Notes for John "Jack" Goodin
1810 census Barbourville, Knox Co., KY Page: 95
1 male 26-45 (Thomas, age 28)
2 males under 10 (Jack, age 5 & Thomas Jr, age 0-4)
1 female 16-26 (Mary, age 23)
1 female under 10 (Mary, age 2)
1 male over 45
2 males 16-26
1 male 10-16
1 female over 45
1 female under 10
1820 census Greesy Creek, Knox Co., KY Page: 290
1 male 26-45 (Thomas, age 38)
2 males 10-16 (Jack, age 15)
2 males under 10 (Ebenezer, age 7 & Hardin, age 3)
1 female 26-45 (Mary, age 33)
1 female 10-16 (Mary, age 12)
1 female under 10 (Hannah, age 8)
John married Mariah Anna Morgan on September 03, 1824 in Knox Co., KY
1830 census Knox Co., KY
1 male age 20-30 (John, age 24)
1 male under 5 (James, age 1)
1 female 20-30 (Mariah, age 23)
On same page as Alexander Moore
1840 census Knox Co., KY
1 male 30-40 (Robert, age 38)
1 male 15-20 (??)
1 male under 5 (John, age 4)
1 female 20-30 (Hannah, age 28)
2 females 5-10 (Mahala, age 9 & Mary, age 7)
1 female under 5 (Amanda, age 1)
2 males 5-10 (Son #1, age 10 & Son #2, age 5-9
1 male under 5
1 female 40-50 (Polly, age
1 female 15-20
1 female 5-10
1 male 50-60 (Thomas, age 58)
1 male 20-30 (Hardin, age 23)
1 male 10-15 (Marshall, age 13)
1 male 5-10 ( William, age 6)
1 female 50-60 (Mary, age 53)
1 female 15-20 (Thursey, age 15)
1 male 30-40 (John, age 34)
1 male 10-15 (James, age 11)
1 male 5-10 (Hardin, age 6)
1 male under 5 (??)
2 females 30-40 (Mariah, age 33 & ??)
1 female 5-10 (??)
1 female under 5 (Hannah, age 1)
1850 census Knox Co., KY
John Goodin, age 44, farmer, b. KY
Mariah A., age 43, b. NC
James, age 21, farmer, b. KY
Hardin, age 16, b. KY
Hannah, age 11, b. KY
Andrew Mc., age 10, b. KY
Thursy A., female, age 6, b. KY
Alexander, age 5, b. KY
Mahala Fuson, age 43, b. TN
John, age 17, farmer, b. KY
Sidney A., female, age 13, b. KY
Thomas, age 12, b. KY
Joseph, age 10, b. KY
Ebenezer, age 10, b. KY
Rachel, age 7, b. KY
Sarah, age 2, b. KY
On same page as Robert & Hannah (Goodin) Tinsley
1860 census Greasy Creek, Knox Co., KY
William Goodin, age 55, b. KY
Allis, age 53, b. KY
Ebenzer, age 31, b. KY
Racheal, age 20, b. KY
Polly, age 18, b. KY
Mary Luncifon (?), age 15, b. KY
John Goodin, age 55, b. KY
Mariah, age 53, b. KY
James, age 31, b. KY
Andrew, age 20, b. KY
Thursday, age 18, b. KY
Alexander, age 15, b. KY
Alex Patterson, age 8, b. KY
Andrew H. Patterson, age 4, b. KY
Mahala Fuson, age 53, b. KY
Joseph, age 21, b. KY
Ebenezer, age 20, b. KY
Racheal, age 18, b. KY
Amanda, age 15, b. KY
Sally, age 13, b. KY
Marshel Goodin, age 34, b. KY
Martha, age 25, b. KY
Mary, age 6, b. KY
Thomas, age 4, b. KY
Louisa, age 2, b. KY
Hardin Goodin, age 40, b. KY
Salla, age 40, b. KY
China, male(?), age 18, b. KY
William, age 14, b. KY
Thomas, age 15, b. KY
John, age 11, b. KY
Hanah, age 9, b. KY
Elizabeth, age 5, b. KY
Charles, age 2, b. KY
1870 census Subdivision 93, Knox Co., KY
John Goodin, age 64, b. KY
Mahala, age 63, b. TN
Alexander, age 24, b. KY
Thurza, age 27, b. KY
John, age 4
Alexander Patterson, age 18, b. KY
Andrew M., age 14
Mahala Partin, age 3
1880 census 6th Subdivision, Bell Co., KY
Mahalie Goodin, age 73, head, keeping house, TN/NC/SC
Mahalie Partie, age 15, granddaughter, at home, KY/KY/KY
Next door to household of Thursey Bryant, age 34
From Henry Fuson's book:
Jack Goodin, son of Thomas Goodin, settled at White Church on Greasy Creek in pioneer days. Later Ebenezer Bronster Goodin, a son of his, lived there. Jack Goodin was married twice and had the following family: I. Anna Morgan: (First wife) (1) James Goodin, (2) Hannah Goodin, (3) Thursey Goodin, (4) Mack Goodin, (5) Hard Goodin, (6) Alex Goodin: II. Mahala Fuson: (7) John Goodin, (8) Joseph Goodin, (9) Thomas Goodin, (10) Ebenezer Bronster Goodin, (11) Rachel Goodin, (12) Amanda Goodin, (13) Sallie Goodin. They both died on Greasy Creek and were buried in the Goodin Graveyard near White Church.
