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  22 Jan 2018
Harold Robert Burks (1901-1954), U.S. Marine Corps, 1919
Harold Robert Burks (1901-1954), U.S. Marine Corps, 1919

Snapshot in World War I photo album of Roy Elmer Thomas:

"Enlisted 19 Apr 1918, discharged 25 Oct 1919, private," according to burial certificate
 
  20 Jan 2018
Addie Davenport Thomas (1860-1928).
Addie Davenport Thomas (1860-1928).

This image was part of a group snapshot taken summer 1919, vicinity of Indianapolis, IN, after discharge of her sons from the U.S. Army (Robert R.) and Navy (Roy Elmer).

Roy Richard Thomas Summer 2006 
  19 Jan 2018
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
  18 Jan 2018

 
  18 Jan 2018
John Thomas Cowger (1845-1919)
John Thomas Cowger (1845-1919)

Find-A-Grave 
  12 Jan 2018
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)

Find-A-Grave:

"History of the Pacific Northwest: Oregon and Washington 1889," v. II

"JOHN M. THOMAS. - Mr. Thomas was born in Nicholas County, Kentucky, 8 Jul 1829, and is the youngest son of a family of seven children. When he was four years old, his parents moved to Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, where his father died a year later. In 1844 John went to an older brother in Kentucky, where he remained for five years, and in October, 1849, returned to Indianapolis.

On March 30,1852, he went to St. Louis, and one month later to St. Joseph, and there joined a friend from Indianapolis; and together they started with ox-teams for Oregon. At Fort Hall they lost some of their stock, and traded that left for pack-horses, and came on into the Grande Ronde valley, arriving there about August 30 1852.

At Willow creek his partner left him; and he came on alone to Portland, arriving on September 5, 1852. He found employment at Tryon's mill in Milwaukee, where he remained for two months, when he was taken sick and returned to Portland. In February, 1853, he went to Oswego, and in the same year went to Puget Sound and took up his residence in Port Townsend, where he remained until July, 1853. He then, in company with E. McFarland, came to White River; and, after looking over the country, in January, 1854, he took up the place now owned by J.B. Hewitt, and became the first white settler on White River.

He lived there until driven off by the Indians. He soon returned, however, but only remained a short time, when he went to Seattle for safety. There he joined a company and came back to help bury the victims of the Indian massacre near the town of Slaughter.

He afterwards went to Port Orchard and engaged in running a stationary engine in a mill. He soon returned to the blockhouse built by Captain Dent, and was secured by the Captain to act as guide all through the Indian war. When the war closed, he located a homestead seven miles lower down, where he remained until 1877, when he located on his present place at Thomas Station and engaged in hop-raising and general farming.

He served as county commissioner for a term of three years, those of 1857, 1858 and 1859. He was married in 1854 to Miss Nancy Russell of Ohio, and has nine children living." 
  12 Jan 2018
Edgar Morton Thomas (1880-1954) Sketch, 19 Feb 1933
Edgar Morton Thomas (1880-1954) Sketch, 19 Feb 1933

"Prominent Charleston, WV Businessmen: Partner, Thomas Brothers Store, 125-127 Charleston Street"

Find-A-Grave 
  12 Jan 2018
John Hughes Thomas (1874-1949)
John Hughes Thomas (1874-1949)

Find-A-Grave 
  12 Jan 2018
Margaret Francis Thomas (1854-1935)
Margaret Francis Thomas (1854-1935)

Find-A-Grave 
  10 Jan 2018
Nancy E. Russell (1832-1902)
Nancy E. Russell (1832-1902)

The Pioneer Story of Nancy Russell Thomas (1892)
HistoryLink.org Essay 5623

"This story was published in the Tacoma Ledger on November 13, 1892. It was submitted by Liz Russell.

(Nancy Russell Thomas was born on September 15, 1832, in Ashland, Ohio. She came west with her parents, Samuel Woodburn Russell and Jane Sprott Russell, and her seven siblings. The Russell family arrived at Alki in 1853. In 1854, Nancy married John M. Thomas, and they lived in the White River area. They had nine children. Nancy Russell Thomas died in November 1902.)

[Nancy Russell] Walked across the Plains and Over the Mountains to Pacific Slope; She Started with a Pony, but Indians Stole It and Nearly Everything Else; Followed by Wolves -- Ague in Portland -- Reminiscences of Indian Massacre and War; No Disgrace to Work in Those Days -- No Preachers, Lawyers or Doctors – Truly a Pioneer Woman!

