Notes


Matches 27,951 to 27,995 of 27,995

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
27951 _FA1:
PLAC called "Captain"
SOUR "Families of Early Milford, Connecticut" by Susan Woodruff Abbott, 1979

!MARRIAGE: "Families of Early Milford, Connecticut" by Susan Woodruff Abbott, 1979 (or 1672) 
WILLET, Thomas (I19785)
 
27952 _FA1:
PLAC called "Colonel"
SOUR "Deacon George Clark(e) of Milford, Connecticut and Some of His Descendants," by George Clarke Bryant, 1949

!MARRIAGE: "Deacon George Clark(e) of Milford, Connecticut and Some of His Descendants," by George Clarke Bryant, 1949 
PITKIN, Joseph (I21136)
 
27953 _FA1:
PLAC home was "Harietta" 
DOAR, Elizabeth Ann (I23009)
 
27954 _FA1:
PLAC Lived at Ford's Point, SC 
HUME, Mary Mazyck (I22986)
 
27955 _FA1:
PLAC Lived at The Wedge 
LUCAS, William (I22980)
 
27956 _FA1:
PLAC Major-General
SOUR Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672


MARRIAGE: Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672 
STUART, James (I21913)
 
27957 _FA2:
DATE 1096
PLAC Name appears enrolled among the participants in the Tournament of Anchin SOUR "The Demarest Family," Demarest Family Association, 1964

_FA3:
PLAC Took part in the First Crusade
SOUR "The Demarest Family," Demarest Family Association, 1964

According to "The Demarest Family," Demarest Family Association, 1964:

Baldwin I was the frist Lord of Marets, a fief comprising the town and vicinity of Marets, near Cambray. [in Picardie (or Artois?), a Province in the north of France.] 
DESMARETS, Baldwin I Lord (I19359)
 
27958 _FA2:
DATE 1696
PLAC bought 500 acres at Constable Hook (later became the Van Buskirk Homestead) SOUR "The Bayonne Times," by Julie Gribbin (Friday, June 20, 1947) 
HARMANSE, Hans (I21118)
 
27959 _FA2:
PLAC 2nd Earl of Hardwicke
SOUR Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672 
YORKE, Philip 2nd Earl of Hardwicke (I21916)
 
27960 _FA2:
PLAC 5th Baron Polwarth
SOUR Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672

NOTES:
Fifth Lord Polwarth, M.P., Lord in Waiting to Queen Victoria 
HEPBURNE-SCOTT, Henry Francis 7th Baron Polwarth (I21912)
 
27961 _FA2:
PLAC 7th Lord of Torpichen
SOUR Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672

!MARRIAGE: Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672 
TORPICHEN, James (I21881)
 
27962 _FA2:
PLAC Countess Dowager of Egremont
SOUR Sir Bernard Burke, Ulster King of Arms, and Ashworth P. Burke, A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Peerage and Baronetage, the Privy Council, Knightage and Companionage (London: Harrison & Sons, 1917), p. 1672 
MARIA, Alice (I21911)
 
27963 _FA2:
PLAC died aged 28, in the "King's service"
SOUR "Search for the Passengers of the Mary & John 1630, Volume 17, West Country Ancestries, 1620-1643, Part 1," the Mary & John Clearinghouse, 1992 
PHIPPEN, Robert (I21207)
 
27964 _FA2:
PLAC died at the age of 20
SOUR "Search for the Passengers of the Mary & John 1630, Volume 17, West Country Ancestries, 1620-1643, Part 1," the Mary & John Clearinghouse, 1992 
PHIPPEN, Thomas (I21209)
 
27965 _FA2:
PLAC Possessed his great-uncle Reginald's sword
SOUR "The Demarest Family," Demarest Family Association, 1964 
DESMARETS, Hugo (I19350)
 
27966 _FA2:
PLAC Received from the King of Jerusalem the fief named "Maresia" (after "Marets")
SOUR "The Demarest Family," Demarest Family Association, 1964 
DESMARETS, Reginald (I19361)
 
