Our Family History

Scott and Kathleen Boyle Dickson's Family History

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   Notes   Linked to 
101 22 Slaves, including 4 who are fugitive Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
102 22nd District, 3rd section of the lottery of the lottery, lot 308. Originally Cherokee County, now Floyd County.

George W. Wren resided in Kendrick's District, Putnam County at the time of the lottery. 
Wren, George Washington (I6698)
 
103 23 slaves Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
104 27.36 acres Vickers, James Jackson (I6220)
 
105 39.98 acres Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
106 39.99 acres Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
107 40 acres Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
108 714 Hillcrest is now 714 Huntley Higgs, Jere Will (I3531)
 
109 79.38 acres Vickers, James Jackson (I6220)
 
110 79.5 Acres, 1 W½SW LOUISIANA No 16 N 10 W 14, Natchitoches Land Office Vickers, James Jackson (I6220)
 
111 79.97 acres, assignee of Joab Lawler Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
112 80.02 acres Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
113 80.06 acres Shehee, Aylesbury (I5568)
 
114 80.08 acres Shehee, Aylesbury (I5568)
 
115 80.09 acres Shehee, Aylesbury (I5568)
 
116 80.10 acres Shehee, Aylesbury (I5568)
 
117 80.18 acres Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
118 80.2 acres Ware, Jamison (I6345)
 
119 80.28 acres Shehee, Aylesbury (I5568)
 
120 9 Texas Field Battery, also known as Lamar's Artillery, was formerly known as Capt. Daniel's Co. Texas Artillery, and as Daniels Battery. A lot of these units were part of the "Trans Mississippi Infantry" and had names that spanned Arkansas and Texas. Bailey, Otway Licepious (I8087)
 
121 9th Bat. Georgia Cav, CSA Adair, John (I40)
 
122 A 3 year old child, Jackson Ware, is enumerated with this family. Could be a late in life son or a grandson. McClosky, Nancy A. (I4524)
 
123 A List of letters remaining in the Post Office at Eatonton, Putnam county, on the 1st day of July, 1829: Hardy Bridges Bridges, Hardy (I8807)
 
124 A lot of Wren family notes say he died as an infant. However, Find a Grave shows a tombstone with a death date of 1867. Can't see a good image of it to tell one way or another. In either case, he died relatively young and had no family.

Death date also seen as 11 Jun ____ 
Wren, Alexander Hamilton Stevens (I6656)
 
125 A photo of Marion Wesley Hudson is on display in the Paulding County Museum, Dallas, GA. Hudson, Marion Wesley (I3765)
 
126 A slave, Rachel, was purchased by Andrew Wofford. Faver, John (I2875)
 
127 A special jury during the May 1846 term of Superior Court arrived at an equitable settlement between John Jordan and Sarah Lester Vickers Jordan. She then established a trust with James J. Vickers Trustee. Family F2705
 
128 A.B became a captain and a number of other records are available for men in his unit. Shehee, Aylesbury (I5568)
 
129 A.J.'s birth date precedes his parents marriage. This could be trueor an error. Thompson, Andrew Jackson (I5997)
 
130 Abraham Peirsey came to Virginia in 1616 aboard the Susan. He was amember of the Virginia Company. Peirsey, Abraham (I4970)
 
131 Abraham was taken prisoner by Col. Banastre Tarleton in theRevolutionary War. He contracted smallpox and died while incaptivity. Cocke, Abraham (I1758)
 
132 Absent - presumably at school Allen, Capt. Edward Phillip Jr. (I156)
 
133 accidental death - railroad accident Hooper, Russell Ellis (I7066)
 
134 According to a deed dated 8 Feb 1828, Solomon Bridges was already deceased and had been living in Oglethorpe County. A piece of land he owned in Putnam County was sold at auction to John Dupree.

Notice was published in November 1827 in the Georgia Journal announcing the sale. He must have been dead before that.

