Matches 51 to 100 of 3,679

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51 "Wm. Burnston Means left his plantation hear Knoxville, Tenn., in charge of a son, Wm. Burnston II, and came to Missouri, never to return. He was accompanied by his son, Fielding Wilhite Means, and settled at Clinton in the early 1800's."
"Wm. B. Means was a pioneer of Clinton as well as of Henry County. He was granted an extensive tract of land from the U.S. Government early in the 1800's, part of which was later to become a large part of the town of Clinton. The old Means residence was located on the corner of the block just south of the T.O. Smith home now occupied by Miss Ella Smith. Mr. Means and his family once owned and operated a tavern here for the accommodation of travelers in stage coaches. (by Mrs. Robert L. Moree, Jr.)" 
MEANS, William Brunston (I229)
52 'desolate young lady' MEANS, Ruth (I1424)
53 'My Uncle, Joel Branche Fewell, was a clerk with General Patton and he died when I was about 4 or 5 years old. My dad said he could type really fast and that is how he ended up being a clerk.'
(from niece of Joel Branche Fewell) 
FEWELL, Joel Branch (I7484)
54 'now a widow' HILL, Emma (I6632)
55 'only one still living'
John Fewell Reynolds, 1923 
HUGHES, Virginia M. (I6514)
56 (His) name is inscribed on the tablet dedicated by the National Society of the American Revolution at the Yorktown Victory Monument.
Battle fought 9-17 October 1781; weather 49-60 F; winds 7-20 knots

ROEBUCK, William (I5963)
57 * Obituary *
FEWELL, LEVIN "TOBY," 82, of Palm Harbor, died Tuesday (Jan. 28, 2003) at Mease Countryside Hospital, Safety Harbor. He was born in Alamo, Tenn., and came here in 1986 from Lone Oak, Ky. He retired as a food service supervisor at Western Baptist Hospital, Paducah, Ky. He also retired after 20 years in the Navy and was a veteran of World War II. He was a member of the Northwest Tampa Church-Christ, the Fleet Reserve of Dunedin and the Lions Club. Survivors include his wife of 52 years, Bonnie; three daughters, Daphene Sue Gage, Palm Harbor, Mary Kalil, Dunedin, and Elizabeth McGill, Opelika, Ala.; two brothers, Billy and Harry, both of Alamo; and six grandchildren. Sylvan Abbey Funeral Home, Clearwater.
(St. Petersburg Times. St. Petersburg, Fla.: Jan 30, 2003. pg. 7)

* Service Record *
US Navy - World War II - Korea - Rank: CSC 
FEWELL, Levin Nunn (I7470)
58 *obituary birth (May 7 1902) & marriage date (Sep 26 1920) differ from the marker dates (used here) that stands in Stones Chapel Cemetery, Walker Twp, Henry Co, MO where the double stone shared with her husband Orin also reads: "Her father buried her at Windsor" BUMPAS, Celestine Elizabeth (I9643)
59 *this Byrd/Bird family is related to the Byrd family buried in Bethel Camp Ground Cemetery in Benton Co MO, The name started out as BIRD then to BYRD, and then some to Bird again, many have remained Byrd to this day**
All of this Byrd/Bird family descends from the founding Byrd family(as in one of the founding families of the 13 colonies), which includes Colonel William Byrd, this line migrated from Holland, England, to Virginia and spread out from there** 
BIRD, William Zachariah (I295)
60 --- F. M. Maize, farmer and stock raiser, section 34, was born in Cape Girardeau County, Missouri, June 24, 1825. His parents were George W. and Arminta (Hayes) Maize, the former a native of Pennsylvania and the latter of Missouri. When F. M. was fourteen years old they removed to Buchanan County, Missouri, where he grew to manhood, there attending the common schools. In 1847 he located in Nodaway County, and was engaged in farming and stock raising until 1865, when he came to Henry County. His landed estate now contains 325 acres in a high state of cultivation. In the fall of 1861 he enlisted in Captain Burns' Company, under General Price and remained with them until the close of the war. In March, 1847, Mr. Maize married Miss Rosana Cox, a Kentuckian by birth. She died in 1855, leaving four children: Bettie (deceased), George W., Mintie and Joseph. In 1856 he was again married to Miss Sarah Lawson, who died in 1866, and on January 8, 1867, Mr. M. married Mrs. Elizabeth Neal, a daughter of William Howerton. They have five children: Elmer, Rosia, Lee, Leonard and Walter.