8. JOHN JACK4 GOODIN (THOMAS3, THOMAS2, BENJAMIN1) was born 1804 in Greasy Creek Knox/ Bell Co KY, and died 1897 in Greasy CreekKnox/ Bell Co KY. He married (1) MARIAH ANNA MORGAN. He married (2) MAHALA FUSON, daughter of THOMAS FUSON and RACHEL ROBINSON.
Notes for JOHN JACK GOODIN:
Some information is shown that John Jack Goodin was a Medical Doctor...
No other source for that information has been proven.. Only a family Oral history passed down from his Grandson...Also a report that John Jack served in the Civil War with two of his sons has never been proven.
John Jack Married twice..
According to the 1850 he was living on Greasy Creek with Mariah Anna Morgan Goodin and Mahala Fuson in the same house... The census shows that Mahala Fuson lists several children with the last name FUSON.. The very same children were later known as GOODIN'S In 1860 she is across the road or next door and there is only one household between the homes at the time shown on the census record.. John Jack and Mahala are shown to have married in Knox Co in about 1861.. In the 1870 Census John and Mahala are in the home on Greasy Creek with some of the children...Mariah Ann is not with them.
Have no death date for them.
Children of JOHN GOODIN and MARIAH MORGAN are:
i. JAMES5 GOODIN, b. 1829.
ii. HARDIN GOODIN, b. 1834.
iii. HANNAH GOODIN, b. 1839.
iv. THURSEY GOODIN, b. 1844.
v. ALEXANDER GOODIN, b. 1845.
vi. ANDREW GOODIN, b. 1846.
Children of JOHN GOODIN and MAHALA FUSON are:
vii. BETHANIAN5 FUSON, b. Abt. 1831; Stepchild.
viii. JOHN GOODIN, b. Abt. 1833.
ix. SIDNEY A GOODIN, b. Abt. 1837.
13. x. THOMAS GOODIN, b. Abt. 1838, Ky.
xi. JOSEPH GOODIN, b. Abt. 1839.
xii. EBENIZER GOODIN, b. Abt. 1840.
xiii. MARGARET GOODIN, b. Abt. 1843.
xiv. RACHEL GOODIN, b. 1843.
xv. ARMOND GOODIN, b. 1845.
xvi. SALLIE GOODIN, b. 1848.
Henry Fuson book:
IV. GREASY CREEK
The early settlements on Greasy Creek were (1) Two miles above Ingram post office, where John Fuson settled; (2) At the White Church, where John (Jack) Goodin settled; (3) At the mouth of Greasy Creek, where Thomas Dean settled; (4) Near the mouth of Greasy Creek and up Cumberland River, where Andrew McRobert and his son-in-law Silas Woodson settled; (5) Across Cumberland River from the mouth of Greasy Creek, where John Goodin settled; (6) Le Roy Peace, where he settled about three miles above Ingram post office and near the head of Greasy Creek and a mile above where John Fuson settled; (7) At Ingram post office, where Rev. Ebenezer Ingram settled.
Thomas Dean, who was born before 1800, died and was buried in the Dean Graveyard near the mouth of Greasy Creek in 1875. He lies beneath a large spreading oak tree, some four feet through, and his headstone is close to the lower side of the tree. W. H. Dean, his son, and his son's wife, Mary Patience (Fuson) Dean, lie buried near him.
Thomas Dean built the first house at the forks of the road, where the Greasy Creek road joins the main highway along Cumberland River. The house is still standing, having been built to and worked over. He built this house in the early part of the nineteenth century. Daniel Dean, a brother of W. H. Dean, lived where later W. H. Dean lived, half mile up Greasy Creek from the forks of the road.
