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301 John and Charlotte both came to America in 1821. Evers, John Sr. (I2194)
302 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: 
Jamison, John (Jemison) (I1927)
303 John Hastings died at his daughter, Ruth Alvis' home. Hastings, John Neil (I3501)
304 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)
305 John Scott was a graduate from St. Joseph's College, Bardstown, Kentucky, in 1827. Among others of his classmates at this college were Robert W. Johnson (afterward United States Senator from Arkansas and William F. Pope ( who was killed in a duel in Arkansas by C. F. M. Noland ). Captain Scott read law in the office of his father at Little Rock in 1828-29, and was admitted to the bar in 1848, but never had practiced. In 1828 he moved with his father to Pope County, Arkansas, and there he has resided ever since, with the exception of two years, 1834 and 1835, after his marriage, which he spent in Johnson County. He carried on a farm for several years, and from 1847 of 1853 he was engaged in merchandising at Dover, Arkansas. During the Civil War he lost fifteen Negroes and from 1867 to 1872 he was again engaged in mercantile pursuits.

He is the owner of two farms, one on the Arkansas River consisting of 500 acres and the other , consisting of 600 acres, near Dover, Arkansas. One - half of each is under cultivation. He owns lots and building at Eureka Springs, and is worth, all together, not less than $40,000.00, all the results of his own industry and perseverance.

One of his first expeditions to make money was to take a flatboat, loaded with cattle and corn, down to New Orleans. In 1853 he crossed the plains to California with several hundred head of cattle, obtaining fabulous prices (page 258) for them, realizing $100.00 per head. In 1838 Captain Scott became a Master Mason in Franklin Lodge #9, Johnson County, Arkansas, but was a member of no other secret organization.

He was a Whig in politics until the formation of the Democratic Party, and then became a Democrat from necessity. In 1878 he was a member of the State Democratic Central Committee. He opposed secession until it became an accepted fact.

Captain Scott has held many positions of trust and honor, and it may truthfully be said of him that the offices which he has had the honor to fill, sought the man and not the man the office. From 1842 to 1850 he was clerk of the Circuit, County, and Probate Courts and Ex-Officio Recorder of Pope County, Arkansas. In 1873 he was State Senator for Pope County, Conway and Searcy Counties, and in 1874 he served as a member of the Constitutional Convention (of the State of Arkansas) from Pope County. He has served twice as a special Judge of the Circuit Court at Dover. Many years previous to this ( In 1830 ) he served as Deputy United States Marshal under his uncle, George W. Scott ( United States Marshal for the Territory of Arkansas ), and in that capacity tool the first Census of Pope County, Arkansas.

In 1836 Captain Scott commanded a volunteer company of United States Cavalry under General E. P. Gaines, during the Florida War, and hence his title Captain. In 1861 he raised a company for State service, which was transferred to the Confederate Service, and he Commanded a squadron of four companies, serving in the Army until consequence of sickness, he was compelled to retire from the field. He participated in the Battles of Elk Horn and Farmington.

He was married in Johnson County, Arkansas, on December 11, 1834 to Miss Nancy Evans Jamison, a native of Potosi, Washington Coun County, Missouri. She was born May 16, 1816, and the daughter of Judge George Jamison of Johnson County, Arkansas. Her father was a native of Pennsylvania, of Scotch descent, and was a Millwright by trade. Her mother, formerly Miss Mary D. Logan, was of a Kentucky family originally from Pennsylvania. She was a cousin of James Logan, who was a member of the Legislature from Missouri and Creek Agent at Verdigris, Indian Territory. Mrs Scott was a charming, pleasant lady to meet and was remarkably hansom. She died on October 13, 1878, in full communion with the Methodist Episcopal Church South.

By his marriage Captain Scott became the father of three children: Andrew H. Scott, who was born at Dover, Arkansas on December 18, 1840, taking his literary degree at Exeter College, New Hampshire, and his Medical Degree from the Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. he is now one of the first Physicians of Little Rock, Arkansas. He married Miss R. Kate Embry, daughter of Col. Ben T. Embry, who is a merchant and planter of Atkins, Arkansas. They have four children: Ben Embry, John R. Homer, Leonora and Andrew Horrace: Mary Eliza Scott, born at Dover, Arkansas on August 11, 1844, and died September 4, 1860, and whose birth is erroneously stated in the work of the Encyclopedia of the New West as being in 1834. Leonara Augusta Scott, born at Dover, Arkansas on October 16, 1847, and educated at Little Rock and Fayetteville. She married H. Clabe Howell. Merchant , a member of the Legislature and a native of Kentucky. He died June 21, 1884 leaving these children: Andrew R. Howell. a graduate of Jefferson medical College, Pennsylvania, living at Little Rock, Arkansas: Emma Scott Howell, : Augusta H. Howell: Henry A Howell: Kate E. Howell: and Mary Howell. Mrs. Howell was married the second time on July 2, 1887, to George Eller Howell, a nephew of her former husband. One child, Elbert Homer Howell, was the result of this union.

Captain Scott is not a member of any Church, but is a believer in the Christian Religion. Besides his own children, Captain Scott has raised about nine orphan children.