source: 1883 History of Henry Missouri , National Historical Co., pg: 669

Found at: 
MAIZE, Frances Marion (I5621)
61 --- George H. Munday - It is a mooted question as to which is really the better, a large farm of hundreds of acres, requiring a great deal of help and much work and worry upon the part of the owner, or the small, well improved farm which can, if necessary, be cultivated by the owner himself, without aid other than modern farm machinery. We are inclined to the belief that the agriculturist who owns the small or moderately sized farm during this present era of decided scarcity of labor of all kinds is in a much better position than the large land owner, dependent upon high priced farm labor. The Munday farm of seventy-five acres in Windsor township is an ideal farm as regards size, location and improvements. The family of George H. Munday, the owner, have all the comforts of the city home right on the farm. The Munday home is a beautiful, modern residence equipped with an electric lighting system and every convenience for making farm life really enjoyable.
George H. Munday was born in Deer Creek township, Henry County, nine miles northeast of Clinton, January 9, 1870. He is the son of Benjamin F. and Mary (East) Munday, who were parents of seven children. Benjamin F. Munday was born in Hendricks County, Indiana, in April, 1843. He came to Henry County, Missouri, in 1866 and after a period of residence on his wife's farm he purchased a place of his own which he cultivated until his retirement to a home in Calhoun in 1912. Mr. Munday was married January 12, 1869, to Mary East, who bore him seven children, namely: George H., subject of this sketch; Lizzie, deceased; L. S., a farmer in Deer Creek township; Emma, wife of H. DesCombes, Smithton, Missouri; Frank, living on the old home place in Deer Creek township; James C., living in Springfield township; A. B., living near Alberta, Henry County, Missouri. The mother of these children was born in Henry County, Missouri, the daughter of George and Mary (Goff) East, who were pioneer settlers of Henry County.
George H. Munday was reared on the home farm in Deer Creek township and after receiving such education as was afforded by the district school of his neighborhood he pursued a higher course in Professor Lamkin's Academy, where he was a schoolmate of Uel W. Lamkin, editor of this work. Soon after attaining his majority he began doing for himself and remained at home until his marriage in 1898. In 1900 he purchased his present home place of seventy-five acres in Windsor township and moved there in January, 1901. This is one of the best improved places in Henry County.
October 6, 1897, George H. Munday and Miss Iva L. Garrett were united in marriage. One child has blessed this marriage: Lewis G. Munday, born August 3, 1903. Mrs. Iva L. (Garrett) Munday was born in Johnson County, Missouri, the daughter of W. A. and Alice (Walker) Garrett, the former of whom was born in Johnson County, Missouri, and the latter of whom was a native of North Carolina. William A. Garrett, her father, was born October 11, 1848, and is now residing on the farm which was settled by the Garretts in Johnson County in 1843. His wife, Alice (Walker) Garrett, was born December 10, 1851, and departed this life January 14, 1913. There were six children in the Garrett family, as follow: Mrs. Iva L. Munday; Mrs. Mary Edna Powell, Johnson County; Daisy Cornelia, at home; Mrs. Linnie Adria Kavanaugh, Kansas City; Robert Lewis, at home, and Mrs. Nellie Washington Reynolds, Johnson County. The great-grandfather of William A. Garrett, named Thomas Simms, was a soldier in the Revolutionary War, the ancestry having been traced so that Mrs. Munday could become a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution. Mr. Munday is a Democrat. Both Mr. and Mrs. Munday are intelligent, well read people who keep abreast of the times and are progressive in their views. They have many warm and steadfast friends throughout their home community.

source: 1919 History of Henry Co MO, Uel W. Lamkin, Historical Publishing Co, pg: 554 
MUNDAY, George Harvey (I6771)
62 --- James M. Lindsay, one of the early settlers of Henry County, was born in Madison, Rockingham County, North Carolina, February 2, 1816. His father, Reuben Lindsay was born in Virginia; he died in 1827. The maiden name of his mother was Sarah Wall, and she was born and reared in North Carolina. James Lindsay emigrated to Henry County, Missouri, in 1836, and settled in Fields Creek Township, five miles north of Clinton, and was long numbered among the leading citizens of the county: He was twice married; first to Miss Mary A. Fox, of Kentucky, who died in 1847; his second marriage occurred September 23, 1848, to Miss S. Stone, a native of North Carolina. She was a daughter of S. Stone, originally of Salem, Stokes County, North Carolina. He was a large planter, and held various positions of honor and trust, but owing to impaired health, he came to Missouri, thinking a change of climate would be beneficial, having been induced to come to this locality, through his sons who had preceded him. Mr. Lindsay was engaged largely in farming and handling stock. He died August 28, 1864. His widow and daughter still survive him. Mrs. Lindsay, has in her possession a chair, which has long been in the family, and it is now 240 years old. It was made in early colonial days in Maryland, and from there taken to North Carolina, and thence to Missouri.

