Search billions of records on Ancestry.com
   

My Southern Family

Mary Walker CARTER of "Richmond Hill"

ABT 1800 - ____

ID Number: I87692

  • RESIDENCE: of Richmond, VA
  • BIRTH: ABT 1800
  • RESOURCES: See: notes Bio ID 87691

Family 1 : Thomas ap Catesby JONES USN

Sources


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


Mary Anna COLLINSWORTH

13 Mar 1846 - 19 Jan 1925

ID Number: I35

  • RESIDENCE: Wilson, E. Feliciana Parish, LA
  • RELIGION: Methodist
  • BIRTH: 13 Mar 1846, St. Helena Parish, Louisiana
  • DEATH: 19 Jan 1925, Wilson, E. Feliciana Parish, Louisiana
  • BURIAL: Scot Cem. near Wilson, E. Feliciana Parish, Louisiana
  • RESOURCES: See: [S11] [S198] [S446] [S453] [S540] [S2704]
Father: John R. COLLINSWORTH
Mother: Lenora HIGGINBOTHAM


Family 1 : Robert Young Livingston MCCANTS C.S.A.
  1. +William David MCCANTS Sr.
  2. +Anna Leonora "Nonie" MCCANTS
  3. +Maria Ernestine MCCANTS
  4. +John Collinsworth MCCANTS
  5. +Samuel Lewis MCCANTS
  6.  Mary Anna "Lula" MCCANTS
  7. +Robert Sidney MCCANTS
  8.  Edgar Guerrant MCCANTS
  9.  Margaret Eliza MCCANTS
  10. +Thomas DeWitt MCCANTS Sr.

Notes


The local newspaper carried this notice of her marriage: " October 10, 1865, at the residence of Mrs. McCoy, St. Helena Parish, R. Y. L. McCants to Mary Anna Collinsworth, by the Rev. T. Clinton." Parish records show witnesses were Robert Lea and M. E. Collinsworth.


Louisiana Secretary of State Confederate Pension Applications Index Database
Selected Name Detailed Data Reel: CP1.93 -- Microdex 2 -- Sequence 11
Target card: MC CANTS, MARY


Applicant Information & Name Variations: MC CANTS, MARY ANNA (COLLINSWORTH) Parish: EAST FELICIANA -- Pages: 13


Soldier Information & Variations: MC CANTS, ROBERT Y. L.
State: LA Branch: CAVALRY Unit: 3RD REGIMENT Company: CO. I



                                                       _William COLLINSWORTH Sr._+
                                                      | (1754 - 1799) m 1779     
                         _William COLLINSWORTH Jr.____|
                        | (1792 - 1846) m 1819        |
                        |                             |_Abagail "Abba"___________
                        |                               (1760 - 1807) m 1779     
 _John R. COLLINSWORTH _|
| (1820 - 1859) m 1843  |
|                       |                              _John HODGES II___________+
|                       |                             | (1755 - 1821) m 1778     
|                       |_Ann Jemima (Jenima) HODGES _|
|                         (1799 - 1870) m 1819        |
|                                                     |_Ann STANDARD ____________+
|                                                       (1763 - 1826) m 1778     
|
|--Mary Anna COLLINSWORTH 
|  (1846 - 1925)
|                                                      _Francis HIGGINBOTHAM ____+
|                                                     | (1759 - 1828) m 1783     
|                        _Caleb HIGGINBOTHAM _________|
|                       | (1787 - 1829) m 1812        |
|                       |                             |_Dolly GATEWOOD __________+
|                       |                               (1763 - 1830) m 1783     
|_Lenora HIGGINBOTHAM __|
  (1826 - 1883) m 1843  |
                        |                              _William Guerrant BRYANT _+
                        |                             | (1765 - 1840) m 1780     
                        |_Ann Minerva BRYANT _________|
                          (1797 - 1833) m 1812        |
                                                      |_Mary HARRIS _____________+
                                                        (1765 - 1797) m 1780     

Sources

[S11]

[S198]

[S446]

[S453]

[S540]

[S2704]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


Dr. Anderson B. DONIPHAN

29 Jun 1764 - 11 Aug 1841

ID Number: I46626

  • TITLE: Dr.
    [S2289]
  • OCCUPATION: Rev War, VA Miltia; War of 1812-Surgeon
  • RESIDENCE: Stafford and Fauquier Cos. VA and 1792 Mason Co. KY
  • BIRTH: 29 Jun 1764, Stafford Co. Virginia
  • DEATH: 11 Aug 1841, Germantown, Kentucky
  • BURIAL: Coburn Cem, 41089 Hwy. 596, Mason Co., Kentucky
  • RESOURCES: See: [S1688] [S1850] [S2289] [S2702]
Father: Alexander DONIPHAN
Mother: Mary WAUGH