27967 _FA2:
PLAC surname listed as "Lawrence alias Hutchins"
SOUR "Search for the Passengers of the Mary & John 1630, Volume 18, West Country Ancestries, 1620-1643, Part 2," the Mary & John Clearinghouse, 1992 
LAWRENCE, Joan (I21258)
 
27968 _FA2:
PLAC surname listed as "Lawrence alias Hutchins"
SOUR "Search for the Passengers of the Mary & John 1630, Volume 18, West Country Ancestries, 1620-1643, Part 2," the Mary & John Clearinghouse, 1992 
LAWRENCE, Annis (I21314)
 
27969 _FA2:
PLAC surname listed as "Lawrence alias Hutchins"
SOUR "Search for the Passengers of the Mary & John 1630, Volume 18, West Country Ancestries, 1620-1643, Part 2," the Mary & John Clearinghouse, 1992 
LAWRENCE, Jone (I21315)
 
27970 _FA6:
PLAC Buried at Resthaven Memorial Cemetery

RELI: Louisville, KY

_FA10:
PLAC Cert # 29106 
CALDWELL, George Brian (I8141)
 
27971 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I8132)
 
27972 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I15299)
 
27973 _MSTAT: Unknown FREEMAN, Ed (I18352)
 
27974 ___________________________________________________________________

History of St. Louis County, Missouri, by William L. Thomas, Volume 2

STANTON HUME.

Stanton Hume, a highly esteemed resident and successful agriculturist of St. Ferdinand township, is the owner of a fine farm of one hundred and eighty acres which has been his home continuously for the past seventy-twoyears. His birth occurred on the 13th of February, 1836, on the old family homestead, which was located on lilume's lane, a mile and a half from Florissant. His father, Stanton Hume, Sr., came to St. Louis county, Missouri, from Kentucky with his father, John Hume, in 1818, having previously emigrated to the Blue Grass region from Virginia. In 1822 he was united in marriage to a Miss Breckenridge, who had come to this county from Kentucky with her parents in 1820. His demise occurred on the 18th of February, 1850, when he had attained the age of fifty years, and his remains were interred in the old Coldwater cemetery at the Sinks. Unto him and his wife were born twelve children, as follows: Elizabeth, Talitha, Lewis, James, John, Minerva and Maria, all of whom have passed away; Stanton, of this review; Sarah, who is likewise deceased; Mrs. Julia Henly, who makes her home in Oklahoma City; George, who is a resident of Iantha, Barton county, Missouri; and Mrs. Mary Thomas, deceased.
Stanton Hume obtained his early education in the old-time subscription schools and in 1854 spent six months as a student at Rev. john N. Gilbreath's Institute. During the period of the Civil war he served in the Confederate army, being connected with Slack's Division, which was under command of Colonel Hill of Carrollton, Missouri. General agricultural pursuits have claimed his attention throughout his entire business career and his life has been that of an intelligent, industrious and prosperous farmer. He is a lover of live stock, especially horses, and is a close observer of plant and animal life. The farm on which he has resided since 1839 comprises one hundred and eighty acres of rich and productive land and is a part of the old Patterson settlement, on the Hall's ferry road, a mile and a half from Musick's ferry and two and a half miles from Cross Keys. Mr. and Mrs. I-Iume occupy a comfortable and attractive two-story frame residence, which is surrounded by a_neatly arranged garden and well tilled fields. There are also barns and outbuildings for the shelter of grain and stock, and the neat and thrifty appearance of the place gives evidence of the supervision of a practical and progressive owner.
[Portrait of Mrs. Stanton Hume]
[Portrait of Stanton Hume]
On the 21st of February, 1857, Mr. Hume was joined in wedlock to Miss Virginia Ferguson, by whom he had two children, one of whom died in infancy. The other is Robert Hume, now a resident of Slater, Saline county, Missouri, who married Miss Ann E. Hyatt, a daughter of Judge Joseph L. Hyatt. They have two children: Virginia E., who gave her hand in marriage to Silas Thompson; and Joe H. Hume, an agriculturist by occupation.
Stanton Hume is a Baptist in religious faith and is an exemplary member of the Coldwater church of that denomination. Travel has afforded him both recreation and pleasure and he has visited many parts of the country, from the eastern and Canadian cities to the Rocky mountains. He has remained within the borders of this county throughout his entire life, covering three-fourths of a century, and has therefore witnessed the greater part of its growth and development as it has emerged from pioneer conditions and taken on all the evidences of a modern Civilization.
___________________________________________________________________
 
