and his family migrated to the top of
the Blue Ridge Mountains in 1793. The territory was then known as Surry
County, Soutn Carolina. A section of that county later became a part of
Stokes County and a part of North Carolina. His brother, Jesse, settled,
married and raised a family there. Joel and his family remained there about
5 years. Daughters Peggy (7-29-1794) and Elizabeth (3-22-1797) were born
there.

----- It is interesting to note that a Lt.
Clevend Kinlock Simmons, one of those wo perished in the defense of the
Alamo and who is memorialized there, was a native of Charleston, SC, born
there in 1809 or 1810. No family connection has been established at this
date.

Sometime in 1798, Joel seems to have moved his family north agian. Early
records of Monroe County, VA (now West Virginia) indicated that Joel Sr
and his son Ephraim were early first residents there. Joel Jr. (3-18-1800),
Thompson (11-19-1802) and Polly (9-25-1805) were born in Monroe County
and Ephraim was married there in 1802. Monroe County court records show
the purchase by Joel Sr. of 260 acres of Rich Creek land from a Ruben George
in 1818. By the time of the 1820 Federal Census, Joel Sr. is listed under
the index for Lawrence County, Ohio. It may may be assumed that the family
moved there about that time. Joel Sr.'s wife Betsy is buried there and
is believed to have died there in 1828.

Joel Sr. must have sold all of his land in Monroe County after his wife
death and in 1828 he moved on with his son Joel Jr. to Rush County, Richland
Township, Indiana. He is listed as a member of his sons household there
in the Federal Census of 1830. They did not stay long in Rush County for
Joel Jr. homesteaded land in Henry County, Indiana in 1831. A portion of
that homestead later became the town of Sulpher Springs, Indiana. The cemetary
in the northeast section of the village was donated by the Simmons family.
Joel Sr., Joel Jr., and Joel Jr's wife Nancy Mannon Simmons, are buried
there. Joel Jr. died on september 4,1834. Nancy died on Septmber 8,1835.

1833 living in Indiana

After Joel Jr's death, Joel Sr. continued to live with his son Thompson
and others of his children who had settled in Rush, Henry and Howard
Counties in Indiana. Thompson had recieved 1 acre of land from his brother
Joel and had built a cabin on it. He was appointed administrator of Joel
Jr's estate, purchased the original homestead and became the guardian of
Joel Jr's younger children.

During Joel Sr's last years he had recieved a pension in recognititonof
his Revolutionary War Service. The Certificate of Pension was issued
August 26, 1833 in the amount of $33.33 per annum. The total pension he
recieved the last 5 years of his life would have been on the order
of $166.65. Based on the economy of today, this sum hardly sweems worthy
of any consideration. However, in an article written by an unidentified
grandchild, it was noted as being ample for his simple needs. "A new garment
now and then, lead and powder for his beloved rifle, for Grandad like to
go squirrel hunting once in awhile., a little gift of money for the daughter
or daughter-in-law in whose home he was staying, an occasional "fib and
bit" to the children to be spent for 'lickerish' and enough to keep his
'baccy box' supplied." The writer obviously felt that Joels simple need
were asequately cared for.

In a study of the Simmons family ancestry, Joel Sr. has to be considered
as the dominant personality. We are indeed fortuante that so much information
is available to us about his history. He was not a great man in the mold
of his contemporary Thomas Jefferson, neither was he literate or wealthy.
However, he was present and participated int eh birth of this nation. He
periodically shouldered his gun in defense of Virginia during those long
years of the War of Independence. He was born in the foothills of the Blue
Ridge Mountains only 7 years after Dr. Walker discovered a low level pass
through those mountians to the west. The pass later became known as the
Cumberland Gap and it also became the principal gateway in the migration
of the west led by Daniel Boone. In 1775, Boone and a party of woodsmen
opened the Wilderness Trail from the Gap into Tennessee and Kentucky, terminating
at what is now Louisville, Kentucky, a distance of some 300 miles.