SOURCE: Biographical and Historical Memoirs of Western Arkansas.
Chicago: Goodspeed Publishers, 1891
Scott, John Rice Homer (I0861)
306 Joseph H. Walton owned a grist mill between the towns of Potosi and Shirley in Washington County, Missouri during the 1860's. He may have been a County Judge from 1884-1886 in Washington County, Missouri Walton, Joseph Haigh (I0900)
307 Joseph, who never married lived many years in Salem, his pleasant, attractive manner, willingness to help in amusing, and also in instructing younger people, are remembered by many. he lived more than ninety years, beloved and respected. Jamison, Joseph (Jemison) (I2595)
308 Katie was born in Illinois, her father was born in Illinois and her mother was born in Ohio.
Not sure of her first name. In the 1920 census she is listed as Gertrude Tate. In the 1930 census she is listed as K Gertrude Tate.

The 1910 census shows her age as 32 and birth year as abt 1878. She and Harry A Tate were living at Alton, ward 4, Madison, Illinois on east 3rd street.

The 1920 census shows her age as 41 and birth year as abt 1879. She and Harry were living at St. Louis Ward 21, on North Grand Ave.

The 1930 census shows her age as 52 and Harry as 49 her birth year as abt 1878. She and Harry were living at Central, St. Louis, Missouri at 2455 Gothland Ave. 
Jackson, Katie Gertrude (I5021)
309 Kentucky Marriage Records list Polly as "Polly Dickinson Logan" indicating that she may have been married prior to marrying Isaac. Marriage date is listed as February 22, 1815.

Mary Polly Jamison relinquished her dower rights January 14, 1847 to land purchased by Isaac from George Jamison.
Description: Bounded on South by Burton St - west by Mineral Street - north by Clark Street - on east by Lot #68. Lots #41, 42, and 67 are included. Their lot was possibly on lot #41.

Also have birth date of November 15, 1792.


1850 Washington County, Missouri, U. S. Census; HH1077

Jamison, MaryF46Kentucky
Lucy O.F13Missouri
Isaac W.M10Missouri 
Edgar, Mary (Polly) (I0881)
310 Killed, by a car, while walking along the road. Jamison, Clyde Beldon (I0242)
311 Last name could also be Kerby, Richey, George (I3823)
312 Last name was either Mercurio, Oranato or Bommarito.
Bommarito, Grace (I0394)
313 Latter Day Saints show her Father and mother as; John Edgar, Sr., born in Scotland in 1741 and Agnes Millegan, born about 1743. Edgar, Ruth (I0871)
314 Left home to fight in Civil War, Never Returned. Thetford, James (I1543)
315 Lewis Chesterfield served with the Union Army during the Civil War. He enlisted at Waverly Landing, Tennessee January 9, 1864. He served with the 2nd Tennessee Mounted Infantry, 2nd Regiment, Company "G". Records also show his brothers, George P. Jamison and Robert , in the same Company. Lewis Chesterfield Jamison was Mustered out of the Army in December of 1865, at Nashville, Tennessee.
He was stationed at Waverly, Tennessee in April of 1864.

Lewis Chesterfield received a pension from the Government for a Hernia he received when his horse was shot out from under him and he was ordered to mount a mule. On jumping on the mule he injured himself on the saddle horn causing the hernia. This fight took place at or near Paris Landing, Tennessee on March 27, 1864. Major Hardy was in Command, L. C. Jamison was treated by Doctor Enos McAvley.
as a result of the above injury, on July 12, 1889 Lewis Chesterfield Jamison received a pension from the U.S. Government for a "Right Inguinal Hernia" in the amount of $4.00 per month, under certificate # 440-440.

He was pensioned on July 12, 1889, Certificate number 440-440, for right inguinal hernia, at $4.00 a month.

The 1870 Milan, Gibson County, Tennessee, Census list the following;
Lewis Jamisonage24
George 1
Caroline60 (Probably his mother)

Lewis Chesterfield Jamison is believed to have moved to Arkansas about 1872 or 1873.

Jamison, Lewis Chesterfield (I0025)
316 Lived in Boone County, Missouri. Jamison, Harrison Powers (I3731)
317 Lived in California. Walden, Marie (I4455)
318 Lived in Clayton, Missouri in 1900. Jamison, Mary (Nina) Lucy (I2053)
319 Lived in Palestine, Texas, married a Doctor. Walden, Gladys (I4454)
320 Lived in Ralls County, Missouri Jamison, William Marshall Sr. (I3728)
321 Lived in Tulsa, Oklahoma, had 3 children. Walden, Robert (I4453)
322 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0676)
Meeks, Lizzie (I0429)
324 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0003)
325 Lucile and Myrtle Lee were Twins. Miller, Lucile (I1204)
326 Margaret Immigrated from Colorado Territory in 1882.

Colley, Margaret J. (I4822)
327 Margie Enola Begley and Rodney Jamison had 7 children, three of whom were stillborn. Begley, Margie Enola (I0996)
328 Married at age 14 died at age 25. West, Katherine (I1195)
329 Married at age 14. Howard, Tessie Luessie (I1197)
330 Married at age 15 and died at age 20. Butler, Letha (I1196)
331 Married at age 21 died at age 31. Landrum, Willie Mae (I1190)
332 Married by George Jamison. Family F0298
333 Married by Jesse P. Davis. Family F0311
334 Married by John F. Cowan. Family F0310
335 Married by John R. Brown. Family F0502
336 Married name "Vick" Jamison, Pearlie (I0536)
337 Marshal Jamison was born February 1, 1818, in Potosi, Washington County, Missouri, the second of eleven children born to Isaac and Mary Jamison. He was educated to be a doctor.