FERGUSON, Virginia Carr (I2392)
 
27975 ___________________________________________________________________

William L. Thomas; History of St. Louis County Missouri; Vol. II; published by S. J. Clarke Publishing Co.; 1911; pp 303-4.

James M. Thompson

One of the older residents of St. Ferdinand township, who has the additional distinction of having been a member of the board of school directors in his district for over forty years, is James Thompson, who for nearly half a century has been running a threshing machine in St. Louis County. He is a Scotchman, his birth having occurred in Glasgow in 1843. His parents were Robert and Margaret Thompson, the father having passed away in the land of his nativity in 1847. The mother, accompanied by three sons and one daughter, emigrated to the United States in 1845, coming directly to St. Louis. Her death occurred six years later in Belleville, Illinois.
James Thompson, who was only a young child when his mother brought him to America, was left an orphan when he was eight. He remained in St. Louis, in whose public schools he acquired the greater portion of his education, until he was ten. At that time he was taken by a farmer, Stokes Thorp, who was also a dealer in hides and furs on the corner of Commercial alley and Walnut Street. He remained a member of Mr. Thorp's household for five years, at the end of which time he went to an uncle in Stillwater, Minnesota. There he applied himself to learning the machinists' trade and stationary engineering for two years. Returning to St. Louis in 1860 he entered the employment of another uncle, who was a lithographer, but not liking the work he remained there but a brief period and then went to the country. During the succeeding two years he worked as a farm hand, and while in the field one day he was placed under arrest by an officer of the Missouri militia, on the charge of being a southern sympathizer. Despite his denials he was imprisoned for two months, at the end of which time he was found not guilty and discharged. During the next five years he worked at various occupations, all of them along agricultural lines, however. In 1877 his wife fell heir to forty-seven acres of land, which forms the nucleus of his present homestead. He has since extended the boundaries of the farm by the addition of another tract of sixty acres, making the aggregate of his holdings one hundred and seven acres. Three years ago Mr. Thompson had the misfortune to lose seventy acres of his land, through the Missouri river changing its course. Before acquiring his homestead he began running a threshing machine, being among the first to engage in that activity in the county. The competition is now very keen but he still retains his old customers and has all that he can do during the entire season, as he has a well established reputation for reliability and is known to thoroughly understand his business. Most gratifying success has rewarded the labors of Mr. Thompson, who has acquired enough of this world's goods to retire and live in ease during the remainder of his life, but one possessed of his energy, who has always led an active life cannot readily form habits of idleness, and he asserts that he will continue to operate his farm and run his threshing machine until he dies. This contingency seems a remote possibility, notwithstanding Mr. Thompson's sixty-eight years, in view of the remarkable energy he yet displays.
On the 2d of July, 1849, occurred the birth of Margaret Carrico, who twenty years later became the wife of James Thompson. Her parents, Walter and Louisa (Downs) Carrico, owned the farm adjoining the homestead of Mr. Thompson, and there they passed away in the 60's. By the union of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson there were born ten children, two of whom are now deceased. those surviving being as follows: Eveline, born on the 5th of December, 1870, is the wife of Julius Warren, an engineer for the Portland Cement Works; Margaret L., born on the 2d of November, 1872, is the wife of John Patterson, a farmer; Amanda V., born on the 13th of November, 1874, is the wife of Otto Harder; Gilbert, born on the 10th of April, 1877, married Grace Pritchard; Silas H., born on the 22d of January, 1882, married Betty Hume; Sarah A., born on the 10th of September, 1885, became the wife of Horace Wagner; and Aurelia, born on the 30th of July, 1887, and Elmer L., whose birth occurred on the 18th of December, 1889, are both unmarried and continue to reside with their parents.
The church affiliation of the family is with the Salem Baptist of Florissant, and Mr. Thompson votes with the democratic party. He has never aspired to public honors nor sought any official position save that of school director, the duties of which he has discharged in a manner highly creditable to himself and constituency, as is attested by his unparalleled period of service in the district. He is one of those whose success is doubly commendable owing to the fact that he was left an orphan when still very young, the direction of his future being practically entirely in his own hands from the age of ten. That he has made the best of every opportunity is evidenced by the position he holds in the community where he has resided for over fifty years, and whose citizens accord him the respect and esteem ever shown to an upright, high-principled man.
___________________________________________________________________
 