"Agreeable to an order of the Court of Ordinary of Oglethorpe County, will be sold at the courthouse in Putnam County, on the 1st Tuesday in January next, one tract of land, No. 325, situated in the 2d district formerly Baldwin now Putnam County. Sold as the property of Solomon Bridges, deceased. (Signed) James Bridges, Adm." 
Bridges, Solomon (I1224)
 
135 According to Bible records collected by Merritt Graves from AlexCooper Cason III, Alexander Vincent and Sophia/Saffira had 8 children. The DAR papers for Juanita Martha Alexander Hunter indicate thatAlexander Vincent was born about 1744 and died in 1808 inMurfreesboro, Rutherford Co., TN.

Alexander Vincent signed the Oath of Allegiance in 1778 in GranvilleCo., NC. He received 9 pounds specie according to report number 84(undated, report no. 83 was dated July 1873, report no. 85 was dated 1May 1784). Alexander Vincent is shows holding 640 acres in GranvilleCo., NC on page 32 of A. Pruitt's Abstracts of Land Entried, GranvilleCounty, NC 1778-1877

N4

Alexander was call Sander in the family Bible.

Alexander and Seffira had four sons whose names are known, plus an

unknown son and five daughters. All of their children were born in

Granville Co, NC according to the family Bible. 
Vincent, Alexander (I6261)
 
136 According to Bible records, John emigrated to Pennsylvania in 1738. Moved to Maryland and then to North Carolina before his death.

"Colonel John Dickson, born in Ireland, came to America about the year 1736 and located in Chester Co., Pennsylvania, where he livedfor a few years. He then livedfor a short time in Maryland and located permanently in Duplin (then New Hanover) Co., North Carolina, about the year 1744. [James O. Carr published this same information in 1901 and 1933.] His home place was on Elder, a branch of Maxwell Creek, and was purchased by him in two or more tracts from Captain Archibald Douglass, of the Kingdom of Great Britain and others. His land on Goshen, where he had lived for a short time, was sold to Capt. Joseph Grimes. Colonel Dickson was a merchant. He was well educated. His handwriting among the old records is a model of excellence.

" When the county of Duplin was formed from New Hanover in the year 1749, Colonel John Sampson became the first Register (now Register of Deeds), but on account of the excellence of Colonel Dickson's handwriting, the duties of that office were performed by him as the deputy Register. During the year 1751 he became Clerk of the County Court and served through the year 1762. At the same time he served as county Register from 1753 to 1762. He was a member of the Colonial Assembly in the year 1762 and a militia officer for many years. "Colonel Dickson died at his home on Elder, Christmas Day 1774, leaving a large and prominent family. . . The maiden name of his wife, or wives cannot now be given. Apparently, he was married twice. Two children were born in Ireland and the third child was born in Chester Co., Pennsylvania several years later than the first and second. Evidently two children born in Ireland were by a first wife and all others by a second wife. " 
Dickson, Col. John Sr. (I8183)
 
137 According to Cindy Casey and her extensive research on her web site,John Ussery might have been born around 1718, arrived in Baltimore inthe 1730's and died in 1784. Ussery, John (I6152)
 
138 According to Connie Lampallo, Jordaine is pronounced Jordan in thisbranch of the family. Jordaine, Joan (I4019)
 
139 According to Ed Dunn, despite extensive research, the identity of the progenitor of this line in America has not been identified. The relationship between his children has been verified, however. Bressie (I1173)
 
140 According to Granddad, married first to a Bailey and then to a Garner,neither related to the rest of the family of Bailey's or Garner's.Mother of Ersie, Ruel, Suel, Lessie. Ruel & Suel are twins.

According to her mother's obituary, she is listed as Myrtle Hyatt,indicating an additional marriage. Hames Heritage says she wasmarried to Tom Bailey, then Mack Garner. 
Hames, Fannie Myrtle (I3241)
 
141 According to her birth record, Edna's parents where Charles F and Cora S. Hooper Ross. He was a box maker from Boston and she was a native of Whitman. Ross, Edna Mae (I5411)
 
142 According to her daughter's 1910 census enumeration, she was born in Alabama. However the other census records all record her as from Georgia.