At Richmond, Missouri on October 21, 1845, he was married to Mary Montague Carpenter, who was born on December 18, 1823, in Plymouth, Vermont.

They lived in Booneville, Missouri when their first son James Homer Jamison was born May 1, 1848.

Marshal was in the gold fields of California in 1849 and was fairly successful. After he returned to Boonesville, Missouri, the family moved to Covington, Kentucky. Marshal was a Steamboat Captain going up and down the Ohio river from Cincinnati, Ohio. Across the river at Covington, the second son George Marshall Jamison was born on September 16, 1852. Mary never recovered from the birth and died six months later. Marshal kept his wife in State three weeks in a vault awaiting the arrival of relatives. When the time of interment came and they opened the casket, the flesh fell from the bones of her he loved so dearly. In pursuit of peace of mind he left Covington with his two sons; he left by steamboat which sank and gave all on board a soaking; but he continued on his way to Ford, Iowa to live near two brother-in-laws, Charles H. and James Carpenter. Marshal was a millwright, and had his own kiln for drying walnut and other lumber; He was a carpenter and made his own furniture and that of others. Some pieces are still used today and are highly valuable. He was artistic and clever with a paintbrush.

Marshal married for convenience shortly after arriving in Iowa . She too died. There may have been a child or two, raised by the wife's parents.

A cousin of Marshal's first wife Mary, became his third wife. She was Hannah Louise Burt, born February 16, 1855, in Plymouth, Vermont. There were no children from this marriage.

The South River flowed through the farm where Marshal and Hannah lived. James Homer Jamison was drown when he stepped into a hole while swimming with friends. This was May 10, 1859 when he was 11 years old.

Early in 1866, Marshal was seriously injured when loading a log on a sled pulled by a five ox hitch. He pushed his son George out of the way and received a blow which resulted in his death after several months of suffering. Marshal died November 10, 1866; he was forty-eight years old. Hannah Louise died June 8, 1905 of a heart attack. They are buried in the Hartford, Iowa Cemetery, near James Homer and the Carpenter relatives.

From a notebook of George Marshall Jamison: "It was on November 10, 1866, just as the sun was resting beneath the western horizon, I was at my dear Father's dying bed. I looked at the people in the room. I looked at the old fireplace where I had so often sat with Father and enjoyed his tender care of me. I looked at his dying form, my Uncle Charles H. Carpenter sat beside the bed, Father's hand in his, my Step-Mother stood at the head of his pillowed bed, she spoke to him ( I do not know the words) he looked up to see her face and calmly said " It is going easy" and looking as if some new scene had burst upon him now he repeated, Mary! Mary!, that was my Mother's name. Had she been permitted to come and escort my dear Father and her Husband in their young and happy years?"


1850 Census, Ray County, Missouri
District No 75
Enumerated by George I. Wasson, Ass't. Marshall, 10 September 1850

Jamison, Marshall28MCarpenterMo
Jamison, Mary27FVermont
Jamison, Marshall3MMo
Carpenter, Mary M.18FOhio

Iowa County: Warren Division: Union Township Reel No. M653-341
Page No. 248
Reference: Enumerated on the 6th day of August 1860 by A. R. Haynes

Jamison, Marshall40MMillwright & Car.Mo
Jamison, Louisa33FVermont
Jamison, George7MOhio

Jamison, Marshall Downard (I0883)
338 Marshall lost his left hand at the wrist in a sorghum mill while making molasses in 1920 at the farm of Wallace Martin at Palmer, Missouri. Downard, Marshall Lawrence (I2340)
339 Mary E. Jamison (Norville) could have possibly been married to a James M. Key in 1884. A Mary is listed as having been married to Mr, key, however this Mary Jamison is the only Mary Jamison that can be found in Crawford at this time period. Family F0489
340 Mary E. Jamison, a native of Crawford County, Missouri, Married, in 1884, James M. Key, a merchant of Steeleville, Missouri, who was born in Crawford County, Missouri on November 25, 1856 and is the son of William T. and Catherine (Wheeling) Key. It is unknown at this time if Mary was in fact married twice, or if this is the only Mary in Crawford County At this time in history. Jamison, Mary E. (I1879)
341 Mary was also known as "Beth Ann". Fortune, Mary Elizabeth Ann (I2319)
342 Mary, the oldest daughter of the family, was bereft of her affianced, James Coffrin on Wyoming's bloody field and never married. Jamison, Mary (Jemison) (I1926)
343 McCarter Family contact:
Virginia M. Chase
RT 3 Box 542
Salem, Missouri 65560
Highway K to Dent County Road #550, turn right on Dent County Road #549 
Johnston, Everett P. (I0397)
344 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0533)
345 Merced, CA 1870 Federal Census
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 California
Jamison, George Edward (I0935)
346 Merced-Tuolumne-Stanislaus County CA Archives Biographies.....James, Henry George
File contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by:
Joy Fisher February 2, 2006, 10:53 pm

