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Daughter LONG was born in 1749 in Culpepper Co., Virginia. Parents: Reuben LONG and Elizabeth GARRETT.
David LONG was born about 1823 in Gallia Co., Ohio. He Civil War on 10 Nov 1861 in Co. F 9th Kansas Cavalry. He appeared in the census in 1880 in District 145, Sugar Creek, Miami, Kansas. He died on 23 Jan 1890 in Trading post, Kansas, buried Pleasonton Cem. G.A. R. Section. He Farmer in all his life. He Civil War in Co. E 9th Kansas Cavalry. Parents: Abner LONG and Sarah Salley STOVER.

Spouse: Barbara [-?-]. David LONG and Barbara [-?-] were married about 1843 in Fulton County, Illinois?. Children were: John D. LONG, Olive LONG, Barbara LONG, Nancy LONG, Lourinda or Lourda LONG.

Spouse: Mahala DIXON\BAKER. David LONG and Mahala DIXON\BAKER were married on 10 Sep 1862 in Middlecreek Township, Miami County, Kansas. Children were: William J. LONG, George LONG, Ulysses LONG, Alfred LONG, C Ernest LONG.

Spouse: Mary E. HOUGH. David LONG and Mary E. HOUGH were married on 16 May 1886 in Linn Co., Kansas. Children were: Edward LONG.

David Ellis LONG was born in 1810. Parents: Gabriel LONG III and Anne SLAUGHTER.
David Ellis LONG was born in 1810. Parents: Reuben LONG II and Martha Nancy WITT.
David M. LONG was born on 6 Apr 1825 in Green Co., Ohio. He died on 3 Nov 1873 in Columbia City, Whitley Co., Indiana. Parents: Christopher Ware LONG and Jane MCBRIDE.

Spouse: Susan SIPE. David M. LONG and Susan SIPE were married about 1848. Children were: Elizabeth Jane LONG, Isabella A. LONG, Noah S. LONG, Charles H. LONG, Emma LONG, Martha M. LONG.

Spouse: Isabel SIPE. David M. LONG and Isabel SIPE were married about 1862 in Columbia City, Whitley Co., Indiana. Children were: Abrham M. LONG.

Spouse: Esther A. JEFFRIES. David M. LONG and Esther A. JEFFRIES were married before 1870.

Dennis Damond LONG. Parents: George Ivan LONG and Rosie BAKER.
Dernia Rhodenia LONG. Parents: John A. LONG and Nancy GENTRY.
Dicey LONG was born about 1799 in Waren Co., Tennessee. Parents: Nicholas LONG 2 and Margaret TURNER.
Dicey LONG was born on 22 May 1829. Parents: Joel LONG and Jane Sharp BOGGS.
Dicy LONG was born in 1786 in Culpeper County, Virginia. She died in 1864 in West Virginia. Parents: Christopher LONG and Sarah TURNER.

Spouse: Morris HUMPHREY. Morris HUMPHREY and Dicy LONG were married between 1800 and 1803 in Henry, Virginia. Children were: Anderson LONG, Ellen HUMPHRIES, Gabriel HUMPHRIES, Elizabeth HUMPHRIES, Thomas HUMPHRIES, Nancy Melissa HUMPHRIES.

Dicy LONG was born on 23 Apr 1834 in Saulsburg, Henry Co, Indiana. She died before 1943 in Henry Co., Indiana. Parents: Elisha LONG and Malinda HALE.
Dicy Matilda LONG was born on 23 Apr 1853. She died in 1876. Parents: Jackson Green LONG and Eliza Ann BATSON.

Spouse: Emery GRANTHROP. Children were: Sarah E. GRANTHROP.

Spouse: Egbert GAWTROUP. Egbert GAWTROUP and Dicy Matilda LONG were married on 7 Dec 1875 in Leesburg, Kosciusko Co., Indiana. Children were: Sarah L. GAWTROUP, Jackson GAWTROUP.

Don LONG. Parents: Edward E. LONG and Donna.
Donald L. LONG was born on 29 Mar 1896. Parents: Leroy Jessie LONG and Eldora HENSLEY.

Spouse: Edna LAROS.

Donna Kaye LONG. Parents: Richard Sheridan LONG and Ethel Marie ROBERTS.
Dora LONG was born about 1868 in Damascus, Clackamas, Oregon. Parents: Cyrus Jefferson LONG and [-?-].

Spouse: Fred TUTTLE.

