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201 Daniel Miller was a veteran of the War for Independence, he commanded "B" Battery, Light Artillery. A part of the force used in the battle of Trenton, New Jersey December 26, 1776. Daniel miller was of German decent (Prussian strain) and likely enlisted at or near Trenton, New Jersey as his home and family were on the Trenton side of the river, within sight or hailing distance of the landing site of the troops at that time.  Miller, Daniel (I0576)
 
202 Daniel Walden met Daniel Miller's grandson while stationed in Vietnam in 1970. We don't have any information of Daniel Miller being married. The grandson's name was also Daniel MIller. Miller, Daniel (I0606)
 
203 Dates taken from tombstones in the Ukiah, California, Cemetery. Jamison, Mary Josephine (I0912)
 
204 David Allison Jamison is listed in the Tuolomie County, California, Miners and Business mans Directory for the year commencing January 1, 1856. He had property adjoining Robert Webster Jamison in the 1860's in Tuolomie County.

David returned to Pope County, Arkansas to live in 1872.


Merced, CA 1870 Federal Census

17 4 4 Jamison D. A. 49 M W Carpenter Missouri X
18 4 4 Jamison Nancy 43 F W Keeping House Kentucky
19 4 4 Jamison Latimer 13 M W California X
20 4 4 Jamison W. Scott 3 M W California
21 4 4 Jamison John 22 M W Carpenter Arkansas X 
Jamison, David Allison (I0863)
 
205 David and his brother, Phillip were killed in a wreck outside Paragould, Arkansas. Jamison, David Scott (I0124)
 
206 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0151)
 
207 Died an infant, never named. Gregory, Baby Boy (I1738)
 
208 Died at age 13. Walden, Gaither (I4448)
 
209 Died at home of her mother. Jamison, Lulie (Lulu) (I1885)
 
210 Died at three days of age as per History and Families Vol II of Greene County, Arkansas. Beliew, Harriette (I0094)
 
211 Died at Valley Forge from exposure during the encampment of Washington's Army. Served in Captain Ranson's Independant Company, Revolutionary War. Harvey, Benjamin Jr. (I0832)
 
212 Died during child birth. Beliew, Lilly May (I0093)
 
213 Died giving birth to her daughter. Smith, Sandra (I1799)
 
214 Died in Child Birth. Mother and baby buried in same casket. Williams, Bell (I1597)
 
215 Died in the Battle of Wyoming, Pennsylvania. Served in Captain Whittlesey's Company. Harvey, Silas (I2752)
 
216 Died on the trip from Tennessee to Missouri. Jamison, Elizabeth (I2094)
 
217 Died Unmarried  Jamison, Elizabeth (Jemison) (I1924)
 
218 Died young. Downard, Mary Eliza (I1254)
 
219 Died Young. Downard, Joseph Madison (I1261)
 
220 Died Young. Jamison, John (I2683)
 
221 Donald Jamison interviewed Nina Jamison on July 10 1976. Nina stated the following;

"When I was born Mama had to ride 12 miles on horseback to reach the nearest wagon road. We moved twice to Island Mountain. When Ralph reached school age the family moved to Covelo. Papa had a good singing voice and played the violin. When he was growing up in Ukiah he sang in the Methodist Church. Mama stated that her parents were both Dutch and had come from Holland to Pennsylvania. ( The census list their birth places as Pennsylvania).
As a child I remember people saying that The Jamison's were descendants of Pocahontas. Some of The Williams girls were proud of this heritage.
I always heard that the Begley's had Indian blood. I knew a Clarence Wade who had married a Mrs. Banks. She was a lot older than he was, they lived in Redwood Valley. When we were children we were informed that Grandpa Jamison was killed by a horse on East Road in Redwood Valley before his last child was born. Father bought musical instruments for all the girls. Edna and Rodney were in the same grade as Edna did not start early. The longest that we stayed in one place was when we lived in Covelo for six years.
John and Ella Day started an Inn where the present Van Arsdale Dam is. Web Jamison is suppose to be buried in Sacramento, California. ( A tombstone in Ukiah Cemetery list Web Jamison with the Hollingsworth's. Record show that Web bought the plot).
 
Jamison, Nina Irene (I0991)
 
222 Edgar Earl Jamison attended the, 48th Company, U. S. Naval Radio School #1 at Harvard University, Cambridge, Mass. September of 1918. Jamison, Edgar Earl (I0018)
 
223 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1995)
 
224 Elisha when but seventeen, in December 1780, had been taken prisoner, by the Indians, whose leader was a Seneca Chief, and had been with his tribe at the Battle July 3, 1778. He kept young Harvey with him for about a year. The summer of 1781, they spent in the hunting grounds about Green Bay. After returning to Montreal the Chief preferred to barter his prisoner for several gallons of rum. A Scotch trader, was the purchaser who kept him as a clerk, and offered to adopt him as son and heir, but his secret wishes were for home and liberty. he found the means to inform his friends of his situation, who effected his release during the fall of 1782. At the same time of the capture of Elisha, his father, sister, Louis Lucy Bulford and George P. Ransom were also captured at the home of the father, Benjamin Harvey. Ransom being a soldier in full dress, was taken to Montreal and given to the Military authorities, from that place he was taken up the St. Lawrence to Prisoner's Island, from which he made his escape the following summer after suffering many indignities and hardships.

The two girls were taken a few miles into the forest when a consultation was held by their captors, who sere six in number, that resulted, unexpectedly, in their release. After the old Chief had painted them, in the usual manner of release captives, and told them to tell Col. Butler, "I put on this paint."

Benjamin Harvey, the father was nearly seventy years old and the hardships endured on several days march in the winter, enfeebled him so much that his captors held a council to determine his Fate. His scalp would be valuable in the British market, therefore he was bound to a tree in such a manner that he could not move in any way, when the old Chief gave to each three younger Indians a tomahawk and pointed towards the captives head. The first, flourishing his tomahawk with a swift motion and a thrilling whoop, hurled it at the bound head of the helpless victim. But he missed his aim, and awaited the skill of the second to hit the mark, with stoic firmness. The second, then also missed the target by a few inches, then the third, with the same results.

The whole party now became furious. The Chief decided that the "Great Spirit" had guarded the captive, while the other two contended that the lack of skill in the executioners was the cause. But the Chief prevailed, unbound the prisoner, pointed to the trail they had made in reaching that place and said "go". The Indians then sullenly went onward toward Canada with the two young men; while the enfeebled, sick old man, now bewildered by the excitement, and agony of the past few days, wandered about several days before he came to the river, that directed his Course homeward. 
Harvey, Elisha (I2593)
 
225 Elsie is buried in the Casco Methodist Church Cemetery in Franklin County, Missouri. Cemetery location ,take Highway 185 north from Beaufort, Missouri to highway YY, turn left and follow signs. Jamison, Elsie Beatrice (I0021)
 
226 Extracted from History of the First Congregational Church, Stonington, CT;
Richard Wheeler, Norwich, 1875


http://dunhamwilcox.net/ct/ston-d-k.htm 
Jamison, Content (I3359)
 
227 Extracted from History of the First Congregational Church, Stonington, CT;
Richard Wheeler, Norwich, 1875

http://dunhamwilcox.net/ct/ston-d-k.htm 
Jamison, Mary (I3357)
 
228 Extracted from History of the First Congregational Church, Stonington, CT;
Richard Wheeler, Norwich, 1875

http://dunhamwilcox.net/ct/ston-d-k.htm 
Jamison, Margaret Denison (I3358)
 
229 Family History Library Film 1254706
NA Film Number T9-0706
Page Number 30 B 
Source (S22934)
 
230 Family listed in the 1850 Washington County, Missouri Census records, also listed with his family is Elizabeth Jamison, female, 19 years old, born in Missouri. HH1060

Hornsey, MarkM35England
MaryF22Missouri
Mary A.F7Missouri
JosephM3Missouri
JohnM6mo.Missouri
Jamison, ElizabethF19Missouri

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Hornsey, Mark (I1852)
 
231 Family lore states he was killed in the St. Valentine's Day Massacre. Menning, Joseph (I2165)
 
232 Family Notes on Marriage with Francis Meriwether:
Title: Notes
Text:
It is said the the Hon. William H. Crawford of Georgia, made practically the same statement about Francis Meriwether as did President Thomas Jefferson about Col. Nicholas Meriwether-that he was the most sensible man he ever knew.

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Text:
38 dar 17935 says Martha Jameson m. Francis Meriwether b. 1737 issue Thomas Meriwether Jr. nhm page 78 says ten children Colonial Families in the U.S. of A.:Volume 5 p.394 Issue Francis II b. 1737; m. Martha Jamieson
 
Meriwether, Francis (Frank) (I4576)
 
233 Fighter Pilot during World War II. Forrest, Paul (I0679)
 
234 Filed an  Jamison, John (Jonathan) L. (I1126)
 
235 First name spelling may be "Sydney" Jamison, Sidney (I0559)
 
236 Found at this web site on 8-5-2009:

http://www.argenweb.net/greene/COMMUNITIES/beliewcomm.htm

Greene County, Arkansas

Beliew Community

Many Greene Countians today well remember "Uncle Charlie" Beliew. Few citizens in the county have been better known, or more respected. And although his descendants are scattered throughout the county, years of search and inquiry has reveled that very little was known of Uncle Charlie's past. After numerous interviews with old-timers from the Lafe area, as well as a search of county records and U.S. census records, the following information was obtained.