Author: John Outcalt (1925)


Few men have had a more interesting, as well as serviceable career than the
late Capt. Henry George James, a native of Camborne, Cornwall, England, and the
son of William and Elizabeth Eva James, who had three sons, all born at
Camborne, the others having been Edward and William. The elder James, a
blacksmith by trade, was a member of an English exploring company which visited
South America, and having accidentally broken his ankle, he was carried over the
Andes Mountains lashed to a chair strapped to the back of a stalwart native.
Returning to England, he immigrated to the United States, about 1832. His
brother, Edward, took part in the Black Hawk War. He was a correspondent of the
St. Louis Democrat and lost his life in war journalistic service. During the
trouble with the Indians in this Black Hawk outbreak, the men of Iowa County,
Wis., formed companies for drill, and so did their sons; and thus it happened
that Henry G. James was dubbed "Captain," a title he always bore.

He came out to California in 1850, walking across the Isthmus of Panama in
the more primitive days before the railroad was built there, and upon his
arrival at Sonora, Tuolumne County, he engaged in mining. Later he went into the
cattle business and in time became one of the largest cattle men in Stanislaus
County, and for twenty years he furnished cattle, hogs and sheep to wholesale
butchers in San Francisco. During his experience in furnishing beef for a
butcher firm in Sonora, he once made a journey to the coast to purchase stock;
meeting a company of men in charge of a band of steers, Capt. James bought what
he wanted and started to drive them home. Before he had traveled far he was
overtaken by the real owners of the steers, who informed him that the cattle had
been stolen. The Captain and his companions pursued the thieves to San
Francisco, where they obtained the assistance of Capt. Harry Love, a famous
detective of that time, by whom one of the thieves was arrested. The other made
his escape. While on the way back with their prisoner, Captain James and party
stopped to have lunch and ostensibly to give the prisoner a trial. They assumed
an air of carelessness and the thief thought that it would be a good opportunity
to escape; so he crawled off into the chaparral; but several shots followed him
and he was killed. No one knew whose shot did the business.

In 1873, at Salida, Stanislaus County, Captain James was married to Miss
Nannie Jamison, the daughter of A. H. Jamison, a native of Arkansas, who served
for two terms as supervisor in Stanislaus County when the county seat was at
Knights Ferry. One daughter married John R. Barnett, sheriff of Madera County.
Captain James was a Democrat and a sympathizer with, and an active supporter of
the Confederacy of the Southern States. He served at one time as a trustee of
Modesto. He belonged to the Masons and assisted with their ritual at the laying
of the cornerstone of the Stanislaus County court house. He died at the home of
his sister, Mrs. Root, at Salida in 1901 or 1902.

Additional Comments:

Biographical Review
The Leading Men and Women of the County Who Have Been
Identified with Its Growth and Development
from the Early Days to the Present



James, Henry George Captain (I4388)
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Obituary - Arthur E. Conner (1887-1962)

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Obituary - Arthur E. Conner (1887-1962)

Phil Carnahan (View posts)Posted: 1 Jan 2005 3:57AM GMT
Classification: Obituary
Surnames: Coe, Conner, Golden, Jamison, Petersen, Wright
The Willits News
Wednesday, July 18, 1962

Covelo - Funeral services were held at the Covelo Presbyterian church Monday for Arthur E. Conner, 75, who died Friday at the home of his brother, Mal Conner, on the Baxter Ranch at Dos Rios. Mr. Conner died of a heart attack following a long illness.

Mr. Conner was born in Covelo April 3, 1887, the son of Mal and Sadie Conner, who were among Covelo's first settlers. He was one of 18 children, 11 of whom survive him. He lived in Covelo nearly all his life and did ranch work. He was a member of the Covelo Riding Club.

Survivors are a son, Donald Conner; Sam Anselman; sisters, Mrs. Amy Wright, Cloverdale; Mrs. Hazel Coe, Covelo; Mrs Henrietta Petersen, Rio Nido; Mrs. Sadie Golden, Fort Bragg; and Mrs. Eunice Jamison, Redwood Valley; and brothers William Conner, Chico; John Conner, Del Norte county; Leslie Conner and Alvia Conner, Covelo; Mal Conner, Dos Rios; and Raymond Conner, Woodland, 4 nieces and 4 nephews, all of whom attended the funeral with the exception of Mrs. Wright who is in ill health.

The Reverend Arnie Ziegler officiated at the services.

Burial was in Covelo Community cemetery.

Anker Mortuary, Willits, was in charge of arrangements.

Conners, Eunice (I0999)
348 Millard Filmore Jamison is listed in " The Great Register of Mendocino County, California" as six foot, light complected, blue eyes, light hair, laborer and born in California.

TRACY A. SELLERS Posted: 17 Jan 2001 12:52PM GMT

Jamison, Millard Filmore (I0915)
349 More information here: 
Jamison, Thomas (I2052)
350 Mother was possibly Mary Austin. Duff, Janet (I3466)
351 Moved in about 1685 to Omagh, Tyrone County, Providence of Ulster, Ireland, due to persecution as he was a Protestant Covenanter. He was very religious, at least, in his support if the Covenanter ( Presbyterian ) philosophy and he is said to have been a Scottish Highlander. He had four male children: Robert, Henry, William and John. Robert and Henry emigrated from Ireland to America in 1708 and landed in Philadelphia. William and John (with their families) emigrated to America in 1718.