Doral LONG was born in 1862 in Leon Co., Texas. Parents: William C. LONG and Elizabeth SIMMONS.
E. V. LONG was born in 1859. Parents: William C. LONG and Elizabeth SIMMONS.
Earl Chatham LONG was born on 5 Apr 1878 in Keokuk, Iowa. He died on 23 Jun 1961 in Alma, Gratiot, Michigan. Parents: Anderson Hughs LONG and Anna Catherine BRIGGS.

Spouse: Olga Cecil TAYLOR. Earl Chatham LONG and Olga Cecil TAYLOR were married on 30 Jan 1907 in Alma, Nebraska. Children were: Charles Taylor LONG, Allen Brigg LONG, John R. LONG, Mary Margaret LONG, Barbara LONG.

Eatl C. LONG was born on 22 May 1879. Parents: Hiram Ransom LONG and Barbara Ann CRONKHITE.
Ed LONG. Parents: Edward E. LONG and Donna.
Edna L. LONG.

Spouse: Bernard MELE.

Edward LONG was born on 20 Jun 1878 in Independence, Kansas. He died on 21 Jun 1955 in Kansas City, Jackson, Missouri. Edward was an awnery man. He worked in the coal miness in Kansas near
Bates County for years, late 1800's into early 1900's. Also worked at
a Greenhouse, and A. O. Thmpson Lumber Yard, and Gustin Bacon 1941 to
1948, a Defense plant.
His Social Security # 496-09-0460
Buuried at Brookings Cemetary in Leeds , Missouri. He lived at 2515
Lawn, Kansas City, Missouri at the time of his death.
Edward had little education, and it was not important for his kids to
him to have one either.
He was known as a controller and Rascal. Parents: David LONG and Mary E. HOUGH.

Spouse: Nellie COLLINS. Edward LONG and Nellie COLLINS were married in 1900 in Crawford County, Kansas. Children were: Lavon Helen LONG, Arthur LONG.

Spouse: Bernice LAMBERSON. Edward LONG and Bernice LAMBERSON were married in 1910 in Mulberry, Kansas. Children were: Richard Sheridan LONG.

Edward E. LONG. Parents: Richard Sheridan LONG and Ethel Marie ROBERTS.

Spouse: Donna. Children were: Don LONG, Matt LONG, Ed LONG.

Edward Teeples LONG. Parents: James Turner LONG and Emma TEEPLES.
Edward Thomas LONG was born on 12 Jul 1879 in Leesburg, Kosciusko Co., Indiana. He died in 1958. Parents: James Turner LONG and Emma BOGGESS.

Spouse: Ora BROWNING.

Effie Iciphena LONG was born on 18 Jan 1880 in Garfield Co., Washington. Parents: Charles Albert LONG and Olive May PLUMMER.
Elda J. LONG was born on 27 Feb 1828 in Green Co., Ohio. She died on 1 May. Parents: Jessie Witt LONG and Hannah HAGLER.

Spouse: T. NICHOLS.

Elisha LONG. Parents: Benjamin LONG and Rebecca JENKINS.
Elisha LONG was born on 7 May 1794 in Henry, Indiana. In 1830 he was in Henry Co., Indiana; Occupation: Census Taker. He appeared in the census in 1830 in Henry County, Indiana.247 He died on 2 Oct 1842 in Brookville, Indiana. "Elisha Long: Or so he was popularily known, General Elisha Long,
who ranks seventh in the third generation was born in Henry Co. Va. in
the month of May 1794.

He became what might be called, the most prominent character in the
Long family, up to and during his time; and took an active part in
politics and public affairs in general.

His boyhood was that, common to the pioneer American farmers son. When
eighteen years of age, in company with his brother Benjamin, he
enlisted in Capt. Butlers Company of the Ohio State Militia for the
war of 1812; and shared in some very arduous service with that
organization, against the British and Indians, in northern Ohio and
Indiana. Besides other engagements, he participated in the battle of
Maumee, under Gen. Tupper.

This army experience created in him such a great liking for military
life that he afterwards re-enlisted twice for emergency calls; and
when real war was over, he took an active part in all matters
pertaining to the Militia. He became a thorough tactician and as a
drill-master, he had no superior. He was soldierly in appearance,
possessed a clear strong voice, and had a faculty for winning the
esteem of those around him; which eminently fitted him to command. In
after life he became the foremost man in military affairs of his
adopted state, Indiana.