Joel was 18 at the time and he lived northeast of the Gap by several
hundred miles. We can imagine that he must have known Daniel Boone and
other legendary figures of his time. We can also assume that he too, felt
the pull westward. He later listed himself as a surveyor-farmer and his
tales to his grandchildren show a great interest in hunting and exploring
the wilderness. However, he did not take his family through the Gap in
migration. He first wne tfurther down the Blue Ridge Mountains in
1793 and settled in Surry County, South Carolina.

It is worth a puase here to speculate about his journey south, as well
as other journies taken by the family. Roads, as we know them today, did
not exsist in the Blue Ridge Mountains. We can assume that wheeled vehicles
were of little use and that movement over the trails previously established
and in some cases, still used by the Indians. Loads would have to be carried
primarily by packhorses. In the tax lists of 1786, Joel was shown to have
4 slaves, 3 horses and 4 cattle. What he owned in 1793 and what he took
with him on his journey is not known at this time. He and Betsy would have
5 children ranging in age from 14 to 3 years. The straight line distance
from Orange County to Surry County, NC is approximately 200 miles. The
hardships of surviving on the trail can be easily imagined. The records
indicate that most of the Simmons children survived to adulthood.
They must have been a tough and hardy breed with an instinct for survival.

How a child faired while growing up in the wilderness would have depended
greatly on the prosperity and ingenuity of the parents. We can get an idea
of the extreme conditions by reading the autobiography of Rev.Jacob Broadhurst
(1772-1863). He lived as a boy on the Pennsylvania frontier and migrated
to Henry County, Indiana 10 years before Joel Jr. settled there. 
He wrote -- "Our common dress was tow linen or dressed deer skin, when
we had clothes, but boys, such as I and my twin brother till about 8 years
or 10 years of age, had to do with 1 long shirt a year, which came down
to the calf of the legs. When they were worn out, we had to go naked, or
nearly so, till the next crop of the flax was manufactured into linen,
which was done in the winter. In the winter of 1780 the snow fell nearly
2 feet deep but we had not our new shirts yet; therefore the twin boys
were nearly naked. I began  to contrive for myself and accordingly,
I found a small deer skin that had been killed out of season- to thin to
dress- so I put strings on it, turned the hair side next to my belly and
wore it as an apron. Then I was prepared to face the winter winds, my feet
and legs being still naked and my old shirt gone except for the collar
and a few threads hanging around." (Taken from the Henry County, Indiana
Bicentennial Publication of 1976).

After 5 years in Surry County, SC, Joel Sr. and his family, except Robert,
began the long trek back to Monroe County, Virginia (now West Virginia).
Robert seems to have remained in South Carolina and may have migrated later
to Louisiana. Joel Sr. bought land in Monroe County and 3 of his youngerest
Children were born there. He stayed put for about 20 years. Like so many
pioneers he apparently felt the urge to move on, this time to Lawrence
County, Ohio. Lawrence County borders the Ohio river above
what is now Huntington, West Virginia. Joel Sr's wife is believed
to have died in 1828. It is not clear wether she is buried in West Virginia
or Ohio but Lawrence County, Ohio seems to be the better guess. We know
that not long after her death, both Joel Jr. and Joel Sr. moved onto Rush
County, Indiana. A look at a regional map indicate that Rush County is
approximately 50 miles northwest of the southwest corner of Ohio, a total
of some 300 miles as a crow flies from lawrence County, Ohio. The most
natural form of travel for them would have been down the Ohio river by
flatboat, the overland to their new home.

We visited with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Harter, neighbors who had farmed
the sisters land and assisted them with many problems.They told
us that the sisters were very interested in family history and kept a great
many records. Their farm was on original property. Mr. Harter told us that
the original deed to their farm was inscribed on the back of an animal
skin. Unfortunatley, in their later years, their fam burnt down and most
of their records were destroyed.

We also visited with Jay Fadely, operator of the General Store in Sulpher
Springs and found that his ancestors were among the early residents of
that section. He advised us that the various properties he owns in Sulpher
Springs all show Joel Jr. as the original owner in the abstracts.