THOMPSON, Robert (I1351)
 
27976 ___________________________________________________________________

William L. Thomas; History of St. Louis County Missouri; Vol. II; published by S. J. Clarke Publishing Co.; 1911; pp 303-4.

James M. Thompson

One of the older residents of St. Ferdinand township, who has the additional distinction of having been a member of the board of school directors in his district for over forty years, is James Thompson, who for nearly half a century has been running a threshing machine in St. Louis County. He is a Scotchman, his birth having occurred in Glasgow in 1843. His parents were Robert and Margaret Thompson, the father having passed away in the land of his nativity in 1847. The mother, accompanied by three sons and one daughter, emigrated to the United States in 1845, coming directly to St. Louis. Her death occurred six years later in Belleville, Illinois.
James Thompson, who was only a young child when his mother brought him to America, was left an orphan when he was eight. He remained in St. Louis, in whose public schools he acquired the greater portion of his education, until he was ten. At that time he was taken by a farmer, Stokes Thorp, who was also a dealer in hides and furs on the corner of Commercial alley and Walnut Street. He remained a member of Mr. Thorp's household for five years, at the end of which time he went to an uncle in Stillwater, Minnesota. There he applied himself to learning the machinists' trade and stationary engineering for two years. Returning to St. Louis in 1860 he entered the employment of another uncle, who was a lithographer, but not liking the work he remained there but a brief period and then went to the country. During the succeeding two years he worked as a farm hand, and while in the field one day he was placed under arrest by an officer of the Missouri militia, on the charge of being a southern sympathizer. Despite his denials he was imprisoned for two months, at the end of which time he was found not guilty and discharged. During the next five years he worked at various occupations, all of them along agricultural lines, however. In 1877 his wife fell heir to forty-seven acres of land, which forms the nucleus of his present homestead. He has since extended the boundaries of the farm by the addition of another tract of sixty acres, making the aggregate of his holdings one hundred and seven acres. Three years ago Mr. Thompson had the misfortune to lose seventy acres of his land, through the Missouri river changing its course. Before acquiring his homestead he began running a threshing machine, being among the first to engage in that activity in the county. The competition is now very keen but he still retains his old customers and has all that he can do during the entire season, as he has a well established reputation for reliability and is known to thoroughly understand his business. Most gratifying success has rewarded the labors of Mr. Thompson, who has acquired enough of this world's goods to retire and live in ease during the remainder of his life, but one possessed of his energy, who has always led an active life cannot readily form habits of idleness, and he asserts that he will continue to operate his farm and run his threshing machine until he dies. This contingency seems a remote possibility, notwithstanding Mr. Thompson's sixty-eight years, in view of the remarkable energy he yet displays.
On the 2d of July, 1849, occurred the birth of Margaret Carrico, who twenty years later became the wife of James Thompson. Her parents, Walter and Louisa (Downs) Carrico, owned the farm adjoining the homestead of Mr. Thompson, and there they passed away in the 60's. By the union of Mr. and Mrs. Thompson there were born ten children, two of whom are now deceased. those surviving being as follows: Eveline, born on the 5th of December, 1870, is the wife of Julius Warren, an engineer for the Portland Cement Works; Margaret L., born on the 2d of November, 1872, is the wife of John Patterson, a farmer; Amanda V., born on the 13th of November, 1874, is the wife of Otto Harder; Gilbert, born on the 10th of April, 1877, married Grace Pritchard; Silas H., born on the 22d of January, 1882, married Betty Hume; Sarah A., born on the 10th of September, 1885, became the wife of Horace Wagner; and Aurelia, born on the 30th of July, 1887, and Elmer L., whose birth occurred on the 18th of December, 1889, are both unmarried and continue to reside with their parents.
The church affiliation of the family is with the Salem Baptist of Florissant, and Mr. Thompson votes with the democratic party. He has never aspired to public honors nor sought any official position save that of school director, the duties of which he has discharged in a manner highly creditable to himself and constituency, as is attested by his unparalleled period of service in the district. He is one of those whose success is doubly commendable owing to the fact that he was left an orphan when still very young, the direction of his future being practically entirely in his own hands from the age of ten. That he has made the best of every opportunity is evidenced by the position he holds in the community where he has resided for over fifty years, and whose citizens accord him the respect and esteem ever shown to an upright, high-principled man.
___________________________________________________________________
 