William emigrated from Ireland to America and landed in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania.


Marriage Record from TORREY:

JAMISON, William (-1714) & 2/wf Sarah/Mary? [PHILLIPS] (1649-1710); aft 1691; Charlestown
from TORREY:

JAMESON, William (-1714) & 1/wf Sarah PRISE (-1691, ae 38); 18 Oct 1677; Salem/Charlestown 
Jamison, William Sr. (I1935)
352 Mrs. Downard inherited 1/9th of her father's estate, selling that piece for $55.00 to J. S. Brickey and William A. Matthews on January 19, 1856. Jamison, Minerva (I0885)
353 Mrs. Jamison's parents Johnathan and Frances Logan set out from Christian County, Kentucky to St. Francis River, Louisana on November 27, 1808. Logan, Jonathan Edward Lt. (I0855)
354 Ms. Nevil was from Texas. Nevil, ? (I1871)
355 MT. Pisgha Cemetery, Idlewild, Tennessee, Burials;

George Jamison (Brother of Lewis Chesterfield Jamison)
B. March 8, 1832
D.March 11, 1911

Sally A. Jamison w/o George
b July 4, 1836

Pearlie Jamison Vick
b. April 15, 1879
D. July 8, 1939

Hazel Monette Jamison
Daughter of H. L. & D. R.
B. May 12, 1919
D. August 21, 1919

Ruth Jamison
B. October 3, 1902
D. June 10, 1923

Johnnie L. Jamison
B. August 11, 1876
D. July 19, 1955

Tennie Crocker Jamison
Wife of Johnnie L. Jamison

Mary Ann Jamison Bolton
B. January 30, 1866
D. February 24, 1926

Thomas A. Bolton
Husband of Mary Ann
B. March 10, 1865
D. December 14, 1934

Sam Wardie Bolton
B. February 5, 1887
D. May 30, 1950

The Bolton Family gave the ground for the MT. Pisgha Cemetery.

1860 Gibson County, Tennessee Census

George P. Jamison Age 48 (1832)
Sally Jamison 43 (1837)
Samuel E. Jamison 19 (1861)
Allen C. Jamison 17 (1863)
Mary A. Jamison 14 (1866)
Harriet E. Jamison 13 (1868)
Martha J. Jamison 10 (1870)
John L. Jamison 3 (1877)
Purlie D. Jamison 1 (1879)
Elberta G. Jamison Niece 17 (1863)
Beckie Nixon Sister 32 (1848) ( Sister Rebecca)
Albert Nixon Nephew 2 (1878)

The 1880 Gibson County, Tennessee Census list the following:

George Jamison Age 48
Sally A. 43
Samuel E. 19 Son
Allan C. 17 Son
Mary A. 14 Daughter
Harriett 12 Daughter
Martha J. 10 Daughter
John L. 3 Son
Anslie 1 Daughter
Elberta G. 11 Nephew
Nixen 32 Sister
Albert P. 2 Nephew

The 1870 Gibson County, Tennessee, Milan Township, Census list the following;

George Jamison Age38
Sally 34
Allan C. 8
Mary A. 5
Harriett 3

Lewis Jamison 24
George 1

Sam Jamison 30
Tom 6
George 2
Baby 1

George P. Jamison served in the Civil War. He was assigned to the 2nd Regiment, Tennessee Mounted infantry, Company G. Served with his brothers, Lewis Chesterfield Jamison, and Robert Jamison.
Same Regiment and Company.
George received a pension from the Government for an injury to his ankle, at the time of his death he was receiving $12.00 a month. On November 15, 1863, at or near Johnsonville, Tennessee he was crossing rail road tracks and caught his right foot under the track and broke his ankle. He was removed to the Browns Hospital at Louisville, Kentucky.

Resided in Illinois from February, 1865 until August of 1865, then returned to Tennessee. 
Jamison, George Perkins (I0534)
356 Murdered and scalped by Indians, October 16, 1778, near the Buttonwood Bridge, Wilkes-Barre, Pennsylvania. Jamison, William (Jemison) (I1921)
357 My father had no palette in his mouth and had a speech problem. He never went to school because he said the teachers could not understand his words. He always told me when he was very small, he was sickly so his mother put whiskey into his milk and that kept him alive. He was a great prospector and collected all kinds of rocks. He was a great swimmer and loved to go fishing. He was not much of a hunter, but could cook the best fried chicken ever tasted. He had several strokes and died due to Pneumonia which was complicated by the strokes. he was paralyzed after his strokes and unable to speak in his last days. He died with me sitting by his bed and holding his hand. My mother and her family always called him :Bill" but his friends and his family called him "Will". I always think of him as "Will".
Memories from his daughter Patricia Jane Downard Miller



"Will" (George William Downard), son of the late James Marshall and Mary Catherine (Robinson) Downard was born in Washington County at Palmer, Missouri on 29 March 1883. He departed this life at his home at Banner, Missouri on 3 September 1958. He was united in marriage to Mary Isabel Pruett at IRONTON, Missouri on 11 January 1941. To this union, one daughter, Patricia Jane, was born. Services were conducted on 6 September 1958 with interment in Sunlight Cemetery at Belgrade, Missouri in the Downard Family plot. He leaves to mourn his passing, his wife and daughter, three brothers and three sisters. They are Cora Sutton of California; Sarah Horton of Belgrade, Missouri; Clara Lee Hogan of Missoula, Montana; harry of Hereford, Arizona; Charles of Belgrade, Missouri; and Marshall of Banner, Missouri. he Was preceded in death by his father, mother, and one brother, Jesse Samuel Downard. Mr. Downard left testimony that he had made peace with his Maker and that all was well with his soul.