Charles Cooper Beliew was born in Gibson County, Tennessee, on October 25, 1868. He was orphaned at an early age, and was taken to live with his uncle and aunt, Aaron and Nancy Beliew. He came with them from Dresden, Tennessee to Greene County in 1886. Aaron Beliew had purchased forty acres of land from the St. Louis Iron Mountain Railroad (Section 21, Twp. 18 No., Range 5 East) on July 10, 1886; and another forty acres adjoining this on August 9, 1897. One acre of this was donated by Mr. Beliew for establishing a Christian Church and adjacent cemetery. The remaining 79 acres were sold to Mr. L.P. Johns on Dec. 4, 1901. Both Nancy and Aaron Beliew died shortly after 1901 and were the first persons buried in the county graveyard. Both the church and the cemetery were referred to as "Beliew Hill".

Beliew Hill Church was a Christian Church, situated at the southwest corner of the cemetery. The old Beliew cabin was approximately 200 yards down from the southeast corner of the cemetery. Uncle Charlie grew up, and eventually bought much of the land in the area. The graves of Aaron and Nancy Beliew are marked only by small white concrete markers, bearing no inscriptions. For many years the two graves were covered with a brick mausoleum, but this gradually crumbled and was removed from the cemetery.

On May 17, 1891, Charlie Beliew was married to Sarah Emmaline Jamison, long known by friends and relatives as "Aunt Liney". To them were born four children: Hattie, who died at three days of age; Enos, who married Laura Swindle; Hoyt, who married Beulah Tarrance; later Pat Breckenridge; and Lillie May, who died at the age of seventeen, shortly after being married to Obe Owen.

The Beliew family remained in the Union - Breckenridge Township area for a number of years, continuing to farm. However, they later moved to Rector, where "Uncle Charlie" died July 18, 1958. "Aunt Liney" died October 10, 1962.

Transcribed by: Sandy Hardin

Return to Greene County, Arkansas Communities Page

Return to Greene County, Arkansas Page 
Beliew, Charles Cooper (I0090)
 
237 Francis (Bud) was 33 when they married. He was divorced from his first wife. Family F1639
 
238 Francis Jamison and his brother Isaac Jamison were both killed defending the Washington County Courthouse. They enlisted into Captain Cook's Company E of the 50th Regiment, U.S. Army.



THE BATTLE OF POTOSI

On the morning of the 27th. of September, 1863 Confederate General Joseph Shelby sent detachments throughout the eastern part of Washington County, Missouri. Fearing the impending onslaught, many citizens and merchants fled Potosi with what valuables they could carry by horses and wagon. County records and large quantities of goods were left behind.

Potosi was attacked first at around noon by about 600 soldiers of Shelby's advance. When John Meyers, an elderly citizen and veteran of the War of 1812, heard the rebels were advancing on the town, he prepared to defend it. He provided himself with three guns, loaded them all and took position upon his porch. As the rebels charged into town, he opened fire upon them wounding one of them. They rushed upon him and shot him dead on his porch, then riddled his lifeless body with bullets and trampled over him as they proceeded to ransack his home.

Stationed at Potosi were 26 Union Soldiers of Company E, 50th Regiment Infantry, Missouri Volunteers under command of Captain Cook of Old Mines and Col. Madison Miller. They , along with about 130 citizens attempted to resist, but the Confederates charged and chased them into the Courthouse. Here they bravely continued their defense. The Rebels then placed a cannon near the railroad depot and began to bombard the courthouse. According to Captain Cook, one of the shells burst in the courtroom where 30 people were present, but miraculously no one even received a scratch. As the bombardment continued, citizens of all denominations prayed within the Walls of the new St. James Catholic Church, where they had taken refuge, about a block north of the Courthouse. After the rebels fired their artillery 10 or 12 times, the defenders of the Courthouse were compelled to wave the white flag and surrender, although some fled and managed to escape.

The men were then marched out and inspected and "some of those who had by their devotion to the Union Flag, rendered themselves obnoxious to the rebels" were taken out in front of the Courthouse and shot, among those shot were Francis Madison Jamison and his brother Isaac Webster Jamison, Jr. The remaining men were then robbed of money, stripped of clothing, shoes and blankets and marched off as prisoners of war. Thomas Casey and John Roach were also taken prisoner and shot by mistake. They were not members of Company E, but were actually southern sympathizers.

Prisoners that had been captured at Potosi were herded like sheep into a corral where they were kept without shelter. At 11:00 one night Bill Wiloughby, the Quantrill of this raid, went into the coral and called out the names of five men; I.K. Walker, Mathew Jamison, William Murphy, Allen Glore and Robert Glore. Only Walker and Jamison were present. They were taken from among the other prisoners and about an hour later, at midnight, a volley of shots was heard. Everyone knew Walker and Jamison had been shot but no one said a word. After Wiloughby had left town, two days later citizens found the bodies of Walker and Jamison lying in a deserted mineral pit, mutilated almost beyond recognition and partially covered with leaves.

1860 United States Census Record, Breton Township, Potosi, Washington County, Missouri

Jamison, M. F. (Madison)MinerMo.
Jamison, ElizabethMo.
Jamison, Mary R.Mo.
Jamison, ThomasMo.
Jamison, NancyMo.
Jamison, Imo B. (or Ino)Mo.
Jamison, Lucy A.Mo.


There is a Marriage in Crawford County, Missouri, for December 23, 1851 listing a Frances M. Jamison as Marrying a Caroline Hidspeth, it is not known if this Frances M. Jamison is the one, however, he is the only Frances M. Jamison Listed.

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1880 United States Census:
Breton Washington County, Missouri

Jameson, ElizabethSelfWF47Seamstress PaKy
Jameson, John B.SonWM22Clerk in StoreMoMo
Jameson, JoannaDauWF15At SchoolMoMo


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Jamison, Francis M. Madison (I0887)
 
239 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0670)
 
240 Francis's middle name is spelled Emmalina in the "Old Family Bible". Jamison, Frances Emaline (I0023)
 
241 FUNERAL FROM WHITE-MULLEN MORTUARY, CHURCH SERVICES AT ST. THOMAS MOORE CATHOLIC CHURCH, INTERMENT CALVARY CEMETERY.
 
Mercurio, Leanora (I0392)
 
242 Funeral Services by Mitchell Funeral Home, Highway 412 West, P.O. Box 57. Paragould, Arkansas. Jamison, Benny Reece (I0114)
 
243 Funeral services were held at Collier Funeral Home in Bridgeton, Missouri, Pastor Joseph La Russo was the Clergyman.
 
Eaves, Helen Lorene (I0142)
 
244 George C. Duke Enlisted in the Confederate Army during the Civil War under the name of Victor D. Braud, no reason is known for this name change.
 
Duke, George C. (I3029)
 
245 George Howell was a Nephew to H. Clabe Howell, Leonora's first husband. Howell, George Etter (I1947)
 
246 George's birth, marriage and death are recorded in the Family Bible. A copy of the record is in the library at Russellville, Pope County, Arkansas.

County of Pope: County Library System
www.popelibrary.org
116 E 3rd St
Russellville, AR 72801-5198
(479) 968-4368

8-4-2009 - I called the library genealogy section and they said they do not have this bible but they do have some historical information that can be requested through their web site as listed above.


Marriage is listed in the "Kentucky Marriage Records" published by Genealogical Publishing Company. Records show Robert Jameson / Jamison as a witness.

The marriage license was issued on February. 22, 1808, The marriage was March 10, 1808 and was preformed by John Wilson, J.P


George Jamison , according to the Bible records migrated to Breton,( now known as Potosi) Washington County, Missouri and arrived there May 3rd, 1814. From there they removed to William Hills Saw Mill in Pinery, Missouri October 21, 1817, but by May of 1818 they were in their own home on Bate's Creek, Washington County, Missouri. By March 13 1820 they moved once again to Mill Creek. But they were still not happy for they moved for the last time on November 7th 1830 from Washington County, Missouri and finally settled December 22nd of that year at Jonathan Logan's ( Polly's Father) home in Pope County, Arkansas. Mrs. Jamison's parents Jonathan and Frances Logan set out from Christian County, Kentucky to St. Francis River in Lousiana November 27, 1808.


0bit: THE TIMES, CITY OF LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS, APRIL 18, 1836

DIED: In Johnson County, near Morrison's Bluff, on Saturday, the 26th of March, after an illness of only seven days, George Jamison, of pleurisy, in the fifty-sixth year of his age. Judge Jamison emigrated to this Territory from Missouri, previous to the deluge of the Arkansas River, which laid waste a beautiful farm, swept off his houses, and drowned all his horses, cattle, hogs, etc., leaving him for a while almost destitute of the conveniences of life. A few short months later, and he sustained a still greater loss - the bereavement of his bosom friend and partner. Since which his life has been up to the moment of his death, a series of misfortunes. His greatest solicitude was for his children, whom he has left to mourn his speedy departure. Innumerable friends have been deprived of a generous, high-minded and sincere friend.