[Her story:] On January 10, 1852, accompanied by my eldest brother, T. S. Russell (now deceased), I left Ashland, OH for Auburn, IN, to join my folks, who were preparing to come to Oregon across the plains. We left that place February 15th, with three yoke of oxen, four cows, three heifers, and two wagons. There were nine of us in the family -- my father, S. W. Russell, Mother, three brothers, three sisters and myself. John Hawk and family of Dungeness, and Elliot Cline of Thurston County came with us.

Concerning the first of the trip, I cannot say much, as I was sick most of the time. I remember an old Dunhard [Dunkard?] preacher that came with us about 20 miles to cheer us up, and when he left us he sang:

'I’ll shout salvation as I fly
I’ll shout salvation till I die.'

Little our friends thought we would ever get to the Pacific Coast. We crossed the line between Illinois and Indiana on the first day of March. The weather was very cold. We encountered snow, rain, hail, and sleet all through both states. We stopped and looked over the Joliet prison in Illinois, which was being built. We lay over four days at Morris,IL to rest. On March 17th, we reached New Boston, IL and stopped there four weeks to rest and buy feed for the cattle. We were advised not to buy horses or mules on account of the Indians. We could not find a place to cross the river till we got to Fort Madison, IL, and then the settlers advised us not to try the old flatboat. (The steam ferries were not many then.) In spite of their entreaties, we risked it, and arrived safely on the Iowa side. There we were joined by ten men who were going to California, and two families – Horr’s and Pattens – going to Oregon. They traveled a short distance with us and then we lost them till we got to Sweetwater, WY. At Farmington, IA, we lay over four days waiting for mother and brother Tom to return from visiting mother’s brother James Sprott of Keokuk, IA.

Then we began to feel heartsick, and also to realize what we had undertaken. All were strangers we met, but then we were not looking for friends. We left home for a place where we wouldn’t shake nine months out of every twelve with chills and fever. We traveled zig-zag across Iowa to escape high streams and arrived at the Missouri River. The flatboat used to ferry emigrants across had sunk and drowned a man and a boy, and a number of cattle. Our men assisted them in raising the boat, and after laying there seven days we got across. Others, who had been there for weeks, were afraid to cross, so they waited for the steamboat which came a few days afterward. All that then represented the new great city of Omaha, NE was a small cabin.

There we fell in with a company of Mormons who were just from the old country. Our men folks helped them in a good many ways, such as fording streams, yoking their cattle, etc. They traveled with us till we were within 40 miles of Salt Lake City, UT, when they left us to go to that place. We were sorry to bid them goodbye, as they had proved very agreeable company.

We had little trouble with Indians except once. Some white men had built a pole bridge and gave the chief an order to collect $1.00 for a wagon, 50 cents for a man and horse, and 25 cents for a person. This was on the Elkhorn River. We rebelled against paying so much, but settled with very little difficulty. We organized a company, and a man by the name of Allen was chosen captain. The next morning the captain did not get up till we had our breakfast almost ready to eat. He wanted us to break up camp and go without eating, but we wouldn’t do it, so he drove on and left us and we didn’t see him any more until we got to Olympia, WA.

After we left the Elkhorn we saw the first grave. We met a Pawnee chief there, who wore a silver medal tied around his neck with a buckskin string, which Martin Van Buren had given him during his administration. We arrived at Fort Laramie, WY one month after we had crossed the Missouri River, and a few days afterward we parted with Hawks and Cline and never saw them again.

At that time, the cholera was raging on the plains. Every little while we could see them burying their dead. A great many that died we thought did not have cholera. Two cases I remember -- one that of a young man from the same place we came from. He came to our camp at 7 o’clock in the morning and bade us goodbye, said his folks were afraid of the plague and were going to push right on. At one o’clock we found his grave. The other was a deaf and dumb man from Fort Wayne, IN, whom we saw there before we left. He called on us before and bade us goodbye. He intended going to California where he had some friends. Mother gave him some bedding and provisions. Shortly after, we came to his grave with a headboard which told us that some doctor had found him dying with cholera and stayed with him till he was dead and buried him.

We drove slowly along, most of the time with just our two wagons, sometimes with others, which was more pleasant than being by ourselves. On the north side of Laramie, WY sister Mary and I went into the camp of a Sioux Indian, and there found a little baby about ten months old, with blue eyes and white hair. We supposed it belonged to some white folks there, so didn’t think much about it. We rode along for about half a day, and met and Indian with four little white-haired children and driving a white man’s team. We found out then that their parents had been murdered by a man hired to drive their team, who had given everything but their money to the Indians. He was finally caught and hanged. At the edge of the road leading to where he was hanged a finder board was fastened on a tree, with “Fresh Beef for Sale” written on it. A great many went out and found him hanging there.