Family 1 : Susannah SMITH
  1. +Susannah Smith DONIPHAN
Family 2 :
  1. +Frances "Fannie" DONIPHAN
  2.  Anderson DONIPHAN Jr.
  3.  Mary DONIPHAN

Notes


An address by Dr. Adamson of Maysville as reported in The Weekly Maysville Eagle, Maysville, Ky., 5 January 1875. "Gentlemen of the Mason County Medical Association:


"Not until you undertake it, can you realize how difficult it is to collect materials for the paper you have been requested me to write, vix: "A Memoir of Dr. Anderson Doniphian, a Pioneer Physician of Mason County, Kentucky."


He did not leave any manuscript, not even a record in a "family bible." I found on the back of a portrait in possession of one of his great-grand children written "that he was born in Stafford County, Va., in the year 1764; emigrated to Kentucky In 1794, and died Aug. 12, 1841." A relative of his (from what he considers reliable data) says he came to Kentucky in 1792). Other relatives state that he was married in 1791. If so, it is quite probable he came in 1792. Although born in Stafford he was raised in Fauquier County, being the youngest of six sons of Alexander Doniphan. The maiden name of his mother was Mary Waugh; both families highly respectable and owning considerable property. Anderson was, as was common in Virginia in those days a rather fast young "blood;"--self-willed, very high-tempered, very fond of the amusements common among Virginians of that that day, especially fox-hunting, and was said to be a very fine looking young man, belng, 6 feet 2 inches high, florid complexion, auburn hair, weight 170 to 240 pounds. Being a youth during the Revolutionary War, he could narrate many lnteresting incidents connected with the strife in Virginia. Near the close of the war he served a short time in the Virginia Militia.


He learned to read medicine sometime before he left Virginia, with some old Fauquier County physician whose name is not recollected; but I can not learn much about him from the close of the war in 1783 'till 1791, when he married Miss Susan Smith and not long after, in company with his brother Joseph and others, with a number of slaves, started for Kentucky, and, as was the custom, descended the Ohio in flat boats. Just before their arrival at the mouth of Limestone creek, the wife of Anderson Doniphian died after having an infant daughter, who became the wife of James Coburn, Esq., who was a prominent citizen of Mason County. No doubt this incident caused not only great sadness to the young husband, but to the whole emigrating party. She was buried on the then wild shores of the beautiful Ohio, somewhere between the mouth of Kennedy and Limestone Creek--the precise spot is not known.


Joseph Doniphan had been In Kentucky In 1778-'79, and taught school at Boone's Station supposed to have been the first ever taught in the State. After the brothers landed at Limestone, they settled upon adjoining lands some five miles west of Washington, on the waters of Clark's Run. Joseph's farm has been known since as the Doniphan Place, and Anderson's as the Owens Farm; having been in the possession of Sam,'l Owens and his children ever since Dr. Doniphan left it, in about 1795-6. About this time he purchased and settled at Germantown, his land making part of the village territory, there being a few families then living in the present limits of the town. While he lived at the Owens farm he continued the study and began the practice of medicine under the instruction of Dr. Goforth, who was the first physician at Washington, and perhaps the first who settled in the county He was a well educated physician and was highly respected. He died years ago in Cincinnati. He married the daughter of the first Baptist preacher who built the first Church edifice in Washington, which remained standing until a few years since--Rev. Mr. Wood.


Dr. Doniphan commenced practice in this new and sparsely settled country with only one or two physicians in.a territory of thirty or forty miles. His rides were long, extending across the Licking and Ohio Rivers. And without the advantage of medical school instruction, and thrown upon his own resources, he soon became quite distinguished, not only as a physician, but as a surgeon, being sent for to perform all the more serious operations in surgery common to a new country, such as reducing dislocations and the like. No doubt he would have won distinction in this department. If he had availed himself of medical school and hospital instruction.