MCLEAN, Margaret (I1352)
 
27977 ___________________________________________________________________

William L. Thomas; History of St. Louis County Missouri; Vol. II; published by S. J. Clarke Publishing Co.; 1911; pp 463-4.

WALTER SCOTT CARRICO.

The Carrico family are among the oldest residents of St. Louis county, having first located here about one hundred years ago. Walter Scott Carrico, who represents the fourth generation, was born in this county in the vicinity of Black Jack, on the 25th of September, 1847. He is a son of Walter and Louise (Downs) Carrico, the birth of the former having occurred in this county in 1819. The paternal grandfather, David Carrico, migrated to St. Louis county with his father, a native of France, whence he emigrated to America, locating in Baltimore, Maryland. He was a veteran of the Revolutionary war, after the close of which he removed to Kentucky, coming from there to Missouri. A miller by trade, he first located in .\\lonroe county, this state, where his death occurred some time later as the result of an accident, a barrel of flour having fallen on him. David Carrico was twice married, and after the death of his first wife. the mother of V?'alterCarrico, he returned -to Kentucky, where he passed away. After his marriage '\\Valter Carrico located in the vicinity of Black Jack, where he remained for several years and then removed to St. Louis. There he engaged in the manufacture of brick, continuing to be successfully identified with that industry for some time. During this period he acquired two hundred and four acres of land in the north end of St. Ferdinand township, on the Missouri river. He subsequently removed to the place, the boundaries of which he later extended by the addition of another one hundred and nineteen acres. There he died in 1869, after surviving his wife seven years, her demise having occurred in 1862. Mrs. Carrico was a native of Gettysburg, Pennsylvania, her natal day having been the_25th of September, 1823. He was a democrat in politics and always took an active and prominent part in local governmental affairs.
Walter Scott Carrico was reared at home, acquiring his education in the Public schools of Black Jack. After the death of his father, which occurred when he was twenty'97two, he went to St. Louis and pursued a commercial course in the Jones Business College for about six months. At the expiration of that period he returned to thc country, where he worked as a farm hand for a short time. Following his marriage in 1870 he leased some land which he cultivated for four years, during which time he erected a log cabin on the property he now owns, at that time a portion of his father's estate. It was then covered with a heavy growth of timber. He cleared the tract and placed it under cultivation as he was able. In 1878 he erected the main portion of his present substantial residence, to which he added a wing ten years later, making his one of the best farm houses in the community. His place originally contained one hundred and thirty-five acres, but he lost sixty'97fiveacres of his lowland when the Missouri changed its bed. Mr. Carrico has always engaged in general farming, but a large portion of his time and attention have been given to bee culture. He is a most enthusiastic apiarist, deriving as much enjoyment from studying the habits and customs of these interesting insects as pecuniary gain. The venture has proven very lucrative as well as entertaining, however, and Mr. Carrico is the owner of a very fine apiary. He is very well informed on the subject, having gleaned much knowledge from reading as well as experience, and he belongs to the National Association of Bee Keepers.
On the 17th of March, 1870, Mr. Carrico was united in marriage to Miss Amanda Darnes, a native of Callaway county, Missouri, and they have become the parents of fourteen children, ten of whom survive: Howard W., the eldest; Georgia V., the wife of Marion Patterson, of St. Ferdinand township; Hardenia, who married Andrew B. McLean, of Oklahoma City; Mary, the wife of Charles Howard, of Ferguson, Missouri; Walter M., a resident of St. Louis; Grover B.; Clarence; Lynnwood; James Oliver; and Thomas Green.
The family were reared in the faith of the Baptist church, of which both parents are members. His political allegiance Mr. Carrico gives to the democratic party, but he has never been an office seeker. He has always led a very quiet life, devoting his entire attention to the development of his private interests, and both he and his wife are well esteemed in the community where they have resided for so many years.
___________________________________________________________________
 