Follwoing our visit to the Sulpher Springs Cemetary, we developed a
real concern about the deterioration of the site. The cemetary is reasonably
well cared for but feed and grain storage area is crowding agianst the
south and east perimeter and the only access is through a commerical
loading and parking area. It was noted that Henry County is the burial
place of some 34 Revolutionary War Veterans. However, reference to Henry
County Historical Publications indicates that only 14 of them are marked
and that the exact location of some are uncertain. It is hoped that at
some point in the near future, the multiude of Joel's descendents can join
together in the preservation of his resting place.
******************** 

Simmons, Joel Sr (I979)
 
335 1st wife Elizabeth D. Feb 1818 Richmond Va.
2nd wife Elizabeth B. 1697 Richmond D.Marhc 3 1719 North Farnham Parish Richmond Va.
3rd wife Charity Bell V 1700 Richmond D. 1779 
Seamans, Joseph (I1001)
 
336 1st wife Mary Dwight 1635 Mass. d. 1686 Mass. M. 1653 Whipple, Martha (I1238)
 
337 2 boys 6 girls McCracker, Sarah Lavinah (I479)
 
338 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I497)
 
339 2 boys, 1 girl Polen, Charlotte Almira (I493)
 
340 2 boys, 5 girls Polen, Harry D (I491)
 
341 2 feb 1764 Dinwiddie CO. Va Corbin (Corbun), Rosa (Rosannah) (I924)
 
342 2 kids
Ralph
Floyd 
Polen, Edna May (I157)
 
343 2 kids Surve or Sarvie or Sarwy, Elizabeth (I829)
 
344 2 year older than Mariah
In 1850 census living at home with mother sister Maria 19 yrs and brother George 13yrs. Benjamin was age 22 yrs Say he was in mining on 1850 census.
Ben F. in 1870 census in Wolfe Ky with Hannah 25,Ed 2 and John W 1???? 
Chapman, Benjamin F (I360)
 
345 20 oct 1558 in Cherry Burton Lowthrop, Robert (I4358)
 
346 2005 lived in Morris Minnasota Poore, Timothy (I5325)
 
347 2005 living in Denver Colorado Poore, Kenneth (I5326)
 
348 2005 living in Northridge Ohio Poore, Dean (I5327)
 
349 2006 living in Bartley (maybe Nebraska) Robin (I5466)
 
350 2006 living in Golden Colorado as of 2006 Jones, Ronald (I5459)
 
351 2006 living in Greeley, Colorado JONES SMIDT, Lennana (I5460)
 
352 2006 living in Kearney Carter, Alice Jane (I2316)
 
353 2006 living in Wilsonville (maybe Nebraska?) Theda (I5462)
 
354 2006 living McCook Nebraska. Paula (I5464)
 
355 21. MARY JANE (POLLY)10 LANE (JESSE (SEN.)9, JOSEPH (JR)8, JOSEPH7, THOMAS6, JONATHAN5, THOMAS4, JOHN3, FRANCIS2, JOHN1) was born December 18, 1777 in Wake, GA, and died January 29, 1839 in Morgan, IL. She married THOMAS NEWTON KIRKPATRICK 1797 in GA, son of JAMES KIRKPATRICK and SUSANNAH GILLHAM. He was born November 09, 1766 in S.C., and died December 16, 1821 in Greenville, Bond, IL.

Children of MARY LANE and THOMAS KIRKPATRICK are:
i. FRANCIS ALVIN11 KIRKPATRICK.
ii. POLLY D. KIRKPATRICK.
iii. CHARLES ALFORD KIRKPATRICK.
iv. JOHATHAN H. KIRKPATRICK.
v. JAMES HARRISON KIRKPATRICK, b. May 05, 1798, Jefferson, GA; d. August 06, 1876, Plattseville, WI.
35. vi. JOHN LANE KIRKPATRICK, b. December 01, 1799, Jefferson, GA; d. January 01, 1869, Mcdonough, IL.
vii. ISAAC GILLHAN KIRKPATRICK, b. February 22, 1801, Jefferson, GA; d. March 17, 1810, Madison, IL.
viii. JOSEPH LANE KIRKPATRICK, b. April 22, 1803, Madison, Il; d. July 04, 1884, Diamond Grove, , Wi; m. MERIEL K. PRATT, Abt. 1830; b. 1806, IL. 
Lane, Mary Jane Polly (I5063)
 