Perhaps a way to track her down is to find families in 1840 in Cobb or Paulding County, Georgia that she could fit into that are near to Smith families where Thomas would fit.

N5

Backtracking with Millie Allen, we know the following:
Burial - 1893, Paulding County, Georgia
Death - 1893, Paulding County, Georgia
Residence - 1860-1893, Paulding County, Georgia
Marriage 3 - 1865, Paulding County, Georgia
Residence - 1850, Cherokee Co, Alabama
Marriage 2 - before 1848 birth of her child, probably AL
Birth of Rhoda - 1844 - AL
Marriage 1 - before 1843 birth of her child, GA or AL
Birth - about 1821, probably GA

So, as a hypothesis, Millie was born in GA around 1821. She married Thomas Smith around 1843 in Georgia. I suspect that they moved to Alabama, probably Cherokee County area. He died shortly afterward, probably without a will since he was likely very young and without property. Though having a daughter, there may have been a guardian appointed. But again, without property, perhaps not. Millie likely remarried fairly quickly, being young and with a child, to James Armer. He was a little older and had lost his wife and had young children to raise who needed a mother. He died after only a few years as well. Somehow, she ended up moving back to Paulding County, Georgia. What was the attraction back to Paulding and how did she end up there? Did she come alone?

Possibly, Millie and her family moved to Alabama and she married Thomas there, since Rhoda always reports that her father was from Alabama. 
Allen, Millie (I158)
 
143 According to her son, Gill, Lois had five husbands.

I have seen records of her death in Hayward CA, as well as San Leandro

CA. 
Wilson, Lois Rebecca (I6577)
 
144 According to his obituary, Charlie moved to Eunice in 1949 and lived there until his death. Hudson, Charlie Doyle (I3732)
 
145 According to his obituary, Will Higgs had been working with the Democrat Record since its founding in May 1910. Higgs, John William (I3534)
 
146 According to History of Texas, Tarrant, Parker, Dick lived in Galveston and died in 1850 at the time of the epidemic there. Bailey, Richard A. (I664)
 
147 According to Judson Councill, Isaac is found in Knox Co., Tennessee as early as 1811. He and Susan were married in Roane Co., Tennessee. They moved from Tennessee to Jackson Co., Alabama, then to Madison Co., Alabama. Eventually, they moved on to Arkansas, where both died at the home of their son John in Franklin Co., Arkansas.

In order to figure out the Council family and its connection to the Hodges Councils in Alabama, I need to track its movements through Tennessee, Alabama, Arkansas for this family and its descendants.

In the 1830 Census, the family is listed as 1 male 40-50, 1 female 40-50, 1 male 20-30, 2 males 10-15. Both girls are already out of the house at this point. Presumably, the male age 20-30 is Uriah. On page 333 of the 1830 census is Jesse Council, whose household includes 1 male 90-100 and 1 female 60-70 and no one else. This is a likely connection for Isaac's father.

In the 1840 Census, the family is listed as 1 male 50-60, 1 female 50-60, 1 male 20-30. Immediately next door is John Council(00011-00001). Chances are that this is the son John.

Some have suggested Isaac was born in Tennessee, but in the 1860 census, he reports as being from N. Carolina.

Unfortunately, census from Tennessee for 1800, 1810, 1820 are pretty much missing. 
Council, Isaac (I2126)
 
148 According to Robert Hale, Isham went forward with Wilcox's brigade in Pickett's Charge at the Battle of Gettysburg. He was captured and spent 3 months in a Union prison camp, where he died in Nov 1863. Harris, Isham David (I3345)
 
149 According to the 1850 census, John was 21 years old rather than 17. Womack, John Tipton (I6609)
 
150 According to the 1880 Miller Co., AR census, Emma is from Illinois. Her father is from New York, and her mother from Kentucky. By the 1880 Census, the father is not with the family. Emma L. (I4130)
 

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