From reading and close observation he had framed his views of the Pathology of most diseases, usually those he met with in this "backwoods" country. He thought diseases were either thenie or asthenie, and when he decided to which class his patient was suffering from, he fearlessly used the remedies indicated. An inflammatory attack would be obliged to yield to his use of the lancet, antimony and salts, and a case of debility to tonica and stimulants, such as whiskey, wine and backs; and woe be to the nurse who failed to follow to the letter his directions. I have never known a physician whose instructions were so rigidly followed. He not only carried a large assortment of medicines, but a pocket case of obstetrical and dental instruments. His saddle-bags weighed 75 pounds, his saddle 25 pounds, and his own weight 230 pounds, so that his horse carried over 300 pounds. A good horse would not last him long. After a careful examination of the patient, a large table was called, and he spread out his medicines, which he dispensed liberally-more than enough to last until the next visit. They were not so frequent as at the present time. Being abrupt and quick tempered, the family or friends did not ask him many questions, or attempt any dictation. "His word was the law." Although his rides were long and his practice extensive, yet he found time to read; was a student all his life, rising at four o'clock summer and winter, and reading until breakfast, from two to three hours. This he did even after being up till late bed time. He had a large, well furnished office. His stock of medicines would make a respectable drug store for a small town, and his student or students were his prescription clerks, and they were expected to be very czareful in putting up his prescriptions, and keeping the office in perfect order, every bottle, bundle surgical instrument and book to be in its place. A young man remaining in his office two or three years would obtain quite a practical knowledge of pharmacy. He was very particular in making his day's entries-charging so much a mile, and so much for each powder, fluid, pills, etc., naming what prescribed each visit, so that in looking over his day book you could trace the treatment of every patient. In running or summing up the items of each visit_______$2.81 1/4 or $3.93 3/4 would often appear, and in drawing off an account, I have never had a to to foot up a round sum of dollars,--always a fraction. His student who posted his books became very familiar with his remedies. Calomel and Dover's powders was a favorite combination. If a case of obstetrics, he named the ladies present at the accouchment, as a witness to prove services, and often the kind of weather and condition of the roads.


It would, indeed, be quite a curiosity at this day to see and examine his day book. As soon as he arrived at his office, in the evening or at night, before taking his seat or engaging in conversation, he would go to his desk and enter his day's charges in the manner above stated.


Among the number I have known and heard of as reading in his office were Dr. Anderson Keith, Thomas Doniphan (his nephew), Ephraim Frazee, Thomas W. Nelson, Dr. Desha, Dr. Dameron, Dr. Davis of Augusta, James Richey, late of New Orleans, Jno. Anderson Coburn, M. F. Anderson, L. J. Frazee, of Louisville, son of Dr. Ephraim Frazee, who married Dr. Doniphan's niece, Miss Susan Doniphan. Dr. Ephraim Frazee died fifty years ago at Mayslick, Ky., but his estimable widow still lives in her 80th year, in the full enjoyment of her mental faculties, in Fayette County, Indiana. Colonel W. Doniphan, of Missouri, is her youngest brother--children of Joseph Doniphan, Esq., who emigrated with the Doctor, and settled, lived and died in this county.


The Doctor, during his whole life, was a large farmer, owning a good many slaves; but he was by no means a model farmer, and I doubt whether he could have retained his property had it not been for the income from his practice. He lived well-extravagantly for his day, --entertained a great deal of company, and his house was the favorite for the old and young seeking fun and amusement, which he greatly enjoyed,--very fond of hearing or telling a good anecdote. One of his favorite stories I will relate: Mr. Claiborne Anderson, a wealthy farmer near Minerva sent for him to set a broken leg for one of his black men. As was his custom the Doctor took a Mr. Ludwell Owens with him as an assistant. Soon after their arrival Uncle Claiborne called Mr. Owens aside and asked him what amount he thought the Doctor would charge. Knowing his dislike to large bills Owens told him he did not know, but thought he would and ought to charge him one hundred dollars. This caused Uncle C. to sigh heavily and when dinner was announced he had lost his appetite, but consented to say grace as was his custom, which was In the following language: "Lord, make us thankful for what we are about to receive, and moderate us in our charges to one another." The Doctor told this story with great gusto. Had he economically and invested his surplus judiciously he would have been very wealthy, but he died worth only $25000 or $30000. He never married the second time. Dr. John Anderson Coburn, his oldest grandson, whom he educated, succeeded to his old home and business, being his partner for several years before his death.


I have neglected to state that Dr. Doniphan served as surgeon in Pogue's Regiment, in the campaign in the Northwest in the war, of 1812 and '15; so he had seen service in both struggles with the mother country.