source: 1883 History of Henry and St. Clair Counties Missouri , National Historical Co., pg: 681
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LINDSAY, James Madison (I5946)
63 --- Samuel M. Reynolds, postmaster and junior member of the prominent firm of Wall & Reynolds, general merchants at Shawnee Mound, is the son of Samuel Reynolds, Esq., whose father, John Reynolds, was a native of North Carolina. The mother of our subject, formerly Ella Fewell, came originally from North Carolina. Samuel M. was the second of a family of three children. He was reared in the county of his birth, and was educated in the Fayette College and State University. After completing his education he returned to the home farm, upon which he remained until June, 1882, when he embarked in business at Shawnee Mound. In the same month he received the appointment of postmaster of the place.

source: 1883 History of Henry and St. Clair Counties Missouri , National Historical Co., pg: 672

found at: 
REYNOLDS, Samuel Morehead (I5005)
64 --- William John Livingston of the firm of W. J. Livingston & Sons, merchants, was born in County Down, Ireland, in 1824, and was a son of Rev. Samuel and Eliza (Dalzell) Livingston, both of Ireland. The former was born in Port Ferry and belonged to the Presbyterian Church. William J. came to this country in 1847 and settled in Versailles, Morgan County, Missouri, and with his brother, Jonas, remained there until the gold excitement in California in 1849, when in April of that year they left for that region. They devoted their time in the mines till 1851 and were successful in finding valuable diggings, and found some remarkable specimens, one solid chunk of almost pure gold weighing fifty-nine and half ounces and worth $1,175, and another square block weighing one pound. Upon returning he started a store in Pleasant Mount, Miller County, Missouri, and after nine years there sold out. In 1867 he came to Windsor and opened a store, it being among the first in town. He has two sons, who were brought up to learn this business, and they are now competent business men and are partners in the store. They carry a large general stock of goods and are doing a remunerative business. Mr. Livingston, in connection with M. L. Stafford, deals extensively in grain. He married in 1855 Miss Sarah E. Burress, daughter of Andrew Burress, of Pleasant Mount, Missouri. They have by this union five children living: Frederick Chandler, James, Annie, Willie J. and Lida. Dr. Samuel D., their oldest son, died October 5, 1881. He graduated when twenty years old and was a fine scholar and a general favorite with all. He settled in Windsor in the practice of his profession, and had built a good reputation and was doing well. Mr. L. in politics is a Democrat. He is a member of the Christian Church and belongs to the Masons.

source: 1883 History of Henry and St. Clair Counties Missouri , National Historical Co., pg: 584