SOME THOUGHTS:

What an awful time the family must have had when the terrible floods wiped them out in 1833. Then Polly died two or three months after giving birth to Frances Thurman, who followed her mother in August of that same year, 1834. The children, at their mother's death, ranged in age from three to twenty-five. Then their father died two years later. Who cared for them after that? The 1840 Pope County Census shows that both R. W. Jamison and J.R.H. Scott, Nancy Evans husband, had young household members who could not have been their own children. Where were George Washington and Sally Jamison living in 1840, after having been married in 1839?



IN MISSOURI PIONEERS, BY Hodges, Vol. 26,

George Jamison is mentioned as a Justice of the Peace who performed at fifteen weddings from October 18, 1823 to July 8, 1830. The 1823 wedding was that of Thomas Jamison and Matilda McAdams. On March 2, 1826 he married J.F. Mudd and Eliza S. Scott.

1798- Left Botetourt County, Virginia, for Logan County, Kentucky.
November 27, 1805 John Logan etc, left Christian County, Kentucky for Louisiana Territory.
May 3, 1814 George Jamison and Family arrived Mine A Breton, Missouri.
October 21 1817 George Jamison left Mine A Breton to W. Hills Saw Mill in Pinery.
April 20 1818 "Moved to our own place on Bates Creek, Missouri.
March 13 1820 George Jamison moved from Pinery to Mill Creek, Missouri.



Land Entries:
Twp 38 R3E (Union): The first entries were made in this Township in 1821 by George Jamison, et al (Near Irondale)


All records copied from the Jamison Family Bible in Russellville, Arkansas library.





Pope County, Arkansas, Officers

1831 Nov 5 Jameson, George Pope Magistrate
1833 Nov 12 Jamison, George Pope Magistrate
 
Jamison, George Washington Sr. (I0552)
 
247 Hannah also spelled her last name Gimson.  Jamison, Hannah (I4537)
 
248 Hannah was a cousin of Mary Carpenter. Burt, Hannah Louise (I1248)
 
249 Harold Clyde Jamison's second wife was Ruth E. Duke of Berwick, Columbia County, Pennsylvania, and they lived in Shickshinny, Pennsylvania until their divorce. Harold moved to Snohomish, Washington in about 1951 and married Martha Harmon, by whom he had two children, Robert and Elizabeth. Harold returned to Pennsylvania in his later years and died in Berwick in 2002. Jamison, Harold Clyde (I3013)
 
250 Harry Tate was born in Illinois, his father was born in Illinois and his mother was born in Kentucky. Tate, Harry Arthur (I5020)
 
251 Hastings Family records from the Jett family reveals that Mary Cornelia Eubanks was named Mary Cornelia Harper, and her father was James Harper, born in Virginia, and her mother was Caroline Ellen Finely. Eubank, Mary Cornelia (Harper) (I0422)
 
252 Have first name also listed as Dolly, Dorothy and Dorothea Jamison, Dorothea (Dolly) Grayham (I4485)
 
253 Have Military records and Discharge papers of Daniel Miller from the War with Mexico and the Civil War
Miller, Daniel Jackson (I0079)
 
254 He helped carry General Braddock off of the Battlefield. Meriwether, Nicholas (I4742)
 
255 He loved to play horse shoes and was very good at it. McAdams, Francis J (I5022)
 
256 Headstone reads "Baby Boy" as close as I can tell. This may or may not be Stanley Hastings but they only had one boy that we know of. He may have been stillborn. Headstone is not clear. Hastings, Stanley (I0707)
 
257 Henry and his brother Robert came to America, landing in Philidaphia, Pennsylvania, in 1708 per Henry Downs Jamison. Jamison, Henry (Jemyson) (I1937)
 
258 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2155)
 
259 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0011)
 
260 Her marriage was witnessed by Jane Jamison, Diana Jamison, and Green Woods. She being a minor , her parents gave consent.

Elizabeth and William went to California during the gold rush and settled in Grass Valley, California where they remained. 
Jamison, Elizabeth M. (I2169)
 
261 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0060)
 
262 Hiram and Mary Ann came to California in a wagon Train in 1850. They first settled in Eldorado County, California then moved to Mendocino County, California where he spent the remained of his life. Begley, Hiram (I2957)
 
263 His grave was found in the back yard of a house next to the Bass-Brickey Cemetery in Crawford County, Missouri.

Marquis D. Jamison was one of the original 12 stockholders in the first bank of Steelville.

He owned a 700 acre farm, was a farmer and stock raiser.

1880 United States Census:

Marcus D. JamisonselfMW49 MoFarmerVa.
Eunice JamisonwifeFW61 MoKeeps House NC.
Abraham JamisonsonSW17 MoFarms
James SandersotherSW18 MoFarms MO. Tn.
Ella ComptenotherF19 MoMo Mo
Fanny CookerotherF16 Mo SC Mo

Source Information:
Census Place Courtois, Crawford County, Missouri
Family History Library Film 1254683
NA Film Number T9-0683
Page Number 45-B

Obit: Friday 18 July 1902

JAMISON, MARQUIS D.
Marquis De Lafayette Jamison died at his home in this city, Cuba, Crawford County, Missouri, Saturday morning after a short illness, He had been working quite hard this spring and was not strong enough to withstand the attack of disease. The Funeral service was conducted at the house Sunday morning at 10:00 A.M. by Rev. T. T. Hays of the Presbyterian Church. After the service the body was taken to Steelville for burial, Mr. Jamison was one of the most respected citizens of Cuba and had many friends who mourn his death. By an upright life and a strictly honorable career he had endeared himself to all who had dealing with him.

He was a member of no church. For several years he had been a resident of Cuba, coming here from his farm in Cherry Valley. Mr. Jamison was born in Washington County, Missouri in 1831 and was 71 years old at the time of his death. He was the son of Thomas JAMISON who came from Virginia and who settled in this county in 1832. Thomas Jamison was the first settler in Cherry Valley and had the honor of having named the valley, the name being derived from a clump of cherry trees. Marquis D, Jamison became the main support of his parents when 12 years old, and when 19 he purchased a farm. In 1859 he married Mrs. Eunice Halbert, Nee Kinworthy, who Was born in Virginia in 1818. She afterwards died in 1898. Mr. Jamison married the present Mrs. JAMISON who survives him. In politics the deceased was a Democrat.

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1860 U. S. Census, Crawford County, Missouri, Osage Post Office, Courtois Township pp54, sheet 814

M. D. Jamison29MFarmerMissouri
Eunice Jamison39FMissouri
Theodore Browning25MFarmerKentucky
Belvard Browning21MKentucky

























 
Jamison, Marquis DeLafayette (I0876)
 
264 His name is etched on the wall of the Viet Nam Memorial in Washington, D.C. Killed in Action in Viet Nam. Hastings, Bobby Gene (I0674)
 
265 History of Willits Cemetery

As with most cemeteries, there are many older unmarked graves in this
one. This cemetery is the second one for the town of Willits, Mendocino County,
California. It was originally established as the I.O.O.F. Cemetery, with the
first burials being for the Odd Fellows and their family members. This cemetery
is maintained by the Cemetery District of the Redwoods. They have a card index
that covers this cemetery and those of Little Lake and Laytonville. Their
records have been copied and are housed at the Mendocino County Historical
Society, Held-Poage Research Library, 603 W. Perkins St., Ukiah, CA 95482.

To find this cemetery, drive west out of Willits on Highway 20, going towards
Ft. Bragg. The cemetery is located up on a small hill on the north side of
Highway 20, 1.3 miles out of Willits. There is a white sign which reads Willits
Cemetery, but it's up on the hill and hard to see. The access road angles off to
the right, but slow down before you exit off of Highway 20. Also buried in the Willits Cemetery is
Jamison, James (Jim) 7/16/1918 6/16/1980 C/P/T Husband of Fern Jamison
Jamison, Fern 11/7/1919 3/24/1966 C/P/T Wife of Jim Jamison.
 
Jamison, Glen Heath (I1453)
 
266 http://vagenweb.org/tylers_bios/vol2-31.htm

[Pages 328-329]
Jameson, David, born August 19, 1752, in Culpeper county (then Orange), son of Captain Thomas Jameson; served in the revolution, fought at Great Bridge, Norfolk county, December 9, 1775, and was in Stevens' brigade in 1780 and 1781. In 1790-91 he was a member of the Virginia legislature, an afterwards magistrate and high sheriff of Culpeper county. He married, in 1791, Mary Mennis, daughter of Charles Mennis. He died October 2, 1839. He was a brother of Lieut.-Col. John Jameson (q. v.). 
Jamison, John (I4721)
 
267 http://www.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~tndac/CaptJameson.htm

Tennessee State Society

Daughters of the American Colonists

Captain Thomas Jameson Chapter

Murfreesboro, Tennessee

Home State Officers History State Chapters Membership Events Photo Gallery Contact NSCAC NSDAC


Captain Thomas Jameson Chapter was organized April 8, 1963.

We meet on the 3rd Thursday in

January, March, June, and October.