Downard, George William (Will) (I2138)
358 N. H. Hardesty, M.D. a prominent Physician of Cuba, Misouri: was born in Zanesville, Ohio , February 2, 1835, and is the youngest of the ten children of Abram and Elizabeth ( Marshall ) Hardesty. N.H. Hardesty was educated in Philadelphia, and began the study of medicine in 1854, under T. D. Howell, M. D., at Sharon, Ohio; he graduated from Jefferson Medical College of Philadelphia, Pa., in 1856, and then took up the practice of his old preceptor at Sharon, the latter retiring to engage in the banking business. After three years of successful practice at Sharon, Dr. Hardesty was so severely attacked by Asthma that he was obliged to seek another climate. Prior to his departure he married Elizabeth A., daughter of Charles A. and Alice Jolly, of Dayton, Ohio The young couple settled in St. Joseph, Buchanan County, Missouri, in 1859, where the Doctor enjoyed a large and lucrative practice until the late war broke out, when he enlisted as a surgeon in the Union Army, being transferred to the General Hospital at New Orleans, where he was stationed about two years, having charge if the institution one year. He was transferred to the hospital at Mobile, Alabama, where a sunstroke received July 5, 1865, resulted in his discharge, and he returned to his family. He had three children, viz: Frank R., a druggist at Cuba, Crawford County, Missouri; Addie, Wife of F. M. Jamison, State Attorney of Crawford County, Missouri; and Edwin F. , after the war Dr. Hardesty resumed his practice and settled in Crawford County, Missouri, in 1869, on a farm about four miles west of Cuba, to which place he removed in 1874. He has been unusually successful in his chosen profession; and enjoys the esteem and respect of a large circle of patrons. He is a member of the Encampment of the I, O. O. F. and the Medical Society of Rolla District. He is a Republican in politics and cast his first presidential vote of Filmore. Hardesty, N. H. (I2948)
359 Name could also be Ann Dromica Scott. Scott, Andronica (Ann) Dromica (I3752)
360 Nancy Howell was the sister of Elizabeth Howell, married to Presley Jamison. Howell, Nancy (I1223)
361 Narcissa was a Miller, the jamisons (family legends say) were in the same wagon train going west in 1850-Narcissa and Edward walked the whole way. Their marriage did not go well and she lost a number of kids (maybe multibe births --her daughter was to have triplets and twins-all of whom died in infancy), the couple wagon-trained back to Arkansas then he went back west alone. Narcissa later married a Mr French, still later went to Texas, where she lived with grandaughters well into her nineties. My wife has a lot of information about the Millers but we know very little about the Jamisons--not even if we have cousins we don't know about.

Information Provided by Charles Ogilvie 8/24/15

Narcissa passed while at the home of her granddaughter, Dorris Edwards in McGregor, Texas in 1945.

Stories related to us by Jack Olgivie:
Narcissa was three years old when her dad (Joseph Miller) went as a Methodist Minister to California. He was to serve the miners and he did as he set out to do.
When land played out for gold searching the miners wanted the Indian land adjoining. There was a big fallout ending in fights with the NEZ Perce Indian tribe. Joseph and his wife went to the NEZ Perce joining the early Missionaries.

Narcissa's daughter, Ada Lee Jamison, was born 9-1-1870 in Merced, CA. We understand the family, George and Narcissa, went to the Oklahoma Territory for the land rush. George setup the first newspaper in at Ada, Oklahoma. After living there for a time George returned to California sending Marcissa and Ada to Benton, Arkansas with family. Unknown about Albert Sidney at this time. 
Miller ?, Narcissa (I1017)
362 Never Married Williams, Roena T. P. (I0488)
363 Never Married Williams, Franky Elizabeth (I0489)
364 Never Married Williams, Andrew Jason (Jace ) (I1541)
365 Never Married. Jamison, Jasper David (I0031)
366 Never Married. Desmond, John Henry (I1697)
367 Never Married. Scott, Mary Eliza (I1944)
368 Never married. Jamison, Martha (I2641)
369 Never Married. Jamison, Robert (I2642)
370 Never Married. Jamison, Sally Katie (I4351)
371 Never married. He owned a store at Peoria, Iron County, Missouri with his brother Charles and it was called "Downard Bros. Store". Downard, Jessee Samuel (I2139)
372 Nickname " Callie." Ross, Charity Caroline (I1955)
373 Nickname "Fannie" Jamison, Francis Elizabeth (I0911)
374 Nickname "Winnie" Jamison, Winifred Mae (I0988)
375 Nickname was "Sallie." Cravens, Sarah Kelley (I0927)
376 No Children. Smith, J. Z. (I1716)
377 Noah was diagnosed with Spina Bifida while still in the womb. Although Steven and Heather lived in Florida they had to travel to Philadelphia to have the surgery that Noah needed.  Dorries, Noah William (I4964)
378 Not sure of the spelling of the Last name. Tutterow, Mary Elizabeth (I5014)
379 Oakland Cemetery, Poplar Section Sterling, Ida May (I0637)
380 Obit: William (Bill) Bryan Vick