Found at: 
LIVINGSTONE, William John Sr. (I5999)
65 --- William P. Millner is the owner of "Glen Anna" farm, which contains 1,080 acres, and is situated eight miles northwest of Calhoun. He was born October 25, 1840, in Cascade, Pittsylvania County, Virginia, receiving his educational training in the Hampden-Sidney College of Prince Edward County, which school he left with honors, second to one only - W. H. Murkland, late pastor of the First Presbyterian Church of Baltimore, Maryland. His father, Colonel M. M. Millner, was born in July, 1815, in Cascade, Pittsylvania County, and his mother, formerly Lucy Maria Price, daughter of Williamson Price, of Danville, Virginia, was born in the same county. They were married in 1838, and by this union there were three sons, of whom two are still living, William P. and James W. Mrs. Millner died in 1845 in her native state. Mr. M. afterwards married Miss Mary S. Reynolds, of North Carolina, August 20, 1850. They had nine children, eight sons and a daughter, who is now deceased. M. M. Millner died November 5, 1882, and his widow now resides on the old homestead, formerly the home of Patrick Henry, a tract of 1,500 acres.
William Price Millner, the subject of this sketch, emigrated from his native state to Henry County, Missouri, in July, 1873. He married Miss Mariam R., daughter of William and Elizabeth Fewell, October 12, of the same year. She was born June 11, 1838, in Rockingham County, North Carolina. Miss Fewell, after the death of her father, November 26, 1866, came into possession of the "Glen Anna" estate, which is now so ably managed by her husband. Their residence, a large and commodious one, was erected by Major John Williams in 1834, and remodeled by William Fewell in 1858.
Mr. M. takes great interest in stock matters and has become well known in this connection. He has a fine half-mile track for the training of his fast stepping colts, and now has the far-famed Al. West, of the Hambletonian stock, valued at $5,000 and sired by General Wither's celebrated Al. Mont, of Lexington, Kentucky, by Alexander's Abdallah, and he by Rysdyk's Hambletonian, etc. Al. West's first dam, Bohanna's Wallace; second dam, Mambrino Chief; third dam, Mason's Whip, etc., etc. At the same age as Al. Mont, this promising colt will be as renowned, heading the list as a breeder of trotters. Al. West's time is already 2:34, with very little training. Mr. M. has a celebrated jack, while his sheep of the cotswold grade are superior to and unsurpassed by any, as conceded by Baldwin, an eastern dealer in Canada sheep. They have taken the lead in the county, and at the fairs and in market since 1876. He also gives some attention to hogs of the finer grades, and has twenty-one fine-bred cows. Mr. M. is connected with the Sardis-Bethlehem Baptist Church. He is a Democrat.

source: 1883 History of Henry Missouri , National Historical Co., pg: 651

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MILLNER, William Price (I4209)
66 --- William W. Johnston, president of the Farmers Bank of Blairstown, was born at Dayton, Cass County, Missouri, February 2, 1865. He is the son of George and Nancy (Hendon) Johnston. George Johnston, his father, was born in Kentucky and migrated from his native State to Cass County, Missouri, in the forties. He resided in Cass County until 1872, at which time he went to Cedar County, Missouri. In his later years he removed to a home in California and died at Long Beach in 1908. George and Nancy Johnston were parents of the following children: Anna Lynn, deceased; LeRoy L. Johnston, Pleasant View, Cedar County, Missouri; W. W., subject of this sketch; Samuel, living in Idaho; Mrs. Nettie Phipps, Long Beach, California; Mrs. George Folk, Stockton, Missouri. W. W. Johnston was educated in Cedar County, attending the Pleasant View school house when Charles Stewart was the teacher. When fifteen years old he left home to adventure upon unknown paths, as he says: "All I had when I left the home was a straw hat and a pair of overalls." He came to Big Creek township, Henry County, and worked as a farm hand for Pleasant Webster for a wage of $12 per month. For a period of ten years he worked as farm laborer in this vicinity and in the meantime purchased his first farm of eighty acres and later purchased a farm consisting of 105 acres from Doctor Noble of Urich. Mr. Johnston has succeeded during the years that have passed and has accumulated a splendid farm of 455 acres, and other land. He owns Kansas City property, consisting of a six apartment flat and a five room cottage and a gents furnishing store located in Jamestown, Missouri; also a considerable amount of personal property, all of which property is clear and free from debt. The Johnston residence is located four miles southwest of Blairstown and the place upon which it is situated was purchased in 1910. There are two sets of improvements upon the Johnston land, all of which are kept in a good state of repair. Mr. Johnston is an extensive stockman and feeder of live stock and specializes in white face Hereford cattle, of which breed he has forty-five head of high grade stock on his place. His herd leader is a pure bred registered male. He also has forty Hereford calves. One hundred head of well fed cattle has been the yearly output of the Johnston farm, and he also ships about a carload of Poland China hogs annually. The farm is well watered and finely adapted for stock raising. Mr. Johnston was married on January 11, 1893, to Margaret J. Lotspiech, a daughter of John and Caroline Lotspiech of Bogard township. John Lotspiech was a soldier in the Confederate Army and located in Bogard township after the close of the war. He married Caroline Potts of Big Creek township, who came to Henry County with her parents, Absalom and Susan (Wall) Potts, natives of North Carolina. The Potts family came to this county in 1839 and were among the earliest of the pioneer settlers of Big Creek township. The father of Mrs. Susan (Wall) Potts entered several thousand acres of Government land here and owned over one hundred slaves which he brought from the plantation in North Carolina. Mr. Johnston is affiliated with the Benevolent and Protective Order of Elks and is one of the leaders of the Democratic party in Henry County. For the past four years he has been central committeeman for Bogard township. He was one of the organizers and a charter member of the Farmers Bank of Blairstown and has served as president of this flourishing bank since its first organization.