Our Chapter Regent is Ann Kelly

Our Chapter Registrar is Sue Burkheart

 
Jamison, Thomas Captain (I4716)
 
268 I don't know if this is any connection or not but the birth dates could be the same.

http://www.pcez.com/~bigshoe/du/Mix/jemison.html


ii. Thomas Jemison
b. 1739 Carrickmavross, Monaghan, Ulster, Ireland
d. 1826
escaped to VA 1758
m. Jane unknown [ABT 1788] (see notes)
[b. ABT 1764]
a. Mary/ Polly Jamison
b. 1 May 1790 Sumner Co., TN
d. 1 July 1856 i. Bethesda Cem., BET Conway & Carthage, MS
Occupation: Farmer, liv. Beat 2, Leake, MS 1850
Family (1): unknown Perry BEF 1850
d. BEF 1850
Family (2): Nathan Warren BET 1850/56
no children
left considerable land holdings & slaves to Thomas Jamison Cooper
b. Clarrisa Jamison
[b. ABT 1792]
Family: unknown Moore
c. Elizabeth Jamison
[b. 1794]
Family: unknown Payne
d. Jeremiah Leroy Jamison
b. ABT 1796 TN
m. Alethia Porter
b. 17 May 1805 TN d. 9 Oct. 1840 Smith
e. Sarah Jamison [b. ABT 1798] (see note below)
f. Hugh Black Jamison
b. 1800 [Hawkins,] TN
d. 25 Dec. 1837 Rutherford, TN
m. Susan White 25/28 Aug. 1817 Rutherford, [Gibson,] TN
b. 1798 Madison Co., KY
d. 11 Dec. 1842 Rutherford Co., TN
Father: Stephen White of Granville Co., NC (parents unk)
Mother: Elizabeth Searcy (1772-1825)
1. Sophia Jamison
b. 10 Aug. 1828 Murfreesboro, TN
d. 18 May 1882 i. Center Cem., Center, MS
Family: Issac Peeler (1829-1914)
g. Thomas Jamison
[b. ABT 1802]
i. Bethesda Cem., BET Conway & Carthage, MS? 
Jamison, Polly (I3714)
 
269 In 1830 moved to Franklin County, Missouri where her mother and other family member were living. Jamison, Rhoda (I3761)
 
270 In 1876. When Jimmie's father James married Mary Robinson, little Jimmie was taken by Archer Grandparents to be raised by them. This was a situation that made his father unhappy for the rest of his life because he never saw his first born son again. Downard, James (I1843)
 
271 In 1905 David Jamison moved the family to Covelo, California where David was appointed Constable and Deputy Sheriff. Rodney graduated from Cocelo Elementary School in 1907 and Round Valley High School in 1910. His class was the first to graduate from the High School Campus.

Rodney told his sons that they were related to the Royal Family of Holland but did not specify how.
 
Jamison, Rodney Allison Sr. (I0990)
 
272 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0063)
 
273 In a law suit filed May 23, 1859 brought by John Henry vs Israel Grable, Seth Howard, et al. John Howell asks the court to give John Henry clear title to land he had bought, the following relationships are given for the Howell's family: Mary, Widow; Seth son, John B. son; Elizabeth daughter, and wife of Presley Jamison, Nancy, Daughter and wife of William Jamison. John Howell was formerly of Logan County, Kentucky and moved to Arkansas and died there about 1842. The 1850 Arkansas Census listed Mary Howell as follows: Howel, Mary / 60 / f-5000 - NC - Yell: son, Howel, John B. / 34 / M -farmer - 3000 -KY - Yell; and Jameson, Mary D. / f-Ar-Yell. Howell, John B. Sr. (I1241)
 
274 Individual:
James came from Glasgow, Lanark, Scotland and migrated to Galway, Ireland
and came to America with his two sons, John and Robert. He settled near York, PA, and then moved to Essex Co., VA. where he died.

"James Jamison, the son of Alexander Jamison, was born in 1650 in Glasgow, Scotland. He emigrated to Galway, Ireland and came to America with his sons, Robert and John, in 1700. They settled near York,Pennsylvania.
John was born in 1680."

Thomas, son of John, was born Nov. 7, 1732. he was a farmer and served in the Militia under George Washington. He fought through the campaign of July 5, 1755 which resulted in Braddock's defeat. He settled in Georgia after marrying Jame Dickey in 1756. She died in 1763. He later moved with his four children to Virginia, living near Charlottesville At a place called Jamison's Mountain. He also lived on Pigg River in Franklin County. He died Aril 6, 1830.
*************************************************************************************************

43 issue three sonsRef-44 page 145 William and Mary Quarterly-1982 issue Jameson In 1727 1. James Jameson sold land in Essex Co., and Margaret Jameson relinquished her right to dower. A James Jameson was Justice of Essex in 1714, and one of that name died January 17, 1720. (Middlesex Parish Register) The will of 1. James Jameson (dated April 19, 1736, recorded November 17, 1736) is as follows: "In the name of God, Amen: I, James Jameson, being sick and weak, but of sound and perfect memory, do make, constitute and ordain this my last will and testament in manner following: Imp. I give and bequeath to my son James the land I bought of Richard Coleman, lying in King and Queen Co.: Item. I leave ten pounds current money to my son David and one Gold Ring with a stone to Mrs. Eleanor Roy; and will that all the remainder of my estate equally divided amongst my beloved sons, Thomas, James, and David, appointing the Rev. Robert Rose, Mr Dan Gaines, Munyo Roy, and my son James ext of this my last will and Testament. Signed and sealed James Jameson November 17, 1736, D. Gaines, Thomas Short and Charles Sharp were appointed Commissioners to meet at the house where James Jameson deceased did live, and appraised all the estate. Among articles mentioned were: " 1 Writing desk------------------1 2 Gold Rings-------------------1 5 4 1 seal set in gold-------------1 0 0 1 feather bed and furniture 6 1 Do " " 3 2 Do "" 7" This inventory and appraisement was admitted to record 17th day of May, 1737, and John Vawter appointed Adm, during the minority of James Jameson. On the 18th December, 1739, Thomas Jameson, with Robert Rose, as security, qualified in two bonds of L 1,000 each as guardian of David Jameson and James Jameson respectively. 2. James Jameson, Born about 1720, died Saturday, December 6th, aged 46 years. He married Mary Gaines, who departed this life at 3/4 past 6 0'clock on Friday evening, July 18, 1806, aged about 84 years. 
Jamison, James H. (I3725)
 
275 Individual:
The dates of Robert Jemison II and Mrs. Margaret Kirkham-Ayers are from the original family bible owned by Mrs. Helen C. (Jemison) Plane of Atlanta, Ga. It was this Robert who started using the spelling of Jemison. Owen's Dictionary of Alabama Biography , page 902 of volume III, Quotes : Robert and Margaret Kirkham, both of Irish descent, the former a Revolutionary Soldier of Lincoln Co. Georgia. I have not found him in my DAR PATRIOT INDEX, CENTENNIAL EDITION. At the tome of his death he was a very wealthy planter for that time in the early history of Georgia. His will was dated the last day of Dec. 1799. The will itself seems not to have been probated until Nov. 30, 1801, when an inventory had been finished and the list is 10 pages long in the Court record. It totaled around $50,000. The following was recorded: "We, the undersigned subscribers having met. on Monday, the 30th day of October, 1801, have settled and divided the above mentioned estate as per the statement made and agreeable to an order pending the Court of Ordinary of Lincoln Co., Georgia to us directed. It states: Margaret Jemerson, Jemison, Legatee. Joseph Jemison; Samuel Jemison; Elizabeth Jemison; Artemesia Jemison; The legatee for Robert was Thomas Curry. Legatee for Artemesia was William Hunter; Henry legatee for Henry Jemison was William Hunter; Samuel was young so he was appointed a guardian (unreadable); Legatee for Elizabeth was Shadrach Mims. Sarah the wife of Thomas Jemison did not receive anything in the will as she had been given a plantation and slaves for her wedding dowry. Besides the land they each received $735.20 each. The acreage received by each reads: Artemisia Jemison 97 acres; Henry Jemison 198 acres; Elizabeth Jemison 164 acres; Robert Jemison 220 acres; Wiliam Jemison 220 acres;Samuel Jemison 250 acres. The Will had already been probated. The widow, Margaret, was given a home and a specified amount in the original will. She later married William Hunter and was given the amount of $60 yearly to resend all dower rights. Guardians were appointed for Robert and Henry as they were underage. Robert was 13 and Henry was 7.





































 
Jamison, Robert II (I4472)
 
276 Infant boy was a stillborn twin to Isaac Newton Jamison.  Jamison, Infant Boy (I0868)
 
277 Information found at this site:

http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~andersonfamily/andersonf/pafg42.htm#1146

William Canby [Parents] was born on 6 Jun 1748 in Willmington, Delaware, USA. He died on 3 Apr 1830 in Willmington, Delaware, USA. He married Martha Marriott on 5 May 1774 in Philadelphia, Pa, USA.

Martha Marriott was born on 25 Sep 1747 in Trenton, Mercer, NJ, USA. She died on 18 Aug 1826 in Willmington, Delaware, USA. She married William Canby on 5 May 1774 in Philadelphia, Pa, USA. 
Canby, William (I3097)
 
278 Information found at this website 8-2-2009:

http://www.alden.org/aldengen/pafg77.htm

1418. John Alden (Prince , Andrew , Jonathan , John ) was born in 1769 in Lebanon, New London, CT, US. He died about 1820 in Newport, Luzerne, Pennsylvania, US.