William Vick , 79, passed away in his hone on August 22, 2006. He was born in Conway, Arkansas to Otis and Ruby Mary (Hastings) Vick. He attended Westport High School before joining the U.S. Navy in April 1945, and was stationed in California. Upon returning home, he married Mary Lue Baker in June a948. He went to work for the Kansas City Police Department in June a950 where he traveled extensively for the Police Department Pistol Team in the 1960's. Bill was the recipient of many commendations during his career. He retired February 29, 1980 after 30 years of service. He then went to work for Rockhurst University as a security Guard, retiring once again in 1988. He enjoyed golf, pheasant hunting in South Dakota and fishing at Beaver Lake. 
Vick, William Bryan (I0626)
381 Obit: Independant Journal, Potosi, Missouri, Thursday March 13, 1953.

Harvey Sutton died on Monday, March 9, 1953 at the home of his daughter Mrs. Ella Richardson in Belleview at the age of 82. Funeral services will be conducted today (Thursday), March 12 at 2:00 in Belleview. Mr. Sutton was the grandfather of Mrs. Elis Coleman of this city and Mrs. Al Wadle (Pauline Richardson). His wife the former Cora Downard of Belgrade, died several years ago.
**The last statement of the Obit was a mistake as Cora died after Harvey.** 
Sutton, Harvey Warren (I2115)
382 Obituary: Jamison, Eunice April 7, 1818-Sept 5, 1895. Eunice Jamison died at her home in Cherry Valley September 5, 1895 age 77 years 4 months and 28 days. Aunt "Nicie" was born in North Carolina. She was a sister of George Kinworthy. Her Parents moved to St. Francois County, Missouri when she M.D. Jamison, Jan 2, 1853. At 11:00 Thursday Morning she was talking to her niece, Miss Minnie Wood, when she fell unconscious from her chair. She died at 3:00 o'clock that afternoon. Halbert, Eunice Candice (Nicie) Kinworthy (I0877)
383 OBITUARY; July 4, 1976

Charles Walter Downard, born 29 August 1892 in Iron County, Missouri, son of James Marshall and Mary Elizabeth Robinson Downard, expiring on June 30 at Winchester Memorial Hospital in Winchester, Virginia, at the age of 83 years. he was preceded in death by four brothers, harry, William, Jesse and Marshall; three sisters, Cora Sutton, Sarah Horton, and Lee Hogan.

He was united in marriage to Cecelia Goforth Horton on 19 September 1920. Thus being survived by his wife Cecelia of Middletown, Virginia, two daughters, Helen (Mrs. Davis Hicks, Ruth (Mrs. Roy McNeil) of Rockville, Maryland; two sons, Harry Allen Downard of Stephens City, Virginia and Joseph Marion Downard of Silver Spring, Maryland, 9 grandchildren, Helen Downard McNeil of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, Cecelia Ann McNeil, Mary Lewellyn McNeil, and Nancy Marie Hicks, all of Rockville, Maryland, Mrs. Janet Downard Wymer of London, England, Diane Marie Downard of Stephens City, Virginia, Charles Allen, Joseph Marion and Wesley Edward Downard of Silver Spring, Maryland, eight nieces, Mrs. Ella Richardson of Bellview, Missouri, Mrs. Hazel Govero of Oregon, Mrs. Irene Sweeney, and Mrs. Icelmae Downs of Arizona, Miss Jessie Hogan of Massachusetts, Mrs. Aileen Roberts. Wilmington, Delaware, Mrs. Geraldine Scott of St. Louis, Missouri, Mrs Pat Miller of Belleville, Illinois, 3 nephews, Ed Sutton of Alaska, William and Gilbert Sutton of California, also a host of other relatives and dear friends.

Mr. Downard spent 42 years in the school teaching field in Iron, St. Francois, and Washington Counties. The last 8 years he was County Superintendent of School for Washington County, retiring at the age of 70 years. Funeral services were conducted at 1:00 P.M., Saturday, July 3, 11976 with Rev. Virgil Parker of Salem officiating. Interment was in Sunlight Cemetery at Belgrade, Missouri under the direction of Sparks Funeral Home in Potosi, Missouri.

Downard, Charles Walter (I2140)
384 On her mothers side, (Adah Bower) Ruth E. Duke was descended from the Garrisons and Isabella Douglas, daughter of Lord Archibald Douglas of Scotland. Garrison, Drusilla (I3039)
385 One month and 21 days old at the time of his death.