source: 1919 History of Henry Co MO, Uel W. Lamkin, Historical Publishing Co, pg: 688 
JOHNSTON, William W. (I6786)
67 ...died at the family home on Tuesday after many month's illness. He was born near Windsor and had he lived until next March would have been 74 years of age. The Means family came to this section in 1832 and were one of our pioneer families.
Mr. Means taught school for a number of years and at one time taught in the Windsor High School. He was a member of the Masonic Lodge and Eastern Star and was the oldest living past master of the Windsor Lodge. For some time he was associated with his father-in-law, N. B. Cannon, in the grocery and book business. He served Windsor Township for several terms as assessor and failing health necessitated his retirement. When the star routes were in vogue in many parts of the country he was engaged in the letting of mail routes. However, for the past year or more he has not followed any active pursuits because of poor health. He was a good citizen and a man in whom all had confidence and he enjoyed the respect and esteem of all. 
MEANS, Finis Ewing (I1344)
68 ...In 1818 William Means, Jr. was born. He grew to manhood, following agricultural pursuits. He married Susan Pursley, near Hopkinsville, on the place now owned by Rev. Walker, and in 1843 they removed to the adjoining county of Trigg, where he served for some years as Deputy Sheriff. Mrs. Susan Means was born in 1822 and died of apoplexy of the heart in 1875. William Means died in February, 1878. They had a family of eight children: Sarah A., wife of W. H. West of Hopkinsville; Pinkey D., who was killed at Garrettsburg, while in the Confederate Army; Lucy A., deceased wife of John Prince; John H., Josiah M. and James William, all of Washington County, Illinois, and Lucien W. Means, whose name heads this sketch. Besides these, one son, Samuel A. Means, died in childhood.
(Counties of Christian and Trigg, Kentucky. Historical and Biographical; Edited by William Henry Perrin; F. A. Battey Publishing Co. 1884; p. 385
MEANS, William S. (I159)
69 1 1/2 miles south of Windsor on his property MEANS, Robert Stevens (I80)
70 1 year 4 months 25 days old ALLEN, James R. (I9708)
71 1 year 6 months and 1 day old. BLACKWELL, Gilbert (I8385)
72 1.
MARRIED. In Postville on Sept 8th, Mr. G.W. HIGBEY and Miss Susan A. FEWELL. They will make their future home in Kansas. ~Postville Review, 9/12/1885 - contributed by S. Ferrall 
Family F2866
73 1.Title: Fort Scott Tribune
Publication: Fort Scott, Kansas
Page: 15 Dec 1988, p 2
Note: Transcription of obituary sent via email by Mark Royston of Ephrata, Wa, 16 May 2009 []. Original (or copy) has not been seen by this researcher. NOTE: There was a Midwell Post Office in Cimarron Co. that is no longer operational; unknown where exactly in the county it was...
Text: John E. Royston
John Edward Royston, 74, Route 1, Uniontown, KS died at 12:35 p.m. Wednesday at St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas City, MO. He was born Aug. 13, 1914, at Midwell, Okla., the son of William and Elsie Goff Royston. He married L. June Ruthrauff Jan. 1, 1943, at Uniontown. Mr. Royston was a member of the Paint Creek Church of Brethren and the Redfield Ruritan Club. Survivors include his wife, of the home; four daughters, Mrs. Lester (Carol) Richard, rural Redfield, Mrs. Rodney (Donna) Stark, San Diego, Calif., Mrs. Rod (Mary) Swank, Wichita, and Mrs. Mike (Martha) Guilfoyle, 106 S. Eddy; a son, John E. Royston Jr., Cunningham, Kan.; a brother, T.W. Royston, Vancouver, Wash.; a sister, Rachel Knutson, Seattle, Wash.; 10 grandchildren; and one grandson. The Rev. David Ockerman and the Rev. Ralph Hodgdon will conduct services at 10:30 a.m. Saturday at the Paint Creek Church of the Brethren. Burial will be in Marion Cemetery. Memorials may be made to the Mid-America Heart Institute, St. Luke's Hospital, Kansas City, Mo., and may be sent either to St. Luke's or may be left at the Konantz Funeral Home. 
ROYSTON, John Edward (I9403)
74 1.Title: Seattle Times
Page: 29 Mar 1999, p B6
Text: Rachel Royston Knutson
Passed away peacefully March 21, 1999 at the Ida Culver House Broadview Seattle. Born November 5, 1904, Lewis Station, Missouri, she was the second of seven children and the oldest girl. Following many difficult years of helping her family, she obtained her teacher?s certificate in Missouri in 1922. Rachel moved to Washington State in 1937 and attended Bellingham Normal School. She taught in Sultan until 1932 and received her BA Degree in Education in 1935. Rachel taught 8th grade at Olympic View School until 1944. She went on to teach at several Seattle junior high schools including Cleveland, Meany, Sharples and Thompson, where she was vice principal through June 1968. She was a Fulbright Exchange Teacher in London, England ?64-?65. Rachel completed her distinguished education career in 1971retiring from Lincoln High School as a counselor. Rachel was a past president of the Beta Chapter of Alpha Sigma State of Delta Kappa Gamma International Honor Society for women in education. She was later recognized for her work to endow scholarships to aid outstanding women teachers when the Rachel Royston Permanent Scholarship Foundation was named in her honor. Rachel Royston Knutson is survived by many nieces, nephews and cousins. A Memorial Service is planned for Friday April 16th at 2 p.m. at the Plymouth Congregational Church located at 6th and University Streets in downtown Seattle. In lieu of flowers, please direct gifts to the Rachel Royston Scholarship Foundation, c/o Deborah How__(unreadable) PO Box 99520, Tacoma, WA 98499. 
ROYSTON, Rachel Helen (I9399)
75 10 children, 9 living. WALL, Nancy Olivia (I5772)
76 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. TAPPENDORF, Robert Patrick (I15539)
77 11 children. Family F3572
78 11 months, 18 days old. COPPAGE, Fisher Wesley (I9815)
79 11th child of Nancy Jane Lane GILLIAM (I10666)
80 12 children Family F14
81 12 children. Family F6520
82 12 children. Family F6521
83 12 years, 23 days, but probably 2 years, 23 days. BOLES, James M. (I9900)
84 12th child of Belle F. Cox STEWART, Ethel (I6991)
85 12th child of Mary Ann Mullen HARNESS, Frances (I7398)
86 13 children. Family F6525
87 15th IN Inf KOONS, Bismark M (I18225)
88 1850 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio
Abraham Bush - 33 - farming - $2200 - all OH
Catharine " - 30
Annett " - 6
Gilbert " - 5
Catharine " - 9 months