John married (1) Agnes Jameson about 1790. Agnes was born on 25 Apr 1766 in Voluntown, New Lebanon, CT, US. She died about 1791.

They had the following children:

+ 5990 M i Andrew Alden
John married (2) Nancy Thompson about 1800 in , Luzerne, Pennsylvania, US. Nancy was born about 1760.

Its interesting that there are three variations of the spelling associated with Agnes, Jamison, Jameson, Jemison 
Jamison, Agnes (Jemison) (I2598)
 
279 Information on Eliza's ancientry was compiled by Earl Webb in 1916, from records he possessed.

Eliza told her granddaughters that she was a descendant of Pocahontas, the Indian Princess. This linage is unknown.

Also have date of birth as March 18, 1834 and a spelling of the last name as McCaley. 
McCarley, Eliza Ann (I0904)
 
280 Information on James Cantrell Williams was supplied by Dr. James Wilson Williams, of Onawa, Iowa. Williams, James Cantrell (I0500)
 
281 Information on Sarah Williams Crocker and family by Mrs. E. B. Balton, Census and Cemetery records. Williams, Sarah M. (I0473)
 
282 Isaac appears in the 1850 census records in Robert Webster Jamison household. Family lore has it that Robert Jamison raised the younger children after the death of their parents.

Listed in 1870 California Census in his brothers household ( James A. Jamison ) as "Idiotic." 
Jamison, Isaac Newton (I0867)
 
283 Isaac Jamison and his brother Francis Jamison were both killed defending the Washington County Courthouse. They enlisted into Captain Cook's Company E of the 50th Regiment, United States Army. Jamison, Isaac Webster Jr. (I0892)
 
284 It appears that Pinkney Tharp was married to both Jame and her sister Margaret Ann Jamison at different times. Family F0737
 
285 It is assumed that Enos and Nancy Jamison moved from Montgomery County, Tennessee to Gibson County, Tennessee sometime between 1850 and 1860.. It is also assumed that Robert Jamison (age 23 in 1850 and age 35 in 1860 ) is also a son of Enos and Nancy Jamison due to the fact that he also moved from Montgomery County to Gibson County during the same time period and that in 1860 he employed Chesterfield Jamison as a laborer. It is also assumed that Rita Vick was the mother of Ann Jamison, Robert Jamison's wife.

The J. Jamison listed in the 1860 Gibson County, Tennessee census is belived to be Josiah C. Jamison, son of Enos and Nancy Jamison, due to the fact that the ages are reasonably close, and that his youngest child is named Nancy, possibly after his mother. Nothing is known at this time about Sam Jamison.

Enos Jamison was born in Virginia and was a farmer all his life. He is listed in Montgomery County, Tennessee in 1850 and in Gibson County, Tennessee in 1860, the following people were listed in both: Jamison, Enos, 57 year of age,
Nancy 50 years of age
Elizabeth 30 years of age
Rebecca 25 years of age
Josiah 10 years of age

1880 Gibson County, Tennessee, Census Records:
Jamison, George P.M48
Jamison, Sally J.F43
Jamison, Samuel E.M19
Jamison, Allen C. M17
Jamison, Mary A.F14
Jamison, Harriet E.F13
Jamison, Martha J.F10
Jamison, John L.M03
Jamison, Purlie D.F01
Jamison, Elberta G.F17Niece
Nixon, BeckieF32Sister
Nixon, AlbertM02Nephew


Mrs. Jamison remarried again to a Mr. Caldwell. She was residing with son George P. Jamison, in Montgomery County, Tennessee. House hold # 135-2811 Nancy Caldwell household; George P. Jamison age 18.







JAMISON
Enos Jamison was born in Virginia in 1793. His wife, Nancy C., was born in
Tennessee in 1808. In 1850 the family was living in Montgomery
County,Tennessee and their children were: Elizabeth, 1830; Josiah C.,
1836; Enos S., 1840; Chesterfield L.W., 1843; and Rebecca, 1849.
Chesterfield Jamison came to Greene County sometime after 1880. He and his
wife, Rebecca Jane, are buried at the Providence Cemetery in northern
Greene County. Chesterfield's marker shows dates of 1842 and 1900. The
marker for Rebecca bears dates of 1845 and 1901.

Biographies - G-K, Vol 2 - Greene Co, AR


 
Jamison, Enos (I0034)
 
286 It is reported that these Reynolds County Jamison's are related to the Jamison's formerly of Bellview Valley and probably of Washington and Crawford County Jamison's. The Jamison's were from Virginia and some of them were from Botetourt County, Virginia.  Jamison, Jack (I2090)
 
287 J. T. Hornsey was living in Greeneville, Missouri in 1909. Hornsey, J. T. (I1857)
 
288 Jacob C. Stone was born at Arcadia, Iron County, Missouri in 1848, the son of Micajah and Susannah ( Charleton ) Stone, who were born in Madison County, Missouri, in 1824 and Roanoke County, Virginia, in 1815, respectively. When about grown Mrs Stone with her mother and other family members moved to Northern Indiana and later to St. Francois County, Missouri. She was a school Teacher , and by Mr. Stone became the mother of three sons; she died in 1869. Mr. Stone followed farming and merchandising through life. In the late war he served one year in Company F, Forty-seventh Missouri Volunteers, United States Army. He was a Republican, and both he and his wife were members of the Methodist Episcopal Church. Jacob C. Stone was educated in the Carleton Institute, and when about sixteen years old began clerking in a store, continuing the same nearly ten years. He acted as deputy recorder of St. Francois County about two years, and then bought the place where he now lives and moved there in 1873. The year before he had wedded Mrs. Susan M. ( Hughes ) Jamison, daughter of Mahlon Hughes. She was born in Washington County, Missouri in 1846.
they became the parents of one son, William M. Stone. By her former marriage she had one son, John M. Jamison, Principal of the Iron Mountain School. Mr. and Mrs. Stone are members of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, and he is a Republican and member of the I. O. O. F., St. Francois Lodge. Mr. Stone owns twelve acres of land, and deals quite extensively in stock. 
Stone, Jacob C. (I2253)
 
289 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1452)
 
290 James Alston Jamison is listed in the Tuolomie County, California, Miners and Businessmen's Directory for the year beginning Jan. 1, 1856.

In 1874 James ran the Stagecoach between Ukiah and Lakeport, according to the "Handbook and Directory of Napa Lake, Sonoma and Mendocino Counties" by L. L. Paulson.


According to records of the German Reformed Church in Stockton, California James and Massey were married at 14 mile house on Sonora Road. H. Kroh probably performed the ceremony. Witnesses were probably Hesakia Holman or Coleman and Constance Shepard.

Mendocino Beacon Newspaper, August 8, 1914, Front page and page 8 contains James obituary.

Excerpted from History of Mendocino County, California, page 651. James A. Jamison. Born in Arkansas February 15, 1831, where he received his education and resided until 1849, when he crossed the plains by the Southern route to California, arriving at San Francisco, November 20th of the same year. In the following March he went to Tuolumne County, California, where he followed mining until the fall of 1851, when he went to San Joaquin County, California, where he followed Teaming for four years. He then went to Mariposa County, California, where he bought a dairy, which he conducted for two years. He then sold that , and bought a farm in Tuolumne County, California, where he followed farming until 1858. He then came to Mendocino County, California, and settled in Anderson Valley. In the fall of 1859, he went to Healdburg, Sonoma County, California, where he spent the winter, and in the spring started for Washoe, but at Sacramento his team was stolen, and he changed his mind and went to Tuolumne County, where he remained till the spring of 1864, when he returned again to this County and settled in Redwood Valley until 1866, when he settled in Ukiah, Mendocino County, California where he has since resided. In 1866, he was elected Assessor of Mendocino County , and held that office for four years. He has held the office of Constable, one term, and is at present Marshal of the City of Ukiah, which office he has held for three terms. Mr. Jamison married March 20, 1853, Miss Masse Shepard, a native if Illinois. By this union they have seven children: Leonora, Laura, Adolphus, Eugenia, George, James and Lorretta.
 