As a result of his services in the War of 1812, there stands to his
credit in the U.S. Bureau of Pensions, the following: Bureau of
Pensions, Washington D.C. July 25th 1895


Replying to your communication requesting the Military record of
Elisha Long, a soldier in the War of 1812, you are advised as follows:

Elisha Long - served as a private in Captain Butlers Company, Ohio
Militia, from September 6th, 1812 to February 20th, 1813; in Captain
Radmours Company, Ohio Militia, from the 1st to the 9th of August,
1813; in Captain Newsons Company, Ohio Militia, from August 9th to
September 4th, 1813.

Very Respectfully, (signed) Wm. Lochren, Commissioner

John T. Long Esq No. 79 Dearborn St. Chicago

During his lifetime he was a farmer, merchant, politician and a
soldier. He married Malinda Hale in Jackson County Ohio; on the 14th
day of January 1814.; by whom he became the father of nine children...

Soon after marrying he, in partnership with his brother Joel,
purchased a tract of land in Jackson Co. Ohio. It might be well to
note that these two, from their earliest boyhood had shown an unusual
degree of brotherly regard for one another. Their growing into
manhood's estate greatly strengthened this tie, and until death
separated them, their business was always conducted as their boyhood
sports had been: a mutual, confidential partnership. ] Their energies
were bent towards the improvement of the land purchased until the year
1820; when they sold their farm on a credit and moved with their
families to Wayne Co., Indiana; where they bought another tract of
virgin forest and began clearing it up for farming.

When the payment became due on their Indiana purchase, Joel went back
to Ohio to collect the money due them for the land they had sold
there; but found to his regret that the purchaser had failed, and he
could collect nothing. As a consequence they were unable to meet
their obligation and their second purchase with all the improvements
made on it, slipped through their hands, a dead loss.

The vigorous hopeful, young pioneers were in no wise disheartened; but
soon after made their third venture, and purchased a tract of land in
Henry Co. adjoining Wayne County. To the new purchase they removed
and for the third time began to clear away the dense forest, and fit
it for cultivation. The third trial developed into the proverbial
charm; for after improving it, until the year 1835, they realized
handsomely in the sale of it.

Though this sale was a financial success, it was not a rose without
thorns; for it brought about the first separation of these two
brothers, and close mutual friends. With the capital they had
acquired, they purchased a large tract of land in Kosciusko Co. in the
northern part of the state; and it was to the interest of both that
some one should occupy and begin improving it. This duty developed on
Joel; for by this time Elisha had become closely allied with the
political destinies of the state, and it was greatly to his interest
to remain near this locality.

Soon after their separation, Elisha removed to Brookville, Franklin
Co., Indiana; where he resided until death; which occurred on Sunday
evening, October 2nd 1842, in the prime of life, when apparently there
was a bright career before him.

In his death there passed away, as had been said, the most prominent
character of the Long family, up to and including this time. He had
acquitted himself creditably in private life, and brilliantly in
public life; as a farmer, merchant, soldier and politician.

During his residence in Henry Co., he was elected Colonel and
afterwards Brigadier General of the Indiana State Militia. His public
services in civil life were also quite extensive. He served fourteen
years in the Indiana State Legislature; nine of which were in the
House and five in the Senate.

He was a natural orator, being an impromptu speaker of rare ability.
"As a politician when in the field, he was active, untiring and
unconquerable. He possessed a strong mind and a vast knowledge of
human nature, and could contend successfully in canvass with men
apparently his superior."

Socially General Long was courteous and gentlemanly. His society was
courted alike by friends and strangers. He had a few enemies and many
friends. As an evidence of the estimation in which he was held, note
that he was entrusted with a more varied and greater number of
important public offices than any other man in Indiana. He served as
associate Judge of Henry County, was for two years Superintendent of
the Indiana Division of the National Road, built by the U. S.
Government, and running from Cumberland, Maryland and to St. Louis,
Missouri; which appointment was conferred upon him by the Government.
He was elected a member of the State Board of Internal Improvement by
the Indiana Legislature which office he held for three years.

He acquitted himself with honor in this office; though it was said at
that time that few of the board did. At the time of his death he held
the office of Treasurer of Franklin County, which was conferred upon
him by the people, who recognized in him a faithful public servant,
who had been unfortunate in his private business.

At the time of his death, his acquaintance was co-extensive with the
state. Long service in public life had brought him in contact with
many prominent public men. His qualities for leadership gave him such
prominence in political matters, that he was constantly consulted on
public affairs; and he was often favorably mentioned to represent
Indiana in the National Congress. A reference to some correspondence
now preserved in the family discloses the fact that at the time of his
death, his friends intended at an early day to press his name for
consideration as Senator in the U.S. Congress.