There were marriages, births, and deaths all along the road, which carried a great deal of excitement. There were no deaths with us, for mother was very careful what we ate and drank. On Sweetwater we met with ten men we had parted with at Fort Madison, who kept in company with us until we came to the junction of the California-Oregon roads. Here we were joined by a family named Kauffman, going to Oregon. About noon the next day we came to a small stream of water where there were several families camped, and here, Mrs. Judge Hays, of Yantis, dies from the effects of the measles, on the 4th of June.

On the 4th of July, we were at the South Pass, in the Rocky Mountains, and thought we were nearly at our journey’s end. Here we met two white men and three squaws (their wives) going to Fort Hall. They belonged to the Hudson Bay Company. When we reached Snake River, we found it a dangerous place, but nevertheless there were a great many making boats of their wagonbeds to ferry their families over. It looked foolhardy to us, and I guess a great many found it so, for there were several drowned. We passed through Great Rondo Valley, and saw several Indians and their ponies, with a good many American horses. My father traded a young cow to their chief for a good pony, and that night he was peddling beef from that same cow at 20 cents per pound.

We met a young man in what is now Idaho. He told us not to stop short of Puget Sound if we were looking for health, so when we reached the Columbia we met some Indians who said they would take us to The Dalles for $25. As we were short of provisions, two families – Gaylors and Sheltons -- having joined us, we thought it was best to take them up on their offer. It was the first ride we had ever taken in canoes, and we found it pretty dangerous. We found we couldn’t get to The Dalles on account of the rapids, so we traveled 125 miles to the Des Chutes River. There we found four men with cattle belonging to the Olmy brothers. We stayed there a week, and were well treated.

On the 15th of September I was 20 years old. That same day my two brothers, whom we left at the Columbia River, came with the wagon overland. One brother left us on Bear River, Oregon, to drive a team for a widow lady whose husband had died on the plains. On September 16th we started for The Dalles, where we laid three days while my father disposed of all but one yoke of oxen. We had lost but one ox and two heifers on the plains. We chartered an old “yawl” to bring us to the Cascades, and here we took passage on the J.B. Flint for Portland, OR. We reached there in the morning, after a long and tiresome night, there not being room to lie down on the boat. Oh, how discouraged we were, and there was as much ague there, if not more, than there was in Indiana.

We easily found work in Portland. Mother kept a boarding house and I went to work for a minister’s family. We had plenty to eat, but had to work hard for it. People say, “You must have had good times then.” Of course we did but they do not realize what hardships we had to endure. Everything was very high. Flour was $48 a barrel, sugar was 25 cents per pound, bacon was 50 cents per pound -- hardly fit for soap grease, potatoes were $3 per bushel. Coffee was the cheapest thing we could get, it being 25 cents a pound, and everything else was in proportion.

We laid in our supplies before we left (in ...) April, for Puget Sound. Cowen, Moxlie, Garrison, Hilery Butler (now in Seattle), and a widow lady by the name of St. Martin came down the Columbia and up the Cowlitz River with us in an old flatboat in charge of Captain Henry Winston, ex-sheriff of Pierce County. We women folks walked most of the way. We stopped at Mr. Garner’s while waiting for the boat and he treated us to hard bread. That was the name given to him by emigrants. We proceeded to Cowlitz landing, and stayed at Goodell’s two days. I rode horseback from there to Olympia, WA and drove cattle while my mother took care of the children, who had the measles.

While at Olympia we stopped at S. Sylvester’s, who kept the only hotel in the place. There were only three or four white women there besides us. Mrs. Shelton and Mrs. Close I remember meeting there. We stayed there seven days, and helped with the cooking and sewing. We left there on the 26th of April and chartered a scow owned by old Captain Rogers, who was killed a year or two afterwards by the Indians out of revenge for a worthless Indian that was hanged in Seattle.

We arrived in Seattle, WA the 28th and stayed there two days, when they sent for us to go to Alki Point to start a boarding house, that being the principal place outside of the Garrison at Steilacoom. We went to a house that belonged to A. A. Denny and Captain Lowe.

I think that every pioneer that crossed the plains ought to be canonized or made saints of. But then, we were happy and healthy, and had plenty of wild game, clams, oysters, salmon, and wild fruit, and good pure spring water; had neither doctor, lawyers, or preachers; lived by the golden rule and had trouble with no one.

When the Fourth of July came, we had a nice little picnic. There were sixty-three for dinner. We set the table in Mr. Smith’s store. That night over 100 came, and we had a grand time dancing. But, understand, we would not have had such a go(o)d time if Captain Collins had not just come in with a big cargo of provisions from San Francisco, CA.