1860 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio - Jeffersonville
Abram Bush - 44 - farmer - $7800 + $3475 - all OH
Cath " - 42
Annetta " - 17
Gilbert " - 15
Charles " - 7

1870 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio - Jeffersonville
Abraham Bush - 53 - farmer - $14,000 + $2500 - OH
Catherine " - 51
Nettie " - 21 - school teacher $200
Gilbert L. " - 25 - helps father $1500
Franklin C. " - 17 - at school
Serepta O. " - 9
1 servant

1880 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio
Abram BUSH------- Self W Male W 63 OH Farmer VA VA
Charles F. BUSH-- Son S Male W 26 OH Farmer OH OH
Serepta O. BUSH--- Dau S Female W 19 OH At Home OH OH
2 farm laborers
1 servant/house keeper 
BUSH, Abraham (I16240)
89 1850 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio
John Bush - 35 - farming - all OH
Susannah - 27
Mahulda - 7
Emma - 5
Ann - 4
Lawson - 7 mo.

1860 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio
John Bush - 45 - farmer - $5600 + $1000
Susanna - 37
Hulda - 17
Emma - 15
Ann - 14
Lawson -10
Nancy -7
Ida - 1

1870 - Buck, Edgar, Illinois (Jehu)
John Bush - 56 - farmer - $10,000 + $1000 - all OH
Susan " - 47 - keeps house
Mahulda - 21
Sarah " -22
Henry L. - 20
Nancy - 17
Ida - 11
Josephine - 8