Jamison, James Alston (I0869)
 
291 James and Ruby were married in Pulaski County, Arkansas, at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Grooms, both were of Little Rock. James was 23 years old and Ruby was 19. They were married by A.P. FEW U.D.M. Minister. Recorded in Howard County Arkansas. Book, A, page 234

James Edwin Hastings died at the Woodsmen of the World Hospital in San Antonio, Texas. 
Hastings, James Edwin Sr. (I0309)
 
292 Jamison Frank, carpenter, Dutch Flat
Jamison James, barber, Iowa Hill
Jamison S. M. merchant, Yankee Jim's
Jamison Stephen, miner, Ophir
JAMISON THOS. cabinet maker, Auburn Turnpike
Placer County CA Archives History - Businesses .....1861Directory - Names "H" - "O" 1861



11 | 355 | 354 | Jamison M D | 29 M | Farmer | 5000 3604 | Mo | | J525 |
12 | 355 | 354 | Jamison Eunice | 39 F | | | Mo |

1860 Federal Census Crawford County, Missouri (File 5 of 11)


Pope County, Arkansas, Officers
1831 Nov 5 Jameson, George Pope Magistrate
1833 Nov 12 Jamison, George Pope Magistrate
Merced, CA 1870 Federal Census

CENSUS YR: 1870 TERRITORY: CA COUNTY: Merced DIVISION: Snelling REEL NO: M593-74 PAGE NO: 246a
REFERENCE: Enumerated 15th day June by B. Frank Fowler, Ass't Marshal
NO: 248a


17 4 4 Jamison D. A. 49 M W Carpenter Missouri X
18 4 4 Jamison Nancy 43 F W Keeping House Kentucky
19 4 4 Jamison Latimer 13 M W California X
20 4 4 Jamison W. Scott 3 M W California
21 4 4 Jamison John 22 M W Carpenter Arkansas

X
25 38 30 Jamison Edward 25 M W Farmer 1,000 250 Arkansas X
26 38 30 Jamison Narcissa 18 F W Keeping House Arkansas
27 38 30 Jamison Albert S. 2 F W Cala




1870 Federal Census Dent County, Missouri (File 9 of 10)


2 41 41 Jamison Lidy 50 F W Keeping House 600 200 NC X X
3 41 41 Jamison J.M. 23 M W Farmer MO X X





10 44 44 Jamison W.T. 28 M W Farmer 400 300 TN X
11 44 44 Jamison M.E. 28 F W Keeping House MO X
12 44 44 Jamison J.M. 3 M W MO
13 44 44 Jamison A.B. 1 M W MO










Biographical Sketch of Robert W. Jameson, Webster County, Missouri

>From "History of Laclede, Camden, Dallas, Webster, Wright, Texas,
Pulaski, Phelps and Dent Counties, Missouri" The Goodspeed Publishing
Company, 1889.
**********************************************************************

Hon. Robert W. Jameson is a son of Samuel and Rebecca (Rease) Jameson,
who were born in New Jersey and Delaware, respectively, and were marr-
ied in Tennessee. Some six years after the latter event they immigra-
ted to Christian county, Kentucky, and at the end of seven years took
up their abode in Knox county, where they made their home for thirteen
years. Monroe county, Tenn., then became their home, and there the
father died in 1836. Robert W. Jameson was born in Knox county, Ky.,
June 8, 1811 and made his home with his parents until he attained his
majority, receiving the greater part of his education in Tennessee.
In 1837 he was married, in McMinn county, to Miss Esther L. Thomas, a
native of Alabama, and after his marriage continued to reside in Tenn.,
engaged in farming until 1843, when in the spring of that year he
started overland with ox teams to Missouri, but was delayed by sickness
and did not reach this state until the following August. He has now
500 acres of valuable land, with 200 acres under cultivation, and is
considered one of the thrifty farmers of Webster county. He was raised
a Whig in politics, and held to that party until the Rebellion, and
since that time has supported the principles of the Democratic party.
He served as justice of the peace eight years, and one term as judge,
when Webster was a part of Greene county, and after it was made a sep-
arate county served as its judge one term. He was elected a delegate
to the convention called to pass ordinances of secession, and helped to
defeat that measure. In 1864 he was elected to represent Webster
county in the State Legislature, and served through two sessions of
that body, being re-elected in 1876, and served one term with honor to
himself and to the satisfaction of his constituents. Since that time
he has been retired from politics. His wife died June 23, 1860, having
borne eleven children, seven of whom are living: Thomas T., Sarah M.
(wife of Dr. J. M. Hunt), Z. T., Martha E. (wife of J. B. Owens), Nancy
F., Abigail J. and Robert W. Mr. Jameson is a Master Mason.

















ROCKBRIDGE COUNTY, VA - MILITARY - John Jameson, Revolutionary War Pension



Source: Library of Virginia Digital Collection


JAMESON, JOHN PEN. 214 1783-1789
SERGEANT-COL. BUFORD'S DETACHMENT
ROCKBRIDGE COUNTY

I do certify that John Jameson enlisted for 18 months the 1st April 1779
and served as a serjeant in Col. Buford's Detachment and he was captured at
Buford's Defeat after receiving several wounds--he never received any pay and
was exchanged at __ after the expiration of he time he was enlisted. K. BONYAR,
LT. 1ST REGT. 8 OCT. 1793.

On examination find John James has received several wounds by the broad
sword of bayonet--two wound on the left side of the head and two on the back of
the head which he says at times affect him greatly and hurt him truly. Another
wound on the belly which has occasioned a pitiful misfortune, he complains much
of and I think with reason. Three fingers on the right hand are greatly injured
and disabled and a wound near the humerous of the right arm had done
considerable injury. Gen'l Highton and I-and he has also rec'd-think him
considerably disabled from supporting himself by hard Labor and his sufferings
merit compensation. W. Foushes, surg. May 17, 1787








Biography of Hon. Harvey Allen Jameson - Pulaski Co. VA


HON. HARVEY ALLEN JAMESON---son of David and Mary (DIKE) JAMESON, was born
October 20, 1815, in Greenbrier county, now part at West Virginia. He has been
twice married, his first marriage being with Maria L., daughter of John and
Malinda NEASE, of Botetourt county, Virginia. To them were born fourteen
children, of whom only five are living. Those living are Charles L and Susan
(GRAHAM), who reside in Kansas ; Maria L. lives at home ; Anna (SIMMERMAN) lives
in Wythe county, Virginia ; Ida resides in Philadelphia, Pennsylvani
Pulaski county, May 19,1872, Judge JAMESON was united in marriage with Sarah I.,
daughter of Reason and Emily W. (BOYD) VERMILLION. She was born in Pulaski
county September 17, 1835
and Ernest VERMILLION, only child of their union, was born in this county April
20, 1873, Harvey A. JAMESON cast his fortunes in with the people of Pulaski
county in 1840, living in Newbern for two or three years. He then settled. upon
his pleasant farm, two miles south of the county seat, where he has been
extensively farming and grazing ever since. In 1844 he was elected magistrate,
four years term, and by successive re-elections he served twenty-two years. A
part of the time as president of the court. While serving his sixth term he
resigned, and was appointed United States Commissioner by Judge Reeves of the
United States court, and filled the office until elected county judge by the
Legislature, receiving every vote in the house, April 22, 1882, which office he
still holds, discharging its duties and meeting its responsibilities to the entire
satisfaction of his constituency. He was one of the commissioners of county
election on the issue of secession, and refused to vote for the act. Judge
JAMESON may be addressed at Newbern, Pulaski County, Virginia.


Submitted by Tami Ramsey




Barren County Kentucky Archives Marriages.....Jackman To , Jenkins - Male, Names 1798-1849


Jameson, Cary A[Allen] to Matthews, Jane, 6 Oct 1825
Jameson, George W to Cox, Elizabeth, 31 July 1823
Jameson, James to Burks, Sally, 5 Jan 1809 [marriage
returns show her as Polly Burk]
Jameson, James to Hiser, Sarah E, 20 Jan 1848
Jameson, James B to Hall, Jane, 9 Feb 1840
Jameson, Jesse E to Roberts, Jane, 22 Oct 1846 [bond
taken 31 Aug]
Jameson, John B to Jones, Keziah, 24 Jan 1839
Jameson, Robert to McCoy, Patsy, 8 Oct 1805
Jameson, Robert to Haley, Betsey, 16 Dec 1806
Jameson, Robert F to Wilson, E J, 8 May 1848
Jameson, Thomas J to Jones, Charlotte, 26 Aug 1842
Jameson, William M to Jameson, Gilliann, 16 May 1819
Jamison, Rice to Pulliam, Susan, 5 Oct 1815
Jamison, Samuel to Rowland, Salley, 5 Oct 1803
Jamison, Samuel to Jamison, Mariah, 10 Nov 1816
Jamison, Willis L to Barlow, Peggy, 22 Nov 1821





JAMESON -- ELLEGOOD -- PARKER; Wm. and Mary Qrtly., Vol. 13, No. 1

Transcribed by Kathy Merrill for the USGenWeb Archives Special Collections Project

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JAMESON -- ELLEGOOD -- PARKER

William and Mary College Quarterly Historical Magazine, Vol. 13, No. 1.
(Jul., 1904), pp. 67-69.

JAMESON -- ELLEGOOD -- PARKER.

A. C. Gordon, Esq., of Staunton, Va., writes: "Manuscripts now in the possession of Harry
A. Cockburn, Esq., of Lower Grosvenor Place, S. W., London, show that on August 29, 1782,
Margaret Jameson, born in Virginia 16th May, 1764, married (probably in Virginia) James
McDowall, of the family of Macdowell of 'Garthland', Scotland, and had issue three
daughters, who married three Scotch judges, Lord Cockburn, Lord Fullerton and Lord
Dundrenness. A fourth daughter, Fenella McDowall, married a Cunningham. Who was Margaret
Jameson's father?

"Mr. Stanard thinks that he was a Neil Jameson, of Norfolk, who was a Tory, and went to
New York about the time of the Revolution. You will see from Mr. Cockburn's letters that
there was a connection between these Jameson's and the Parkers and Ellegoods. I hope you can
find out something about them."