He never attended a course of medical lectures, but Transylvania very properly conferred upon him the degree many years before his death. In summing up this very brief sketch of this Pioneer physician, we would say he was remarkable for his industry in studying his cases and in his attentions,---never neglecting a patient on account of weather or roads; bold in his practice, and wonderfully successful in the use of remedies. The times and circumstances, no doubt had much to do in molding his peculiarities as a practitioner. He certainly had the confidence of the population of a.large scope of country --which confidence continued during his life. As to the Doctor's moral character, he was a man of strict integrity in all his business transactions; yet he was sadly at fault in some other points of the "Moral law." Unfortunately in early life he read and believed the writings of Tom Payne and others, which gave character, no doubt, to his "code of morals." He professed not to believe the Bible, and so far as I know never changed his opinions. Those infidel notions were very prevalent in Virginia at the close of the Revolutionary War. I did not see the Doctor for sometime before his death, being in the South. Being blessed with extraordinary health no doubt he would have lived to extreme old age __________the neck of the thigh bone. The long confinement and suffering broke down his nervous system, and he gradually sank and died Aug 12th 1841, seventy-seven years old. I cannot close this paper wihout saying that he was a kind friend to me, and I received from him in my youth much valuable information. Even after nearly 40 years have passed I fall back and use some of his favorite prescriptions."


[Note: Not all of this is factually true. The death date for Dr. Doniphan was not as indicated in the address. While names have not been found to-date, it is also believed that Dr. Doniphan did indeed remarry. See his other two children in the genealogical records.]


This was Dr. Doniphan's Will (Mason Co., KY Will Book M, pp. 289-292) :


I, Anderson Doniphan of the County of Mason and State of Kentucky, considering the uncertainty of this mortal life and being of sound mind and disposing memory (blessed to God for the same) do make and publish this my last will and testament in manner and form as follows to wit.
First, I resign into the hands of Almighty God my soul and my body I commit to the Earth to be decently buried by the side of my daughter and my worldly estate, I give and bequest as follows.
1st, I give and bequeath to Polly Raiker's son Anderson designated to be my son the entire benefit of a sale of a tract of land recently sold by me to John R. Linville, lying on the North fork of Licking, which I give and bequeath unto him forever unless he should die without heirs, then, one half of the same to go to my lawfull heirs forever, and the other half to my daughter Fanny Nelson forever.
2nd. I wish Polly Raiker to remain unmolested where she now lives during her natural life or widowhood and to have one hundred acres of land laid off to her off of the South line of the line of the land whereon Ostrander Coburn now lives, commencing at the South East corner of my survey bought of Peter Groh running North, then West, then South and then East for to make up the quantity also one hundred acres of land lying West of same commencing with my corner to John Reeves then West to a branch then down a branch to my old line, then with my old line to the South West corner, then to the beginning so as to include one hundred acres if the same shall be contained within the bounds for the use of her and her son Anderson during her life and after her death to descend to her son Anderson forever unless he should die without an heir and in that case all of the above land to revert back to my lawful heirs. And I also give and bequeath to Polly Raiker one hundred dollars to purchase stock and to be paid out of my estate.
3rd. I give and bequeath to my daughter Fanny Nelson wife of Dr. Thomas W. Nelson to her and her heirs the sum of three hundred dollars.
4th. I give and bequeath to Elizabeth Channy alias Elizabeth Thomas three hundred dollars to her and her heirs forever but to be retained by my lawful heirs until she shall be found.
5th. I give and bequeath to my loving grandson John Anderson Coburn and his heirs forever all the remainder of the lot on which my medical shop now stands known by its number 79 in the platt of Germantown, also lot No. 78 in the aforesaid platt together with all the buildings and improvements thereon, also one four and 3/4 acre lot known by its No. 3 in said platt. Also I give and bequeath unto him forever all of my shop furniture, medicine and improvements, also all of my medical library together all of my bookes accounts which may be due after settlement, and I also give him one half share or preception with his brothers and sisters of the remainder of my estate. i also give and bequeath to him forever one third part of lot No. 4 in said platt to be taken off the west side of said lot running parallel with the east lines of lot No. 78.
6th. I give and bequeath unto Joseph Frazee for the use of my great grandchildren, namely Anderson Frazee, Susan Frazee and Samuel Frazee a negro girl named Matilda now in the posession of Joseph Frazee for them and their heirs forever tho the said Joseph Frazee however is to satisfy and pay any and all liability I may have incurred in consequence of becoming security for the late firm of Coburn, Frazee and Pollock in a note to Richmond Howard for about the sum of one thousand dollars out of the value of the said slave Matilda. 7th. I give and bequeath to my loving grand daughter Susan Isabella Gibbons the sum of three hundred dollars exclusive of a negro girl named Caroline, which I have given her & therefore which is all I intend her to have out of my estate.
8th. The balance of my estate both real and personal and mixed I wish to be sold by my executor herein after named hereby giving him full authority to sell and convey the same in such parcels and on such credit s as may be by themselved most profitable. The proceeds thereof after paying the aforementioned legacies to be equally divided between (except the half share already disposed of to John A. Coburn) Ostrander Coburn, Arthur James Coburn and Virginia Coburn my loving grand children therein and their heirs forever, the said Ostrander Coburn, Arthur James Coburn and Virginia Coburn to be accountable for any advancement they may have had from me.
And lastly I appoint and constitute John Anderson Coburn and Stanfield Pinckard executors of this my last will and testament hereby revoking all other and former wills or testaments by me hereafter made.
In testamony I have herewith set my hand seal this 25th day of June in the year of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and forty one.
Anderson Doniphan (Seal)
In presence of us:
James Savage
Robt. P. Dimmit
William S. Harrod