1880 - Edgar, Edgar, Illinois
John BUSH ------Self M Male W 66 OH Farmer VA VA
Susanah BUSH-- Wife M Female W 56 OH Keeping House VA NC
Lawson BUSH---- Son S Male W 30 OH Farm Laborer OH OH
Ida BUSH -----------Dau S Female W 20 OH OH OH
Josephene BUSH-- Dau S Female W 18 OH OH OH 
Family F5680
90 1850 - Jefferson, Fayette, Ohio
Plesent Parrott - 32 - farming - $3,000 - all OH
Susan " - 25
Herman " - 6
Cyrus " - 4
Charles W. " - 3
Frances E. Baughn - 6 -fe - (niece) 
BAUGHN, Frances E. (I16020)
91 1850 - Union, Fayette, Ohio
Abraham Bush - 69 - wagon maker- VA
Phebe " - 67 "
Evan " - 26 - farmer OH

1860 - Union, Fayette, Ohio
Evan L. Bush - 37 - farmer - $200 persn. - OH
Phebe " - 77 VA 
PETERSON, Phebe (I16443)
92 1850 - Union, Fayette, Ohio
Abraham Bush - 69 - wagon maker- VA
Phebe " - 67 "
Evan " - 26 - farmer OH 
BUSH, Abraham (I16442)
93 1850 Census has him as "John Draper", born about 1790 in VA, living with 3 children (Moseby, Eliza, Addison) and Addison's wife Rebecca, with the Thornton Langhorne family in Jefferson, Johnson County, MO.

1860 Census has him as "John Draper", age 70, living with his daughter Clarrissa Snelling and her family in Tebo, Henry County, MO. 
DRAPER, Mary (I1321)
94 1850 Howard Co., Missouri census with parents
1860 Rocheport, Moniteau Twp., Howard Co., MO census #484-472with parents
1900 No Moniteau, Howard Co., MO census #116-116 with Mary 
SHIELDS, LaFayette (I11661)
95 1850 NC Census
Rockingham Co., W Dist
Johnson Crawford age 49
Amey 42
Hannah 81 b Pa mother?
William J Fewell 4 g son

1860 NC Census
Rockingham Co., S Div
Johnson Crawford age 57
Amey 52
Wm J Fewell 13 g son 
MASSEY, Amy R. (I4444)
96 1860 Census Williamson Co TN
Susanna and son, Pryor living in household of John and Susan Hill. 
REYNOLDS, Susanna (I4961)
97 1860 Fed Census Deepwater Twp, Henry Co MO, PO Deepwater, Jul 31 1860 - Pg27 D836:F836
VANHOY, John M. - 53 wm (1807) farmer - $4500-$2079 - North Carolina
VANHOY, Mary - 43 wf (1817) - Tennessee
VANHOY, Elizabeth J. - 25 wf (1835) - North Carolina
VANHOY, Laurinda A. - 23 wf (1837) - North Carolina
VANHOY, John B. - 23 wm (1837) farming - $0-$65 - North Carolina
VANHOY, William - 21 wm (1839) farming - $0-$75 - North Carolina - at school
VANHOY, Maranda E. - 16 wf (1844) - Missouri - at school
VANHOY, Oliver A. - 13 wm (1847) - Missouri
VANHOY, Talitha V. - 19 wf (1841) - Missouri - at school
VANHOY, George - 8 wm (1852) - Missouri - at school
VANHOY, Franklin C. - 5 wm (1855) - Missouri - at school
VANHOY, Mary E. - 3 wf (1857) - Missouri
VANHOY, Millard D. - 2 wm (1858) - Missouri 
VANHOY, John Bell (I7564)
98 1860 Fed Census Tebo Twp Henry Co MO, P.O. Calhoun, pg 149 - Aug 15 1860 - D1024:F1024
WALL, William J. - 39Y m farmer - $10,000-$16,295 - NC
WALL, Martha J. - 40Y f - NC
WALL, Mary E. - 12Y f - MO - attends school
WALL, James R. - 8Y m - MO - attends school
WALL, Izora T. - 6Y f - MO - attends school
WALL, Hildred R. - 4Y m - MO
WALL, Ann E. - 2Y f - MO
GILBERT, Sarah - 15Y f - MO - attends school 
WALL, William Jenning (I4200)
99 1860 Fed Census Tebo Twp, Henry Co MO, PO Calhoun, Aug 28 1860 - Pg39 D1174:F1174
GRAY, Joseph - 86 wm (1774) - $0-$4650 - Virginia
GRAY, Matilda - 83 wf (1777) - Virginia 
GRAY, Joseph (I6783)
100 1870 census lists: Sarah STONE 20 born MO STONE, Sarah M. (I7416)

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