The following extracts from the letters of Mr. Cockburn to Mr. Gordon will afford further
details:

6 January, 1904. "It seems that about 1864 some people of the name of Hanna & a lady
Parker were trying to discover how they were related to McDowall, & all they knew was that
it was somehow through Margaret Jameson MacDowall. However, all these people are dead &
gone, & the letters I have now got are quite disjointed, so it is rather difficult to make out
the whole story. But I enclose copy of an old letter & other extracts which may throw some
light on the subject. I take it that 'Cousin Jameson was mother of Margaret (Mrs. McDowall),
& that the Neil in New York was Margaret's brother, not father."

Page 68.

22 March, 1904. "Some days ago I found a Parker family in Burke's Landed Gentry who are
descended from Ellegoods of Virginia. I wrote to Mr. C. S. Parker, who lives in London &
in Ayrshire, Scotland, asking him if he knew of any Ellegood-Jameson-McDowall connection.
His reply does not help much, but it is rather interesting, & I give you some extracts from
it:

"'His grandfather was son of Margaret Ellegood. She married James Parker, then residing
at Woodlands, Jamestown, in the Colony of Virginia. On the outbreak of the Revolutionary
war he took the English side, & served as Capt. & Quartermaster in the King's Army. Margaret
Ellegood was of a French family. I have it under her husband's hand that her father (or it

may have been her grandfather) as a boy came over from France on the recovation of the Edict
of Nantes, 1685. The father's name was Guillaume a la Guerre. The Virginians altered it
to Ellegood! She had a brother Jacob, from whom descended Canon Ellegood, still living at
Montreal. She had also sisters; one was Mrs. Aitcheson; another was married to Elmsley, the
well-known Greek Scholar. Perhaps a third sister was Mrs. Jameson; the name sounds familiar
to me. At any rate, there were McDowall related to the Ellegoods, for my grandfather &
his elder brother were sent over as boys from Virginia to stay with a family of that name
in Edinburgh.'

"Mr. Parker then goes on to say that 'he has notes & papers in Scotland (Fairlee), & when
he goes North he will see if he can find out anything definite, but that may not be for some
months to Come Mrs. Jameson, however, can hardly have been a sister of Mary Ellegood
(Mrs. Parker), as Mary Aitcheson, writing to her aunt, Mrs. Parker, talks of Cousin Jameson,
not Aunt Jameson."

The following extracts are sent by Mr. Cockburn as from old letters in his possession:

A letter, dated 1864, says: "We were reputed cousins for seventy years. In 1815 the
Ellegoods were so recognized by the children of James McDowall, who say their mother was a
Margaret Jameson, from Virginia, of the Ellegood stock. Capt. James Parker married Margaret
Jameson. By giving the clues to the surviving Ellegoods (by next mail), I hope to get at
the solution of some family problems."

Extract of a letter from Mary Aitcheson to her aunt in Lon-

Page 69.

don (Mrs. Capt. Parker), dated Eastwood, Va., 16 April, 1785:

"Cousin Jameson was very well when I last heard from her. She has got her house finished,
& calls it her 'Palace. I am always honored with Neil's room, as being one of her greatest
favorites, for it is not every one who is honored with his room. I believe him in New York
with his father, & he has never been in Virginia since you left us (about 1782). His mother
is dying to see him & she needs talks of any one else."

Another letter says:

"James Gilchrist to Capt. James Parker, Halifax, Dec 22, 1774.

"Nothing going on here but Associations & Committees, though they are not so violent
against the South as with you. I was lately in Mecklenburg, in Virginia, where one Malachi
Macalle (?) was carrying about a paper for expelling out of the country all Scotch men, to
which he had got 300 names. Hower, for his ill-bred invections against that country in
general & against some individuals in particular, the Parson of the Parish (one Cameron from
the Highlands) followed him & gave him a good & most complete caning. Andrew Miller has
refused signing here, & the Committee, having enquired, find Congress has no power to compel
him; but as he is a favorite, they agree that if he does not violate the Association, it is
the same thing as if he had signed."

[There is no doubt that the records of Princess Anne and Norfolk counties would throw much
light upon the matter of the above letters.
William Aitcheson died at Rose Hall, Princess Anne county, and his tombstone has a coat-
of-arms, much defaced. I have not a copy of his will, but it is dated August 13, 1774, and
proved June 12, 1777.
Neil Jameson was a Scotch merchant, and in 1775 was a member of the Revolutionary
Committee for Norfolk borough. But he would not go to the full extent of independence, and
so left the colony.
Neil Jameson married Pembroke Thoroughgood, daughter of John and Margaret Thoroughgood,
Norfolk, Va. They had a son, John Thoroughgood Jameson. John Thoroughgood was descended
from Adam Thoroughgood (settled in Virginia about 1621), brother of Sir Robert Thoroughgood.
(See chart in Virginia Historical Magazine, V., 88.)
Jacob Ellegood was in 1740 one of the justices for Princess Anne county, and Jacob
Ellegood, probably his son, was justice in 1775.

REFERENCES. - Virginia Historical Collections, New Series, Vol. VI., pp. 91, 133; Virginia
Historical Magazine, Vol. II., p. 418; Richmond (Va.) Standard, Vol. IV., pp. 13-16; The
Jameson's in Virginia, p. 181; WILLIAM AND MARY COLLEGE QUARTERLY, II., 158; V., 246. -
EDITOR.]










Jameson Family; Wm. and Mary Quarterly; Vol. 8, No. 4, 1900

Transcribed by Kathy Merrill for the USGenWeb Archives Special Collections Project

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Jameson Family

William and Mary College Quarterly Historical Magazine, Vol. 8, No. 4.
(Apr., 1900), pp. 251-255.

JAMESON FAMILY.

(Continued from Vol. III., 199, and V., 90).

It is now time to conclude the article on this family begun some time back. It has been
seen that the first of the name from whom a connected record is preserved was James Jameson,
of

Pg 252.

Essex county, Va., who died in 1736. His wife was Margaret, and he had issue three sons:
1 Thomas, 2 James, 3 David. Each of these have received some notice.

Now, while it is not the intention to trace all the lines, some information may be added
for the benefit of some future genealogist. John Jameson (p. 200, Vol. III.), the son of
1 Thomas, was a lieutenant colonel in the Revolution, and married twice. (1) Rachel Bessim,
of New York, by whom he had two children, who died in infancy. He married (2) Elizabeth
Davenport, daughter of Col. Burkett Davenport, by whom he had Mr. Jameson, father of Philip
L. Jameson, living in Culpeper county, Va., in 1893. It has been seen that Hon. David
Jameson, the third son of James Jameson, left one-half of his property to the above Col. John
Jameson, of Culpeper (son of his brother Thomas), member of the House of Delegates from
Culpeper in 1787, and a major on the State line in 1778, and to David Jameson, Jr., of
Caroline, son of his brother James.

Thomas Jameson, Jr. (son of James Jameson, second son of James Jameson), was born July 17,
1745, and died in January, 1770. He married Mary Robinson (baptized Feb. 5, 1748-'9; died
1771), daughter of Rev. Thomas Robinson*, master of the Grammar School in William and Mary
College, by Edith Tyler (aunt of Gov. John Tyler) his wife. They had issue (1) Dorothea
Graham (Dolly), (2) Thomas Robinson. Of these Dolly
__________________________________________________
*Thomas Robinson was probably the Thomas Robinson, son of John of Stuble Hall, Lancashire,
pub., who matriculated at Queen's College, Oxford, June 30, 1738, age twenty. He qualified
as master of the Grammar School at William and Mary College January 25, 1742, and died before
1765. He married Edith Tyler about 1755, and had issue (1) John, baptized October 30, 1746;
(2) Mary, baptized February 5, 1748-'9, who married Thomas Jameson, Jr., as above. Mrs.
Robinson's sister, Mary Tyler, married Rev. William Preston, professor of Moral Philosophy
at William and Mary. After Mr. Preston returned to England, Mrs. Edith (Tyler) Robinson
joined him there at Warcop, in Yorkshire, of which place he was rector. I have the fragment
of a letter from Mrs. Robinson addressed to Mr. Benjamin Powell, of Williamsburg. It mentions
her cousins John Tyler and his wife, "her dear Dolly and Molly." Says she does not see
a person once in twenty years going to Virginia; that it would cost six shillings to have

a stamp on a power of attorney sent over, etc. The present rector of Warcop is the Rev.
Charles Mayes Preston, a descendant of Mary Tyler, of Virginia. (See QUARTERLY, II., 126,
III., 139).

Page 253.

Graham Jameson was born in Yorktown July 27, 1768, and died April 18, 1848, in Danville, Ky.
She married Samuel Ayres (born 1766 in Essex county, and died Sept. 6, 1824). They were
married on Oct. 3, 1792, and moved to Lexington, Ky., where they lived till May, 1823, and
then moved to Danville, Ky. Issue of Samuel Ayres and Dolly Graham his wife: (1) Rebecca,
born Nov. 10, 1793, died July 18, 1794-'5; (2) David Jameson, born January 20, 1795, married
(i.) his cousin Maria Garnett, (ii.) Elizabeth Adams, of Boston, Mass; (3) Mahala, born
Sept. 22, 1796; (4) Martha Thorp, born May 14, 1799; (5) Mary, born December 14, 1801, died

1803; (6) Millinda, born December 17, 1803, married Dr. Edward Hollingsworth, of Virginia;
(7) Thomas Robinson Jameson, born Nov. 28, 1805, married Miss Smith, a Northern lady, and
have David Jameson Ayares, of Keokuk, Iowa, and Etta Ayres; (8) William Burton, born 12
January, 1808, died 1808; (9) Samuel Ayres, Jr., born 10 June, 1809, father of William Ayres,
of Louisville, Ky., and other children; (10) Dolly Aphia Jameson Ayres, born Aug. 12, 1811,
married Dr. John Hollingsworth, of Virginia, a cousin of Dr. Edward Hollingsworth. Their
two children are Mrs. Martha A. Bown, of Lookout Mountain, Tenn., and Mrs. Yeiser.