356 22 nov 1690 Norwich Scudder, Elizabeth (I1461)
 
357 22. SARAH (SALLY)10 LANE (JESSE (SEN.)9, JOSEPH (JR)8, JOSEPH7, THOMAS6, JONATHAN5, THOMAS4, JOHN3, FRANCIS2, JOHN1) was born December 18, 1777 in Wake GA, and died Aft. April 07, 1825 in Sangamon, IL. She married JOHN KIRKPATRICK November 26, 1799 in GA, son of JAMES KIRKPATRICK and SUSANNAH GILLHAM. He was born June 12, 1776 in S.C., and died August 19, 1859 in IL.

Children of SARAH LANE and JOHN KIRKPATRICK are:
37. i. AUGUSTUS BROWNING11 KIRKPATRICK, b. December 04, 1800.
ii. JAMES LANE KIRKPATRICK, b. March 22, 1802, Jefferson, GA; d. 1856, Bellevue, Jackson, IA.
iii. JESSE JACKSON KIRKPATRICK, b. 1804, Edwardsville, Madison, IL; d. February 11, 1869.
iv. JOSEPH SCOTT KIRKPATRICK, b. 1805, Madison, IL; d. 1886.
v. SUSSANNA SOPHRONA KIRKPATRICK, b. May 18, 1807.
vi. FRANCIS WALKER KIRKPATRICK, b. December 08, 1808, Greenville, Bond, IL; d. 1862, Grant, WI.
vii. ARMELIA WINFORD KIRKPATRICK, b. April 08, 1810, Greenville, Bond Co., IL.
viii. AMELIA WINFRED KIRKPATRICK, b. April 08, 1810.
38. ix. JOHN FLETCHER KIRKPATRICK, b. September 08, 1811, Madison Co., IL; d. September 06, 1882, Plattesville, WI.
x. MARY SERINA KIRKPATRICK, b. 1813, Greenville, Bond Co., IL; d. 1872.
xi. POLLY SERENA KIRKPATRICK, b. February 12, 1813, Bond, Greenville, IL.
xii. THOMAS SELBY KIRKPATRICK, b. September 08, 1814, Greenville, Bond Co., IL.
xiii. WILLIAM MC KENDRICK KIRKPATRICK, b. November 25, 1815, Greenville, Bond Co., IL; d. 1844, WI.
xiv. SARAH FILINA KIRKPATRICK, b. November 23, 1817, Greenville, Bond Co., IL.
xv. ELIZA CAROLINE KIRKPATRICK, b. November 27, 1820, Greenville, Bond Co., IL.
xvi. FRANCIS W. KIRKPATRICK, b. Abt. 1822, Greenville, Bond Co., IL.
xvii. BETSY LANE KIRKPATRICK, b. October 21, 1822, Greenville, Bond Co., IL.
xviii. MARTHA KIRKPATRICK, b. April 07, 1825, Franklin, IL. 
Lane, Sara Sally (I2047)
 
358 22. ELIZABETH, born in March, 1648, and married Dec. 15, 1669, Isaac, son of Robert Royce of New London, and settled in Wallingford. After his death she married Joseph Thompson ofWallingford, who was as a collector of taxes there as late as 1681, and had six children: Elizabeth, Samuel, James, Phebe, Hannah, and Keziah. Joseph Thompson, who married Hannah Clark, Feb. 1, 1709-10; John Thompson, born Feb. 1, 1685, and married June 23, 1710, Sarah Culver. They had six children: Abel, Abel 2d, Anna, Marsh, Sarah, and John. Hannah Thompson,born April 16, 1687. Lothrop, Elizabeth (I1545)
 
359 23 dec 1746 Bushnell, Joseph (I1714)
 
360 23 Jan 1793 Reserving to Sarah wife of Thomas McAttee(their Mother) Aurelia, Parthenia and Clarinda Maddox use of tract during their single lives and the natural life of their mother Sarah McAttee. Fom Charles County Deed Book Pg 124. Maddox, Clarinda (Hannah) (I564)
 
361 23. ELIZABETH10 LANE (JESSE (SEN.)9, JOSEPH (JR)8, JOSEPH7, THOMAS6, JONATHAN5, THOMAS4, JOHN3, FRANCIS2, JOHN1) was born September 06, 1786 in Wilks, GA, and died in MS. She married WILLIAM MOUNTGOMERY. He was born Abt. 1783, and died 1848 in MS.