He was an earnest advocate of the Internal Improvement system, in
which the state was engaged. He very early became satisfied that, the
march of events must in time largely diminish the importance of the
water ways of the country, as freight carriers; and took the very
advanced stand of advocating the building of rail-roads.

A member of one of the prominent Fletcher families, who was intimately
connected with the early history of Indiana, remarked to one of the
sons of Gen. Long, that he had heard the General deliver an address at
one time in the Legislature of the State, when the question of
Internal Improvements was under consideration and the speaker held up
a map of the state and pointing to the same, prophetically stated
that, he expected that within the next thirty years, Indiana would be
cut and checkered in every direction by rail-roads, running to the
East, West, North and South. When it is remembered that rail-road
building had scarcely commenced in the East, and was entirely unknown
west of the Allegheny Mountains at that early day, such an utterance
indicated a foresight into the future not given to most men. It is to
be recalled that at that time telegraphs were unknown, the daily press
existed only in a few of the extreme eastern cities; and there was no
way to herald through the country accounts of the brilliant
achievements of able men. Under those circumstances the acquirement
of state popularity and prominence was too much of an achievement.

Gen. Long, possessed also in a high degree, the power to adapt himself
to all conditions; being equally at home and self-possessed in the
higher circles of his day, as well as amongst the plainer people.

Some idea of his power of adaptation to his environment, can be formed
by the following circumstance; related by his younger son (Hon. E. V.
Long) now residing (1897) in Las Vegas, N.Mexico.

"In 1866 I lived for a short time at Anderson, Madison Co., Indiana;
which constituted in the early days a part of the legislative district
represented by my father. Whilst improving a lot near the public
square in Anderson, a farmer called on me, and enquired if I was a son
of Ge. Long. Being answered in the affirmative, he seized my hand
with great ardour, saying: "Young man, I knew your father well. He
was one of the best men I ever knew; and hearing that his son had
located here I could not rest until I called on him. Among my most
valued possessions are some books our father gave me when I was
young.He was really the poor man's friend, and many a time sat at my

I shall never forget the first time he spoke in Anderson. He lived in
Henry Co. and was a candidate for the state legislature. Do you see
that lot over there where the find house stands across the street?
Well, at that time the lot was covered with fine butternut trees and
they made a nice shady loafing place where people who came to town
congregated. About 1-o'clock, on the Saturday advertised quite a crowd
gathered there, and while waiting for the speaking to begin; they
amused themselves by pitching horse-shoes. A stranger came into the
crowd and engaged in the fun. Pretty soon others began shooting at a
mark, and this stranger modestly asked permission them. At first he
did not shoot very well; but when the contest became interesting, he
let himself out, and hit the bulls-eye about every time. A great many
remarks were made about the stranger, and much curiosity manifested as
to his identity. All were agreed on one thing: He was the best shot
in the country; which meant something in those days. Some of the young
fellows got up a foot race; which the stranger took a part in. By
this time a large crowd had congregated; some to witness the sport,
and others to hear the speech. Every body was inquiring if Gen. Long
had got to town; nobody seeming to know him, it being his first visit
to Anderson.

A bit stump stood in the center of the grove, and we were all
surprised after the sport, to see the stranger mount the stump and ask
the people to give him attention. He began by thanking them for the
warm hearted reception they had given him; and then announced that he
was the speaker of the day; and the Democratic candidate for the
legislature. This announcement took every one by surprise, and was
followed by loud cheers. The unusual manner in which he had introduced
himself created a very favorable impression. He soon warmed up to his
subject and his speech was spoken of for years afterwards as the best
ever made in the county.

Right here on this lot which you are improving, there was a little
store; and the owner was selling sider. When the General got through
his speech, he thanked the people for their kindness and told them
that he had a barrel of cider across the street, and asked all to join
him whether they belonged to his party or not. The crowd came right
over here where we are standing. Your father bought the barrel of
cider, knocked out the heat, went into the Store and brought out a lot
of tin cups and passed them around; allowing every man to help

While they were drinking, an old Whig to upon the horse-block and said
though he never had voted for a Democrat in his life, he intended to
vote for Gen. Long. Some one on the outside made a motion that all
present pledge themselves to vote for him. The old Whig put the
motion from the horse-block and it carried unanimously. That was a
great day in Anderson. At the election the General received almost
every vote in Anderson; and he continued to have the confidence of the
people to the time of his death.