The following names of Thomas Robinson Jameson's children appear in Orange county, Va.,
records: 1 Caty, 2 Dolly, 3 Mahala, 4 Sukey.

I owe much of this information to Mr. James M. Bourne, of Owenton, Owen county, Ky., who
compiled it from family Bibles and county records. He is a great-grandson of Thomas Jameson
and Judith Ball Hackley. Mr. Jameson emigrated from Culpeper county, Va., to what is now
Montgomery county, Ky., in 1782, and died Aug. 14, 1827, aged eighty-four years.

Under date of March 5, 1892, Mr. David J. Ayres, of Keokuk, Iowa, writes:

"I have an Episcopal prayer-book, given me years ago by my uncle David Jameson Ayers, and
in this book is written he name "Mary Jameson, 1768." The book was published in Oxford,
England, in 1767. We also have a book in our family in which is written as follows: "Maria
Garnett, Liberty Hall, Essex county, Va. Presented to Maria Garnett by her brother John J.
Garnett, 2d June, 1811." In another letter dated February 16, 1892, "You will see the
enclosed letter addressed to 'Mrs. Robinson.'" We send you an exact copy of that letter,
but there was no postmark on it. We have a family cross of hair and the name of

Page 254.

Thomas Robinson and Edith T. Robinson are together. Farther down is the name Mary Robinson
Jameson, lower down Mary Jameson Ayres. Books mentioned are as follows: "An help and guide
to Christian families", printed in London 1744. "Imprimatur", July 9, 1693. Another, "The
Knowledge and Practice of Christianity, printed in 1749". "Philotheus", or the Character of
a Reverend Learned and Pious Divine, London, 1764. In all of these is written Dolly Graham
Jameson, 1787.

There are several letters (1793) extant of David Jameson, Jr., of Caroline, speaking of
his uncle David Jameson's estate, of his intention to emigrate to Kentucky, of his daughter
Dolly Ayres, etc. To Mr. Samuel Ayres, then in Kentucky, he wrote, "Sally has sent out,
in the care of Garnett, some dried May cherries and a few damsons. Apphia has sent Dolly
flower seeds and roots, and I have sent a few scions of good fruit, and some shrubs, which be
sure to have set out as I may get from them when I come out. I shall conclude with desiring
you to give my love to my dear niece and be assured I am, dr. Samuel, your affectionate
friend, David Jameson, Jun."

The following letter to Mrs. Edith (Tyler) Robinson in Warcop, Yorkshire, who doubtless
never returned to America, deserves to be inserted entire:

VIRGINIA, CAROLINE, May 23, 1787.
MY DEAR AND HONORED GRAND MAMMA:
Your kind and agreeable letter, dated May 23, 1786, I did not get until 27 April, 1787, the
receipt of it you may be assured gave me great satisfaction, though on reading it, was much
affected to hear you were in so low a state of health. I hope with the blessing of God
before this date you have received your health, and that this letter will find you enjoying
a perfect state of health. The truck and contents came safe to me, and without being
damaged, for which I do most sincerely return you many thanks. Be assured, my dear Grand-
mamma, I will take the greatest care imaginable of the clothes and other things you sent me
for your sake and my dear mamma's. You have put yourself to a great deal of trouble on my
account, and I am afraid the distance we are apart will prevent my ever having it in my
power to make you amends. I shall certainly wear the apron, ruffles and handkerchiefs with
as much pleasure for your sake as you worked them for mine.
The stays fit me very well as also the green silk gown by letting the sleeves out a little.
The piece of silk I do not think I shall ever part with, that particularly for your sake I
shall keep. I will not part with any of the trinkets that were in the cabinet on any account
whatever. I have delivered to my brother the things you sent him, except the teaspoons, and
them I will deliver when he wants them. I have the locket you sent me some years ago with
some of my dear papa's and mamma's

Page 255.

hair in it, which I intend to keep as long as I live. The stone ring you sent me I do prize

above all things, and shall forever keep it as a memorial of you and my dear papa and mamma.
I hope, my dear madam, you will not think me so ungrateful as not to thank you for an empty
purse; be assured I am not of that disposition, nor would not be for the world. I am very
much obliged to you for the books; they are very agreeable companions to me, as I am fond of
reading, and shall obey your last commands to read them with the greatest attention.
You accuse me in not writing to you, which I do confess was a neglect in me, though not
for want of affection, but for the want of not knowing in what manner I could possibly get a
letter to you, now knowing where to direct one.
My dear grand mamma, I must now conclude with informing you I enjoy a perfect state of
health, and may God Almighty give you grace w While I live you shall not want the prayers of
your sincere, affectionate and dutiful granddaughter. DOLLY GRAHAM JAMESON.

The original, of which the above is a copy, is in the hands of David Jameson Ayres, 509
and 511 Main Street, Keokuk, Iowa.

The back of the letter was addressed to "Mrs. Robinson", only.

[Mr. Ayres is a grandson of the writer. Mr. D. J. Ayres is a Democratic delegate to the
Chicago convention, and would be glad to hear from you. Mrs. Brown also would be glad to
hear from you".
Very truly yours, JAMES M. BOURNE.]









The Jameson Family; Wm. and Mary College Quarterly; Vol. 3, 5

Transcribed by Kathy Merrill for the USGenWeb Archives Special Collections Project

************************************************************************
USGENWEB ARCHIVES NOTICE: These electronic pages may NOT be reproduced in
any format for profit or presentation by any other organization or
persons. Persons or organizations desiring to use this material,
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representative of the submitter, and contact the listed USGenWeb
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to the USGenWeb Archives to store the file permanently for free access.

http://www.rootsweb.com/~usgenweb
***********************************************************************


The Jameson Family

James M. Bourne

William and Mary College Quarterly Historical Magazine, Vol. 3., No. 3. (Jan., 1895),
pp. 199 - 201.

THE JAMESON FAMILY.

BY JAMES M. BOURNE.

The will of James Jameson was proved in Essex County Court, Virginia, 17th November, 1736,
and mentions three sons - 1, Thomas; 2, James; and 3, David. In 1739 T. Jameson executed a
bond as guardian of David Jameson.

 
Information, General (I2954)
 
293 Jamison, Mary C. wife of R. P. died Febuary. 12 1902 age 82 years, 4 months, 19 days. OBITUARY; Mary
Early Jamison was born in 1819 and died February 12, 1902. She married the late Preston Jamison in 1842. A winter or two ago she slipped on the ice and sustained a serious injury from which she never fully recovered. Survived by six children. Hon. Fred Jamison, Mrs. D. J. Young of Fort Smith, Arkansas, Mrs. N. G. Clark of Montrose, Colorado, Hon. Claud Jamison of St. Louis, Missouri, Mrs. F. C. Norvill and Mrs Margie Ferguson of Steelville. She was buried Thursday afternoon beside her husband in the Steelville Cemetery. 
Early, Mary E. G. (I1842)
 
294 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5025)
 
295 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0004)
 
296 JESSE R. DOWNARD

Date of Enlistment: November 18, 1940
Branch of Service: Army Air Corp.
Training Stations: Jefferson Barracks, Missouri; Langley Field, Virginia; Bangor Field, Maine; Gowen Field, Idaho.
Date of Embarkment: September 1942
Theater of Operation: European
Medals Earned: Oak Leaf Cluster, Purple Heart and Presidential Citation
Rank: Technical Sergeant
Total Months Served: 28
Killed in Action: April 17, 1943

 
Downard, Jesse Ray (I2452)
 
297 John and Charlotte both came to America in 1821. Evers, John Sr. (I2194)
 
298 John came early to Wyoming Valley, Pennsylvania where he prepared a home for his father and family, to which he welcomed them in 1776. John afterward married Abigail, a daughter of Major Prince Alden, a lineal descendant of the Puritan Pilgrim, of that name. John served as a Lieutenant in the Continental Army, was in the battle of Wyoming, was afterward killed and scalped by the Indians near the Red Tavern in Hanover, July 8, 1772. John's thirteen year old brother Benjamin and Asa Chapman , were with him when they were fired on , Benjamin saw John fall, he then wheeled his horse and escaped to tell the family of the killing.

More informtion at:
http://freepages.history.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~culbert/Hanover/jameson.htm 
Jamison, John (Jemison) (I1927)
 
299 John Hastings died at his daughter, Ruth Alvis' home. Hastings, John Neil (I3501)
 
300 John Lew and Lydia amanda moved to Quinter, KS in Dec 1906 to a farm seven miles southwest of town.

They celebrated their 55th wedding anniversary in 1946 at their home. 
Jamison, John Lewis (I4342)
 

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