Children of ELIZABETH LANE and WILLIAM MOUNTGOMERY are:
i. EDWIN11 MOUNTGOMERY, m. ELIZABETH ???.
ii. ELIZA MOUNTGOMERY.
iii. JOSEPH ADDISON MOUNTGOMERY.
iv. SAMUEL MOUNTGOMERY.
v. WILLIAM MOUNTGOMERY.
vi. JOHN E. MOUNTGOMERY.
vii. JONATHAN E. MOUNTGOMERY.
viii. MARY EMILY MOUNTGOMERY.
ix. MALINDA C. MOUNTGOMERY. 
Lane, Elizabeth (I2050)
 
362 24 in New York Poland, Abraham (I144)
 
363 24 Jun 1968 and Wilburn Ira Lucas divorced an Hazel Irene Lucas in Harris, Texas he was 41 years old she was 37 years old. the marriage date was 1 Nov 1947.

Have two letter from W.L. Lucas address to Dear Cousin talking about the genealogy of the family. 
Lucas, Wilburn L (I4991)
 
364 26 DeMoss, Thomas (I3803)
 
365 26 April [1637]. Account submitted by Joseph Clifton, executer of Daniell Hopkinson, merchant of the Tristram and Jane of London, Mr. Joseph Blowe, for servants carried on her late voyage to Virginia:
Grigges, John, turned over to Robert Partis 
Griggs, John (I2715)
 
366 27 jan 1767 Dougan, Thomas (I1000)
 
367 28. ABIGAIL, born in 1665, and married Dec. 9, 1686, John, son of Christopher and Ruth (Rockwell) Huntington. See Huntington family for their numerous descendants. They had nine children: Abigail Huntington, born Feb. 19, 1687 ; married James Calkins; John Huntington, born April 20, 1688, and died in 1690. John Huntington, born July 4, 1691, and married Thankful Warner, of Windham, Ct., and settled in Tolland; Hannah Huntington, March 25, 1693-4, and married Joseph Rockwell, of Windsor; `Martha Huntington, born Dec. 9, 1696, and married Noah Grant, of Tolland, and became the ancestress of President Ulysses S. Grant.n Lothrop, Abigail (I1550)
 
368 2nd daughter Graham, Mary (I1022)
 
369 2nd husband
There were 7 Gager children by this marriagehe is from Norwich. Conn.
There were 7 children from this marriage. 
Gager, Samuel (I3042)
 
370 2nd husband Rawlings, Jasper (I2717)
 
371 2nd husband of Phoebe Maddox daughter of Benjamin Maddox and Frances Posey HUDSON, Samuel (I5522)
 
372 2nd husband Thomas Morris Shaw, John (I552)
 
373 2nd marriage Dec 22, 1794 Mason Co ky to Henry Chapman children Isaac, Eliz, Phoebe, ellen, Jane an John Chapman. Gill, Frances (I826)
 
374 2nd marriage to Wm Dumbar(Dunbar) Ocanny, Sarah (I123)
 
375 2nd son Maddox, Samuel (I562)
 
376 2nd son born in Charles City Maryland. He moved to Virginia sometime prior to 1728 and settle with his wife Elizabeth (Woodson). NOT USRE THIS IS MY JOHN ( have history of John Maddox in Goochland Co Virginia in my files on Maddox). Goochland Co Va. records are full of John & Elizabeth"s family including his will in 1748.
Mentioned 3 times in Charles Co Va. deed. 1872 wrong one!!
There is a John Maddox who served as an exspector at the Chickamuxon Warehouse in 1774. Not sure if this is the same person or same family? In Charles Co Maryland.??