I Anderson Doniphan to make and publish this codicil to be added to my last will I give and bequeath to Polly Riaker my negro woman Charlotte now in population. I give and bequeath to my loving grand daughter Virginia Coburn a negro girl Adelia in addition to what I gave to them in my last will, and I desire that this codicil to be added to said will.
In testamony whereof I have herewith set my hand and seal this 26th June 1841.
Anderosn Doniphan (Seal)


In presence:
Robt. Dimmit
William S. Harrod


Mason County Crt. September Court 1841 The last will and testament of Anderson Doniphan deceased with the codicil annexed was produced in court and proved by Robert P. Dimmit and William S. Harrod witness thereto and the same is ordered to be recorded.
Sworn to by John A.Coburn and Stanfield C. Pinckard Executors therein named who executed and acknowledged bond with John Reed, Robert P. Dimmit, Joseph Cushman, Benjamin W. Wood, Eleazer Bless and Ostrander Coburn as their securities in the penalty of fifty thousand dollars conditioned as the law requires and on their motion a probate is granted them in full form.
Attest: John James Key, Clerk


                                             _Alexander DONIPHAN "the Immigrant"_+
                                            | (1653 - 1717)                      
                       _Mott DONIPHAN ______|
                      | (1694 - 1776)       |
                      |                     |_Margaret MOTT _____________________+
                      |                       (1671 - 1716)                      
 _Alexander DONIPHAN _|
| (1716 - 1768) m 1740|
|                     |                      _George ANDERSON Gent.______________
|                     |                     | (1670 - 1709)                      
|                     |_Rosannah ANDERSON __|
|                       (1700 - 1776)       |
|                                           |_Mary MATHEWS ______________________+
|                                             (1670 - ....)                      
|
|--Anderson B. DONIPHAN 
|  (1764 - 1841)
|                                            _John William WAUGH "the Immigrant"_
|                                           | (1630 - 1706)                      
|                      _Joseph WAUGH _______|
|                     | (1660 - 1727) m 1720|
|                     |                     |____________________________________
|                     |                                                          
|_Mary WAUGH _________|
  (1720 - 1783) m 1740|
                      |                      _George CROSBY _____________________
                      |                     | (1650 - ....)                      
                      |_Mary CROSBY ________|
                        (1676 - 1756) m 1720|
                                            |____________________________________
                                                                                 

Sources

[S2289]

[S1688]

[S1850]

[S2289]

[S2702]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


Benjamin Hunter DUPUY Jr.

4 Mar 1881 - 26 Jun 1952

ID Number: I31088

  • RESIDENCE: Powhaten Co. VA & Water Valley, MS & New Orleans, LA
  • BIRTH: 4 Mar 1881, Powhaten Co. VA
  • DEATH: 26 Jun 1952, New Orleans, LA [S1728]
  • BURIAL: 6Parklawn Division of Metairie Cemetery, Assoc, Section Q, Lots 19 and 20, 600 Pontchartrain Boulevard, NO, LA
  • RESOURCES: See: [S180] [S1728]
Father: Benjamin Hunter DUPUY
Mother: Lelia Morton BLANTON


Family 1 : Katherine Jeanette SHOFFNER

Notes


Last Residence: 1308 Milan St. New Orleans, LA. To my, and the entire family's knowledge, Aunt Janie and Mr. Dupuy didn't have any children. Benjamin Hunter Dupuy died June 26, 1952. He was interred on June 28, 1952. He was listed in the record book as 71 years of age at the time of his death (no birth date is in the records so I deduced from the information that he was born approximately 1881 - the plot was purchased the day after his death).