This is in substance a part of the old man's narration; and it is
given here as expressing the opinion of the subject of this sketch by
a personal acquaintance of his own day and generation.

A circumstance showing his hatred for dishonesty may not be out of
order here. A prominent resident near Leesburg, Indiana, rode from
that place to Brooksville, where the subject of this sketch resided,
and proposed that the General should secure the position of
Commissioner, to set apart lands to be appropriated to the Indians.
After securing the appointment as Commissioner, this man suggested
that he could appropriate certain very choice lands that were already
settled upon, but not yet legally entered by the settlers. Then this
citizen would go to the settlers and represent to them that he had
sufficient influence with the Government to have their lands exempted;
but in order to bring it about it would necessitate the payment of a
large bonus. This bonus he proposed to divide with the Commissioner.

This proposition so angered Gen. Long that he indignantly ordered the
man out of his house; and though the man was a prominent citizen, and
a man of political influence in the northern part of the state, the
general never spoke to him afterwards." by John T. Long, 1907

Page # Head of Household W Males W Females
93 7 Long Elisha 1 1 1 2 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 2 2 0
0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 13

One: under 5
One: 5 & under 10
One: 10 & under 15
Two: 15 & under 20
One: 30 & under 40
One: 40 & under 50

One: Under 5
Two: 5 & under 10
Two: 10 & under 15
One: 30 & under 40 Parents: Christopher LONG and Sarah TURNER.

Spouse: Malinda HALE. Elisha LONG and Malinda HALE were married on 14 Jan 1814 in Gallia Co. Ohio. Children were: Martha LONG, Sarah LONG, Rhoda\Rhonda LONG, Joel Warren LONG, Matilda LONG, Ellen LONG, Moses Jackson LONG, Dicy LONG, Elisha Van Buren LONG.

Elisha LONG was born on 7 Mar 1820 in Leesburg, Kosciusko Co., Indiana. He appeared in the census in 1850 in Brownstown, Jackson, Indiana.248 He died on 5 Aug 1860. Parents: Joel LONG and Jane Sharp BOGGS.

Spouse: Hannah SHOUP. Elisha LONG and Hannah SHOUP were married on 4 Oct 1840 in Kosciusko Co., Indiana. Children were: Matilda LONG, Thomas H. Benton LONG, Miles M. LONG, William Jerome LONG, Sarah Jane LONG, Mary Ellen LONG, James Franklin LONG.

Elisha LONG was born on 22 Dec 1856. He died on 16 Aug 1895 in Kosciusko Co., Indiana. Parents: Joel Warren LONG and Rebecca RIPPY.

Spouse: Othello B. BURK. Elisha LONG and Othello B. BURK were married on 30 Oct 1880. There were three children that died in infancy. Children were: Charles M. LONG.

Elisha LONG was born on 27 Mar 1868. Parents: William Jerome LONG and Maggie PINKERTON.

Spouse: Emma YOUNG. Elisha LONG and Emma YOUNG were married on 13 Nov 1891.

Elisha Van Buren LONG was born between 7 Mar 1837 and 1839 in Saulsberg, Henry, Indiana. About 1900 he was in Las Vegas, Nevada; Occupation: Judge. He died on 9 Sep 1928 in Las Vages, New Mexico. Parents: Elisha LONG and Malinda HALE.

Spouse: Alice Rebecca WALTON. Elisha Van Buren LONG and Alice Rebecca WALTON were married on 20 Apr 1873 in Warsaw, Kosciusko, Indiana. Children were: Alfred Hendricks LONG, Boaz Walton LONG, Mary Walton LONG, Teresa Alice LONG.

Eliza LONG was born in 1856 in Texas. Parents: William C. LONG and Mary Ann VEST.
Elizabeth LONG. Parents: Daniel LONG III and Rebekah Rebecca BELUE.
Elizabeth LONG was born in 1797 in South Carolina. Parents: Daniel LONG I and Martha STRONG\STROUD.

Spouse: William B. DAVIS. William B. DAVIS and Elizabeth LONG were married in 1820 in Spartenburg, Laurens, South Carolina. Children were: Margaret DAVIS, Nancy DAVIS, Sophia Ann DAVIS, Champ Terry DAVIS, James DAVIS, Jessie DAVIS, William DAVIS, Elizabeth Harriet DAVIS, Zachariah DAVIS.

Elizabeth LONG 3 was born in 1810 in Waren Co., Tennessee. Parents: William Otto\Otho LONG and Ruth GRIMES.