Jack Goodin, son of Thomas Goodin, settled at White Church on Greasy Creek
in pioneer days. Later Ebenezer Bronster Goodin, a son of his, lived there.
Jack Goodin was married twice and had the following family: I. Anna Morgan:
(First wife) (1) James Goodin, (2) Hannah Goodin, (3) Thursey Goodin, (4) Mack
Goodin, (5) Hard Goodin, (6) Alex Goodin: II. Mahala Fuson: (7) John Goodin,
(8) Joseph Goodin, (9) Thomas Goodin, (10) Ebenezer Bronster Goodin, (11) Rachel
Goodin, (12) Amanda Goodin, (13) Sallie Goodin. They both died on Greasy Creek
and were buried in the Goodin Graveyard near White Church.
John Goodin, who died October 26, 1888, son of Jack and Mahala Fuson Goodin, lived where the Kentucky Utilities Company plant is now located. He owned the land on both sides of Cumberland River around the mouth of Greasy Creek. He was elected Sheriff of Knox County for two terms before Bell County was formed, and was one of the chief men in the formation of Bell County. He was instrumental, in company with some others, in getting the new county cut off. Judge John Goodin and Sallie Goodin, who died March 8, 1908, had the following family: (1) Robert Goodin, Circuit Court Clerk of Bell County two terms, and married three times: (A) Julia Johnson, (B) Emma Moss, (C) Hallie Lock; (2) W. J. Goodin, married Axie Myers; (3) Mahala Belle Goodin, married J. H. King; (4) Thomas Madison Goodin, (named after Mat Adams, who afterwards went to Congress).
Thomas Madison Goodin who died February 21, 1922, and Lizzie Dean Goodin had the following children: (1) Eve Goodin, born December 26, 1893, married Ester Laws, 1926; (2) Jessie Goodin, married R. W. Coign; (3) William Jefferson Goodin, married Georgia Wood; (4) Bonnie Bell Goodin, never married; (5) John Goodin, married Alma Jackson, (6) Laura Willie Goodin, married William Hollingsworth; (7) Fred Goodin, married Lillian Burgin. Photo Thomas & Lizzie Goodin
W. J. and Axie Myers Goodin had the following children: (1) Ethel Goodin, married Cephus Faulkner; (2) Allie Goodin, married Floyd Tinsley; (3) John Jackson Goodin, married Helen Partin.
J. H. King, September 23, 1866-, who married Belle Goodin, September 26, 1866-1924, had the following children: (1) Sallie King, born November 29, 1886, (2) Willie L. King, April 24, 1888-1920; (3) John Wallace King, born February 22, 1890; (4) Robert G. King, born may 25, 1892; (5) Julia Angeline King, born Novenber 12, 1894; (6) Mary Martha King, born March 1, 1898; (7) Thomas Spencer King, August 24, 1901 to May 3, 1902; (8) Axie Belle King, born June 23, 1903; (9) Ora D. Ramsey King, born June 23, 1903, one of twins, and died March 31, 1904; (10) Marvin Glenn King, born May 30, 1909.
Judge John Goodin lived, at first on Green Briar, a branch of Greasy Creek, moved later to Pineville, and then settled on the present site of the Kentucky Utilities plant near the mouth of Greasy Creek.
Old Jack Goodin, his father, lived on the farm at the White Church, later occupied by Jack Goodin's son Ebenezer Bronster Goodin. John Mark built the Judge Goodin house, which is now occupied by Thomas Goodin's widow, and Judge John Goodin moved into the house in 1873. It was one of the early brick houses in this section and stands just back of the Kentucky Utilities plant. John Mark was supposed to have bought this land from Spencer Ball.
Judge Goodin, at one time, owned 1200 acres in Cumberland Gap, including the Gap and Pinnacle and paid $1200.00 for it. He owned the following property besides this tract of land: (1) James Pogue farm. mouth of Greasy Creek, which he gave to his daughter Belle Goodin; (2) the Kentucky Utilities plant farm, which he gave to Thomas Goodin; (3) The Frank Creech farm, bought from Alex Black, was given to Robert Goodin, which included half of the original farm; (4) the other half of the Creech farm went to W. J. Goodin.
A house, supposed to have been built by Spencer Ball, was located just west of the present John Goodin house.
Judge John Goodin was an influential man in his day and a man of many affairs. He was a lawyer and at one time a partner of James D. Black of Barbourville, Kentucky. He was Sheriff two terms in Knox County before Bell County was cut off from Knox and Harlan. He was one of the main men who aided in securing the formation of the new county of Bell.