[S1728]


                                                     _Watkins DUPUY _______+
                                                    | (1784 - 1873) m 1810 
                          _John Bartholomew DUPUY __|
                         | (1812 - 1890)            |
                         |                          |_Elizabeth S. WALTON _+
                         |                            (1795 - 1864) m 1810 
 _Benjamin Hunter DUPUY _|
| (1845 - ....) m 1876   |
|                        |                           _Benjamin HUNTER _____
|                        |                          | (1800 - ....)        
|                        |_Henrietta Louise HUNTER _|
|                          (1820 - 1900)            |
|                                                   |______________________
|                                                                          
|
|--Benjamin Hunter DUPUY Jr.
|  (1881 - 1952)
|                                                    ______________________
|                                                   |                      
|                         __________________________|
|                        |                          |
|                        |                          |______________________
|                        |                                                 
|_Lelia Morton BLANTON __|
  (1859 - ....) m 1876   |
                         |                           ______________________
                         |                          |                      
                         |__________________________|
                                                    |
                                                    |______________________
                                                                           

Sources

[S1728]

[S180]

[S1728]

[S1728]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


Chloe JOSSELYN

____ - 26 Sep 1831

ID Number: I48996


Family 1 : John SOULE

Sources

[S1747]

[S1746]

[S1747]

[S1747]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


Edith Fern LYMAN

8 Apr 1901 - ____

ID Number: I3953

  • RESIDENCE: Brown Co. KS & Los Angeles, CA
  • BIRTH: 8 Apr 1901, Brown Co. KS
  • RESOURCES: See: [S828]

Family 1 : Sidney Lawrence GABBARD
  1.  John Raymond GABBARD
  2.  Virginia Lois GABBARD
  3.  Loren Gale GABBARD

Sources

[S828]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


WILLIAM PIPARD

____ - ____

ID Number: I96975

  • RESOURCES: See: LDS

Family 1 :
  1. +MATILDA PIPARD

Sources


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.


Elizabeth "Betty" SANDIDGE


!LIVING

INDEX

James Richard VERNON

ABT 1745 - 1828

ID Number: I69401

  • RESIDENCE: Stokes; Surry Cos. NC; 1818 Jefferson Co. IN
  • BIRTH: ABT 1745, Virginia
  • DEATH: 1828, Jefferson Co. Indiana
  • RESOURCES: See: [S395] [S816]

Family 1 : Joanna TINSLEY
  1.  Richard VERNON
  2. +John VERNON

Notes


"I'm descended from Richard Vernon, John's brother. They are sons of James Vernon and Anna Tinsley. James (don't know when Anna died) moved to Jefferson County Indiana with most of his children in 1818. Richard moved to Indiana in 1828. Family reports have it that John started for Indiana, reached Tennesee, and then moved back to N.C. to marrying Celia."
Bob Scott bobwscott@aol.com


Children:
2 James Vernon Jr b: 1771 d: YOUNG
2 Isaac Vernon b: 1773 d: 1851 + Mary Brooks b: 1775 d: bef 1805
2 Nehemiah Vernon b: 1778 d: bef 1829 + Martha Means b: 177-
2 Agnes Vernon b: 1780 d: 0-DEC-1869 + Charles Crump d: 1820
2 Mary Vernon b: 1782 d: 11-JUN-1857 + Mordecai Brooks b: 1788 d: 1864
2 Anna Vernon b: 1784 + Daniel Hutchinson
2 Sarah Vernon b: 1786 + William Burris
2 Richard Vernon b: 8 Jul 1789 d: 30 Apr 1877 + Elizabeth David b: 31 Jan 1791 d: 29 Aug 1842 + Nancy Joyce b: 1810 d: 11 Mar 1881
2 John Vernon b: 30-MAY-1793 d: 1875 + Celia Hennis b: 27 Apr 1796 d: 1875
2 Elizabeth Vernon b: 1795 + Jeremiah Wilkins



Sources

[S395]

[S816]


INDEX

HOMEBack to My Southern Family Home Page



EMAIL

© 1995, 1997, 1998, 2000. Josephine Lindsay Bass and Becky Bonner.   All rights reserved.

HTML created by GED2HTML v3.6-WIN95 (Jan 18 2000) on 05/29/2005 09:03:10 PM Central Standard Time.