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The Ancestors of Vickie Beard Thompson

Notes


James Hayes WORMELSDUFF

He was 2 years old in 1860.


Oda P. WORMELSDUFF

She was 16 in 1880.


Henry WORMELSDUFF

CENSUS RECORDS: 1850 District #2, Caldwell, Kentucky film #7847, family #3043/3043
WORMELSDUFF, Henry age 37 male carpenter $1100.00 Tennessee
WORMELSDUFF, Julia P. age 23 female Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, John A. age 2 male Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, Henry W. age 6/12 male Kentucky

CENSUS RECORDS: 21 June 1860 Princeton, Caldwell, Kentucky family #378/27
WORMELSDUFF, H. age 47 male farmer $2250, $3460 Tennessee
WORMELSDUFF, Pernicia age 33 female housewife Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, John age 12 male attend school Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, William age 10 male attend school Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, Sallie age 8 female attend school Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, Edward age 6 male Kentucky
WORMELSDUFF, Lucy age 4 female Kentucky


Julia Pernicia QUISENBERRY

She was 23 in 1850, 33 in 1860, 52 in 1880.


John A. WORMELSDUFF

He was 2 years old in 1850, 12 in 1860 and attending school. He was 32 in 1880, still single. He never married.

HISTORY: Kentucky, A History of the State, Battle, Perrin, Kniffin 2nd ed., 1885, Caldwell County,
John A. WORMELSDUFF, Caldwell County, is the second son of Henry and Pernecy (Quisenberry) Wormelsduff, and was born in Caldwell County, December 15, 1847. His paternal ancestors came from North Carolina and were of German descent. His grandfather, Daniel Wormelsduff, came to Kentucky many years ago and settled in Crittenden County; he died in Caldwell County while on a visit in 1864. Subject's maternal grandfather was Benjamin Quisenberry. He was a native of Virginia, but came to Caldwell County when there were but few settlements within its present limits, and located near the Harmony Church. Henry Wormelsduff came to Kentucky in 1842 and settled near where our subject now lives, five miles southeast of Princton, where he died in October, 1866, aged fifty-three. Mrs. Wormelsduff is still living on the old home place. Our subject is the second of a family of nine children, named as follows: Richard (deceased), J. A., Henry William, Sallie (wife of Thomas Lafoon), of Hopkins County, Edward (deceased), Lucy, Floyd (deceased), Oda, and two who died in infancy. Our subject commenced business as a farmer on the old home place, which he now owns and on which he lives with his mother, never having married. With the exception of three years spent in a western tour through Texas, Kansas, the Indian Territory and various other States and Territories, he has been a resident of Caldwell County all his life. He is an ardent supporter of Democratic principles, but votes for the man rather than the party.


Henry William WORMELSDUFF

He was 6 months old in 1850, 10 in 1860 and attending school.


Edward WORMELSDUFF

He was 6 in 1860.


Lucy WORMELSDUFF

She was 4 in 1860, 22 in 1880.


WORMELSDUFF

This child died in infancy and know one seems to know wether they were a boy or girl.


Floyd WORMELSDUFF

He was 18 in 1880.


Mary Katherine WORMELSDUFF

She never married. She was living with her mother and stepfather in 1900 &
1910. In 1910 she says she is single but the mother of one child and that one child is still living. The father of that child may have been Tom Black.


John M. BIGHAM

In 1862 he enlisted in Company C, Sixteenth Tennessee Cavalry, in the
Confederate Army during the Civil War. He was at the battles of Hollow
Springs; Waterford; Jackson, Mississippi; Ripley, Mississippi; Missionary
Ridge; Cumberland Gap; Corinth and Tullahoma. He was wounded at Waterford
and by the time he was well again the war was over. When he returned home his
sisters were in desparate circumstances. He went to work and soon had things in
shape again. He remained in Carroll County, Tennessee until 1870. He then
went to Lawrence county, Arkansas until 1872. For awhile he traveled all over
the country. In 1875 he moved and settled in Pemiscot county, Missouri, where
he has since lived. This was found in Goodspeeds History of Pemiscot County,
Missouri...
He was the father of seven children but only six were living in 1886. He and
his wife were members of the Medthodist Episcopal Church South. He was elected
as coroner and deputy sheriff of Pemiscot county, Missouri in 1882..