If this is the John who lived in Goochland Va. his children were: Benjamin, Jacob, James, Johm. David, William, Elizabeth, Sarah, Susanna, Ann, Elebeth. wife Elizabeth. 
Maddox, John (I1328)
 
377 2nd wife Temple, Christoper (I3412)
 
378 2nd wife Margaret Lawrence b. 1709 England m. 1730 Va. d. 1739 Rappahannock Va. Goad, Nancy(Hannah) (I119)
 
379 3 children Hamilton, Polly (I335)
 
380 3 children Glennie 1877 Iowa, Fred Herron, Church, Anna B. (I968)
 
381 3 kids
Harry
Nellie McGaw, Evans
Raymond 
Polen, Sarah Elizabeth (Lizzie) (I225)
 
382 3 kids
James Barnes
John Broughers
Ira
Mareve
Olive
Ruby 
Polen, Harriett (I66)
 
383 3 kids
Lived in Portland, Multnomah, Oregon in 1940 at 8123 16th Ave. 
Polen, Halleck Wesley (Hal) (I60)
 
384 3 kids
Ruby Irene
Floyd Chester
Adam Charles 
Polen, Nellie Gertrude (I158)
 
385 3 kids
In Pendleton, Jefferson, Illinois in 1940 with Mary 60, John still working full time.on farm. 
Polen, John Calvin (I59)
 
386 3 kids Polen, Calvin A. (I553)
 
387 3 kids Carson, Elizabeth (I89)
 
388 3. styled "Junior" son of John Churach, merchant, had two sons, rynold and John. they were minor at the death of their parents. The land in Leicester was conveyed by John to Catherine by deed of May 8 1450. Church, John (I1818)
 
389 30 Poland, Nicholas (I148)
 
390 30 Apr 1677 Ruggles, Sarah (I1878)
 
391 32 Clement, Elizabeth (I2320)
 
392 34 Poland, Samuel (I149)
 
393 34. NANCY (ANNIE)11 LANE (JOSEPH (IV)10, JESSE (SEN.)9, JOSEPH (JR)8, JOSEPH7, THOMAS6, JONATHAN5, THOMAS4, JOHN3, FRANCIS2, JOHN1) was born 1808 in GA. She married WALTER (ESQ.) T. COLQUITT Abt. 1823 in GA. He was born Abt. 1805.

Notes for WALTER (ESQ.) T. COLQUITT:
Judge

Children of NANCY LANE and WALTER COLQUITT are:
i. PEYTON12 COLQUITT.
ii. EMILY COLQUITT.
iii. ELIZABETH COLQUITT.
iv. ALFRED (GOV)(BRIG. GEN.) HOLT COLQUITT, b. April 20, 1824; d. March 26, 1894.

Notes for ALFRED (GOV)(BRIG. GEN.) HOLT COLQUITT:
Brigadier General Alfred Holt Colquitt (1824-1894)
Colquitt's Brigade

Finegan's most reliable force was Colquitt's Brigade, a collection of veteran units that had seen action in Virginia, Maryland and the Carolinas. Their commander was a thirty-nine year old, full-bearded Georgian, son of a prominent antebellum politician. An 1844 graduate of Princeton, Colquitt's pre-war law career was interrupted by service in the Mexican War as a staff major, followed by service in both the U.S. House of Representatives and the Georgia Senate.

An ardent secessionist, Colquitt served as presidential elector for John C. Breckinridge, and, upon the outbreak of hostilities, was appointed captain of a company in the Sixth Georgia Infantry. Elected colonel of the regiment in May 1861 and subsequently placed in command of a brigade, Colquitt participated in the defense of Richmond in the spring of 1862. On September 1st of that year he obtained the rank of brigadier general and served as brigade commander under Jackson at Antietam, Fredericksburg, and Chancellorsville.

Prior to Chancellorsville Colquitt's performance had been capable, if not spectacular. In this last battle, however, his hesitation during Jackson's May 2 flank attack, in the mistaken belief that Union cavalry was massing in his front, slowed the Confederate onslaught and led to criticism of his abilities. Douglas Southall Freeman, noted historian of Lee's Army of Northern Virginia, writes that Colquitt showed "doubtful achievement" at Chancellorsville and, "concerning him, the question fundamentally was one of judgment."