Jamison, Clarence Elihu (I0019)
386 One year, one month and one day old at the time of his death. Jamison, Elmer Coleman (I0020)
387 Original spelling for Brickey in France was "Bricquet". According to a family Bible and the story of the immigration of the ancestors as told in the center pages in 1815, John Brickey came from France with his wife about the year 1680. So John Brickey (Jean Bricquet) was a devout French Huguenot, and gave up his fortune and escaped to England rather than become a Catholic. Brickey, Peter (I1068)
388 Permelia divorced her third husband COWAN, so she could get her pension back from Davy Crockett Ruff. She lived her last days with Marion Ruff, her youngest son,. This information was personal knowledge of Bessie Lane, Cousin of Allen Coffin. Jamison, Permelia (I0548)
389 PIEDMONT MISSOURI BANNER of March 19, 1896;

Mary Jame Black was born in August County, Virginia on 10 April 1823. Her maiden name was Jamison, On 15 March 1842, she married Samuel Black. After a married life of nearly 54 years, she died at her home near Patterson, Missouri on 6 march 1896, age 72 years, 10 months, 26 days. Samuel Black, her husband, who was some 10 years her senior, still lives, but with such feeble hold on life that his death at any time would be no surprise to his children.

Mrs. Black was the mother of 11 children, whom still survive her. They are married except the youngest daughter Ella, who has remained at home to care for her parents in their declining years. For 37 years, Mrs. Black has had active membership in the Old School Presbyterian Church. The class at Patterson will miss her for she was always ready and active to assist in any church enterprises. She was truly a good woman, raised a most excellent family and always rendered any needed assistance to her neighbors in distress, She was a woman strong in her convictions of right and when she once settled a question in her mind, nothing could change her. In presence of a large concourse of relatives, friends, and neighbors, her body was tenderly laid in the tomb to await the resurrection. 
Jamison, Mary Jane (I2170)
390 Possible wife of Thomas W. Jamison. The time Span fits and the location is right.  Springer, Mariah Melvina (I2069)
391 Possibly married to Addie Hardesty, daughter of Doctor N. H. Hardesty Jamison, F.M (I2015)
392 Presley Jamison is listed in the Red River Baptist Church, Robertson County, Tennessee, on Friday, July 15, 1826. His name is listed as "Prestley D. Jamison" and it also list a Jane Jamison, the record does not explain the relationship between Presley and Jane.

Presley M. Jamison and his family resided in Kentucky and moved to Yell County, Arkansas with his wife parents.

In a suit filed May 23, 1859 brought by John Henry vs Israel Grable, Seth Howell, et al. John Howell asks the court to give John Henry clear title to land he had bought, the following relationships are given for Howell's family: Mary, widow; Seth son, John b, son; Elizabeth, daughter, wife of Presley Jamison, Nancy, daughter, wife of William Jamison. John Howell was formerly of Logan County, Kentucky and moved to Arkansas and died there. Mr. Howell died 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-3000lKy-yell; and Jamison, Mary D. /12/F-Ar-Yell. 
Jamison, Presley M. (I0549)
393 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1184)
394 Ray was killed in an automobile accident near Kirksville, Missouri. Preuss, Raymond Leonard (I0189)
395 Records found among the papers of the late John H. Jamison of Clarksville, Arkansas, page 87, states that marriage was on March 10, 1808. Family F0292
396 Referred to as "Pretty Jane Meriwether", by Governor Gilmer, Beauty of the circle in which she moved, very pretty, very rich, and very much courted. Meriwether, Jane (I4750)
397 Reported to be born on December 17, 1812, however, his mother died in 1806 making this or her date of death wrong.

Daniel was reported born in 1812 in Beach Haven, Luzerne County, Pennsylvania. Daniel was the grandson of Captain Lazarus Stewart, the leader of the "Paxtang Rangers". AKA the "Paxton Boys" who was killed at the Battle of Wyoming Valley after advocating and leading a perhaps unwise charge against a numerically far superior force of Indians and British. Daniel Jamison married Judith Bomboy. He was a well known farmer and businessman and lived for most of his life in the Village of Centre ( aka Lime Ridge ), Columbia County, Pennsylvania, just a couple of miles South of Berwick, Pennsylvania. He owned and operated the well known Half Way House (an Inn and Tavern) which was midway between Berwick and Bloomsburg until he "got religion" and shut the place down. Daniel Jamison died in 1900. 
Jamison, Daniel (I2979)
398 Robert served with Lewis Chesterfield Jamison during the Civil War as he (Robert) was also a Private with Company "G" Second Regiment Tennessee Mounted Infantry.

The 1860 Gibson County, Tennessee Census list Chesterfield Jamison as a laborer living with Robert Jamison. 
Jamison, Robert (I0036)
399 Robert Dixson , a native of Ayrshire, Scotland, was a " Covenanter" who fled from Scotland and settled , in 1666, in the Province of Ulster, Ireland. Dixson, John (I2706)
400 Robert L. Jamison was killed in this item. " Man shot to death in Anton. State and County authorities were investigating a shooting in Anton Friday evening that left Robert L. Jamison dead, police said. A spokesman for the Hopkins County Sheriff department said authorities were searching for a specific individual in connection with the shooting, but the persons identity was not released. Jamison was pronounced dead at the scene, the victim of a shotgun blast. No other details of the shooting were available at press time Friday night." The article appears in the Madisonville Messenger's Friday June 23, 1984 release, but the even occurred on Thursday, June 22. Jamison, Robert L. (I1337)

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