Spouse: John STEWART.

Elizabeth LONG was born about 1813 in Henry, Virginia. She died in 1858. February 16, 1997
In Fulton Co., Ill Elizabeth Long purchased land, extract taken from
Fulton County Archives:

Purchaser:Long, Elizabeth ET CH Record ID: 87226
Type of Sale:Federal sale(FD)
Section:36Section Part: S2SW
Township:39NRange: 04E
Meridian: 3Purchaser Res:
Arch. Vol No.:683Vol. Pg. No.:071
Cash warrant code: F Record corrected: 0

Purchaser:Long, Elizabeth+Child Record ID: 87228
Type of Sale:Federal sale(FD)
Section:1Section Part: S2
Township:38NRange: 04E
Meridian: 3Purchaser Res:
Arch. Vol No.:683Vol. Pg. No.:054
Cash warrant code: F Record corrected: 0

When Elizabeth arrived in Oregon is not known but it can be assumed
she arrived when her brothers did. See Ransom and Lewis Long.
February 16, 1997
In Fulton Co., Ill Elizabeth Long purchased land, extract taken from
Fulton County Archives:

Purchaser:Long, Elizabeth ET CH Record ID: 87226
Type of Sale:Federal sale(FD)
Section:36Section Part: S2SW
Township:39NRange: 04E
Meridian: 3Purchaser Res:
Arch. Vol No.:683Vol. Pg. No.:071
Cash warrant code: F Record corrected: 0

When Elizabeth arrived in Oregon is not known but it can be assumed
she arrived when her brothers did. See Ransom and Lewis Long. Parents: Gabriel LONG and Sarah WHEATON.

Spouse: Truman Gibbs CLARK. Truman Gibbs CLARK and Elizabeth LONG were married on 4 Aug 1833 in Fulton, Whiteside, Illinois. They Moved in 1848 in Sugar Grove, Mercer, Illinois. Children were: Orlando CLARK, Orson CLARK, Omar CLARK, Ebenezer CLARK, Mary Frances CLARK, Avery CLARK, Adolphus CLARK, Nancy Ellen CLARK, Cynthia Marie CLARK, Sarah Anar CLARK, Benoni CLARK.

Elizabeth LONG was born in Jun 1818 in South Carolina. She died in Dallas Co., Missouri. Parents: Ware LONG IIII and Patsy MARTHA.
Elizabeth LONG was born between 1829 and 1839 in South Carolina. Parents: Ruben LONG III and Nancy LYONS.
Elizabeth LONG was born on 7 Aug 1844. Parents: James Turner LONG and Mary BOWMAN.

Spouse: Elisha MILLER. Elisha MILLER and Elizabeth LONG were married on 8 Oct 1868. Children were: Mary MILLER, Elisha MILLER, Elijah MILLER, Genavieve E. MILLER, Genevieve R. MILLER, George MILLER, Bessie Mabel MILLER.

Elizabeth LONG was born in 1851. Parents: George William LONG and Mary A. PENNINGTON.
Elizabeth LONG was born on 28 Nov 1860. She died on 2 Sep 1905. She was buried in White Oak Cemetery, Walker Township, Henry County, Missouri. This is a Henry County Missouri MOGenWeb project. I am the county
coordinator and not related to any of these families. Please visit
the county website for more information and share yours online. Send
to Linda M. Everhart, Parents: Nicholas LONG 4 and Elizabeth ARMSTRONG.

Spouse: John William HILL. John William HILL and Elizabeth LONG were married about 1878. Children were: William F. HILL.

Elizabeth 'Betsy' LONG was born in 1784 in Culpeper, Virginia. Parents: Nicholas LONG 2 and Margaret TURNER.
Elizabeth Isabell LONG was born in Jun 1818 in South Carolina. She died in Dallas Co., Missouri. Parents: Seamore LONG.
Elizabeth J. LONG was born in 1851 in Noxubee Co., Mississippi. Parents: Reuben LONG and Saluda GARRET.
Elizabeth Jane LONG was born on 1 Jun 1846 in Indiana. Parents: Reuben P. LONG and Mary WEATHERHOLTZ.
Elizabeth Jane LONG was born about 1849. Parents: David M. LONG and Susan SIPE.

Spouse: Allen S. POMPEY.

Ella May LONG was born on 30 Dec 1855. Parents: Alexander McCoy LONG and Malissa SMITH.

Spouse: A. SHERWOOD.

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