After this campaign, Colquitt and his "depleted" brigade were first transferred from Virginia to North Carolina, then eventually to Charleston. They participated in the defense of the city during the summer and fall of 1863. Arriving in Florida only days before the Federal advance, Colquitt's troops were the most experienced troops available to General Finegan. Undoubtedly Colquitt still keenly felt the disappointment and embarrassment of his poor showing at Chancellorsville, and was anxious to atone for his actions. While a skirmish in the Florida pines could hardly compare with Virginia's pitched battles, a victory here might end the Georgian's exile to the backwaters of the war, and help polish his somewhat tarnished image.

Colquitt came to Florida with his brigade of Georgia veterans, consisting of the Sixth, Nineteenth, Twenty-third, Twenty-seventh, and Twenty-eighth Infantry regiments. Added to these units were the Sixth Florida Infantry Battalion, the Chatham Artillery from Georgia and the Leon Light Artillery from Florida.. The arrival of Colquitt's Brigade was a welcome addition to the Confederate force, and in the coming battle, it was to prove its fighting ability.

Praised as the "Hero of Olustee" for his leadership during the battle, Colquitt continued his service during 1864-1865 with Lee's army in Virginia. Late in the war Colquitt and his brigade were transferred to North Carolina, where they surrendered in 1865. In the post-Reconstruction years Colquitt served as governor of Georgia and then as United States Senator.

Unfortunately for students of the Civil War, Confederate memoirs, reminiscences, and regimental histories were written in far fewer numbers than similar Union works. Thus the history of many Confederate regiments is not as complete as for northern units.

The history of the different regiments comprising Colquitt's Brigade has already been largely traced through their commander's exploits. All of the regiments were organized in Georgia during the first year of the war. The Sixth was mustered in service at Atlanta, the Nineteenth and Twenty-third at Camp McDonald at Big Shanty, and the Twenty-eighth at Camp Stephens, near Griffin. After initial training in Georgia, the regiments were transported to Virginia. Here they joined the Confederate army that would gain fame as the Army of Northern Virginia, and participated in all the major campaigns of that force through Chancellorsville.

In the late spring of 1863 the brigade, along with its commander, was transferred to the lower Atlantic coast. After a brief stay in North Carolina, they were sent to aid in the defense of besieged Charleston, where they remained for the rest of the year.

At the time of their organization, these units included some of the finest military material of the state. Their companies had glamorous names like the Palmetto Guards, Georgia Dillers, Gold Diggers, Jefferson Greys, Bartow Invincibles, Taylor Guards, Cherokee Field Guards, Confederate Invincibles, Sandersonville Volunteers, Ohoopee Guards, Baker County Fire Eaters, Irwin Volunteers, and the Bartow Yankee Killers. After three years of grim warfare most of the glamour had faded. Many of the regiments had been decimated by casualties and disease. For example, in a book published late in 1864, the commander of the Nineteenth reported that 1,258 men had served in the regiment, and it had suffered total losses, including casualties, discharged, deserted and transferred, of 1,237. (This included many men that had been wounded more than once.) Although greatly reduced in numbers, the surviving members of these regiments had evolved into superb, veteran fighters, made even more ruthless by the knowledge that a Union invasion of Florida might soon bring their home state under attack. During the fighting at Olustee the brigade suffered official casualties of 43 killed, 441 wounded and two missing.

http://extlab1.entnem.ufl.edu/olustee/colquitt.html 
Lane, Nancy Hill (I5058)
 
394 36 Poland, Christian (I145)
 
395 3rd husband Bass, Joseph (I4040)
 
396 4 boys, 3 girls Polen, Martha Ellen (I475)
 
397 4 boys, 3 girls Polen, Andrew J. (I472)
 
398 4 kids
Frances Pauline
John David
Rhoda Charlotte
Mary Anne 
Polen, Vergel Edith (I160)
 
399 4 kids
Katharine May
James Herschel
Charles Ray
Joan 
Polen, James Herschel (I161)
 
400 4 kids
Russell Henry
Charles Warren
Estel Elmer
Ruth Ellen 
Polen, Oscar Warren (I156)
 

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