DARNES, Amanda (I2573)
 
27978 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Abraham was born about 1729. Abraham Caylor ... He passed away about1803.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MIDN C
 
CAYLOR, Abraham C (I57954)
 
27979 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Catherine was born in 1818. Catherine Fleenor ... She passed away in1880.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MARN Kaylor
 
FLEENOR, Catherine (I57940)
 
27980 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Catherine was born in 1818. Catherine Fleenor ... She passed away in1880.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MARN Kaylor
 
FLEENOR, Catherine (I57947)
 
27981 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Charles was born about 1840. Charles Van Hook ... He passed away about 1910.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==



NAME: _MIDN Lafayette
 
VAN HOOK, Charles Lafayette (I57957)
 
27982 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Daniel was born in 1759. Daniel Kaylor ... He passed away in 1852.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MIDN Abraham
 
KAYLOR, Daniel Abraham (I57952)
 
27983 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Elizabeth was born about 1763. Elizabeth Weeks ... She passed away about 1859.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==



NAME: _MARN Kaylor
 
WEEKS, Elizabeth (I57953)
 
27984 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Elizabeth was born in 1844. Elizabeth was the child of . Elizabeth passed away in 1937.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MARN Vanhook
 
KAYLOR, Elizabeth (I57939)
 
27985 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Hiram was born in 1868. He was the son of and . He passed away in 1922.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==



NAME: _MIDN H
 
KAYLOR, Hiram H (I57944)
 
27986 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Isaac was born about 1798. Isaac Fleenor ... He passed away about 1868.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


 
FLEENOR, Isaac (I57948)
 
27987 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Isaac was born in 1841. Isaac was the child of and . Isaac passed away in 1892.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==

 
KAYLOR, Isaac (I57942)
 
27988 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Jemima was born about 1798. Jemima Barker ... A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MARN Kaylor
 
BARKER, Jemima (I57946)
 
27989 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Jemima was born about 1839. She was the daughter of and . She passed away about 1910.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MARN Hobbs
 
KAYLOR, Jemima (I57941)
 
27990 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Jerome was born after 1830. Jerome Hobbs ... He passed away about 1908.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


 
HOBBS, Jerome (I57956)
 
27991 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Joel was born about 1823. He was the son of and . He passed away about 1888.Asource for this information is needed.

== Sources ==



NAME: _MIDN C
 
KAYLOR, Joel C (I57951)
 
27992 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
John was born about 1796. John Kaylor ... A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==

 
KAYLOR, John (I57945)
 
27993 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Susannah was born about 1730. Susannah Miller ... She passed away about 1805.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==



NAME: _MARN Caylor
 
MILLER, Susannah (I57955)
 
27994 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Susannah was born about 1798. Susannah Andis ... She passed away about 1866.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==



NAME: _MARN Fleenor
 
ANDIS, Susannah (I57949)
 
27995 {{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Thomas was born about 1821. Thomas was the child of and . Thomas passed away about1904.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==




----

{{Unsourced}}
== Biography ==
Thomas was born about 1821. He was the son of and . He passed away about 1904.A source for this information is needed.

== Sources ==


NAME: _MIDN Fullen
 
KAYLOR, Thomas Fullen (I57950)
 

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