John Goodin was captain of a company of soldiers in the 49th Kentucky Regiment of Volunteers during the Civil War. This story has often been told by him in his lifetime. Bill Partin, later a prominent Baptist preacher, was a private in Captain Goodin's Company. Mat Adams was Colonel and later went to Congress from the old Eleventh District. On one occasion, when Colonel Mat Adams was inspecting the Company, Bill Partin decided he was going to slip through the lines and get him some whiskey. He so informed Captain Goodin. Captain told him he couldn't get through the guards. Bill assured him he could get through. Captain told him to try it. Bill saw some boys rolling a barrel around where the guards were stationed and went to the boys and for a few cents got the use of their barrel. Bill got in the barrel, let it roll through the lines and laid still in the barrel for a while. As soon as the guards got away, he left the barrel and was on his way. He got the whiskey and returned, but a guard caught him. Colonel Adams was called. He ordered Bill to the guard house. Colonel sent for Bill to come before the officers and Bill sent back word that he was in the lock-up and couldn't come. The officers found him guilty and ordered him to carry a large pole around the grounds. But, said Bill to colonel Adams. I am a small man and that pole is too heavy. Colonel Adams agreed with him and sent him back to the guard house. Bill was getting tired of the guard house and set fire to it. Then they had to release Bill, because there was no guard house to put him in.
Mahala Fuson Goodin, before her marriage to Jack Goodin, had three children: (1) Bethanian Fuson, who lived and died, at a ripe old age, in South America on the Whitley-Bell County line; (2) Hannah Fuson, who married Alex Carroll; (3) Sidney Fuson, who married James Partin, the first surveyor of Bell County.
Thomas Goodin, son of Judge John Goodin, married Lizzie Dean, December 21, 1892, at the home of her father, W. J. Dean, and Rev. George Hendrickson, performed the ceremony, with Ellen McGaffee as witness.
A son of Amanda Goodin, 1864-1903, who was daughter of Jack Goodin and Mahala Fuson Goodin, was Rev. John Thomas Stamper, 1865-, a Baptist preacher. He was County Judge of Knox County for two terms, 1910-1914 and 1920-1924. He lives near Barbourville, Kentucky. He recently made a statement before the Fuson Family Association of America, in its meeting at Clear Creek Springs, that he had fourteen children, sixty-nine grandchildren, and ten great-grandchild.
The father of Rev. Stamper was W. E. Stamper, who died September 24, 1887. Rev. Stamper married Mattie Golden in 1885, who was born July 11, 1868. Their children were (1) F. W. Stampter, 1886-, who married Florrie Jackson; (2) W. E. Stamper, 1888-1998; (3) Nettie Belle Stamper, 1890-, married Oscar Disney; (4) Bettie Stamper, (5) Jessie May Stamper, 1892-1896; (6) Stephen D. Stamper, 1894-; (7) Annie Lewis, 1896-; (8) Murray Colson Stamper, 1898-; (9) John E. Stamper, 1900-; (10) Mattie Victoria Stamper, 1909-; (11) Henry Harvey Stamper, 1903-; (12) Eaton Stamper, 1905-; (13) Paul Springer Stamper, 1907-; (14) Mary Elizabeth Stamper, 1908-1920, who married Robert Mayors.
Hiram Stamper, grandfather of Rev. Stamper, died on Kentucky River. His grandmother was Lareins Woollum.
Rev. J. T. Stamper is a pioneer in modern commercial orchards. His apple orchard is one of the finest in southeastern Kentucky. People from all over this section consult him about the care and upkeep of an orchard. He is also a breeder of pure bred Poland China hogs.
EB GOODIN CEMETERY
Surname Given Name Born Death
Goodin Anna Morgan no dates UnM
Goodin Callie D. 06/29/1881 02/15/1940
Goodin Donnie 06/04/1932 11/01/1933
Goodin Ebenezar Bronster 10/09/1840 08/02/1915
Goodin Mahala Fuson no dates UnM
Goodin Robert Pascal 09/12/1901 05/13/1940
Goodin Steven T. 02/21/1872 03/26/1929
Goodin Thursa A. 01/20/1844 01/21/1917
Goodin William Leslie 10/22/1903 03/04/1930
Location: This cemetery is located in Eb Hollow on Rt 92 going west turn right at White Church. Road forks go to right behind church follow this until you get to a sharp curve to the left. Cemetery is on left in this curve. UnM--unmarked name give by family member
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