About this time Captain Renton started a sawmill, which furnished employment for a great many. My eldest brother and myself worked there. I cooked for the hands. My brother Robert came with the cattle about the middle of August from Steilacoom, by the beach, as there were no wagon roads then.

My father being a carpenter, he found plenty to do. We were acquainted with every one along the Sound then. It was no disgrace to work in those days. In February I was married to John M. Thomas from Indiana, who crossed the plains about the same time as we did. He worked in the sawmill. We are still living on the old donation claim on which we first settled.

On April 4th, Captain Barton and G. McConahan were drowned just below Vashon Island. We were out walking, and there came up an awful storm. Someone made the remark it would be a bad time for a canoe out there, and it was but a few minutes before someone came in and told us of the capsizing of one.

Sometime that spring an old man named Young, left there with a demijohn of whiskey, and not long after Dr. Cheery [Dr. Wesley F. Cherry] came up and said he had been murdered by the Indians. Dr. Cheery’s brother, Tom, F. M.Tyner, and R. Phillips went to arrest the murderers, and they were attacked by the Indians. Dr. Cheery was mortally wounded and died next day -- Tom was shot through the hip; Tyner was shot through the mouth; Phillips was wounded in the top of his head. On May 26, a lady named Ayers dies, and on the same day there was an eclipse of the sun. The Indians asked if that happened every time one died. I had forgotten to say that Governor Stevens had arrived through the Natchez Pass with five men and pushed right on to Olympia.

Nothing more of interest happened till July when my husband and Ephriam McFarland, and Bell of Pierce County, came up the White River. Mr. Thomas located the donation claims where we now live; the others not liking the looks of the Indians did not stay. In May, 1854, we built a small house and moved on our place. The notorious Whitson, who figured so in the massacre of our neighbors a year or two afterwards, moved up the river in a canoe. I was always afraid of him. In October there were several families moved on the river: Cox’s, Kirkland’s, C. C. Thomson from Louisiana, Lake boys and King’s from Iowa, D. A. Neely’s from Missouri, Kersand and Cooker from Wisconsin, Will Brannan’s from Illinois. Mrs. Neely’s was the first child born on the river, and mine, Mrs. Aaron Conger of Ellensburg, the second. Mrs. Will Brannan’s was the third.

Everything was peaceable till June, 1855. When I was alone one day two Indians came to kill me. We had the house fill of provisions. The dog scared them away.

The fall of ’54 was a great time. The Indians came from all over the Sound for salmon. We didn’t fear them until the next summer. But they were preparing then for the outbreak. My mother was always afraid of them.

The fish weir was built at our place and they carried of tons of dried salmon. January 11th the river overflowed the whole valley; then men who had been away came home and stayed two weeks. On the 22nd we had another overflow. Out folks and Mr. Neely went to work again. We all had to work for our bread, and butter we could not get. After this, we had a very nice winter. In March, we put in a garden, of which the Indians had the benefit.

On July 11th we had an election in our house. Allen Porter was there and said redskins were getting saucy; be believed there was going to be trouble. The men laughed at him, but it set me to thinking and watching, and there was not a strange Indian came into camp but that I knew of it. I was teaching at this time; had taught for six weeks. There were eight miners at our place fixing to go back to the mines. Amasa Miller was the only one that came back. The others were killed by the Indians.

There was no one afraid but Porter and I. Sometime in September he came in the morning. The Indians had run him all night long. His clothes were torn from him, his flesh scratched as if torn with iron hooks. I wish some of these “know-alls” could have seen him, as “seeing is believing.” He was so exhausted when he came to the river he did not have strength to get in the canoe without help.

All the families left their homes for Seattle, where we stayed two weeks. Acting Governor Mason and Judge Edward Lander said there was no danger and advised us to go back. May they be tormented through eternity by the ghosts of the murdered. We came back on Sunday night and found everything safe. Tuesday night Riley (a man we knew on the plains) and Cornell came and advised us to leave. We couldn’t get away to go and had to depend on the Indians. On Thursday old Whatoon, Seattle’s brother, sent his son, Charley, with a canoe to take us to Seattle. Oh, how the rain did pour. We stayed at Collin’s that night. They didn’t give us anything to eat, nor let us make a fire. Tired out, we lay down in our damp clothes, and in the morning had wind and tide to contend with. We got to Seattle at two o’clock Friday; met Frank Clark, late of Tacoma, who said we were foolish to be afraid. My father and husband were going on the jury in ten days, and stayed to take care of things. We meant to come home after courts if everything was all right.

After we left, my husband lay by the tent one night and heard old Kanasket trying to get old Whatoon to join them in war against the whites. He offered Watoon ponies and every other inducement to join them, even said the King George men would help them. Whatoon said “No,” and said he wouldn’t take to them. Old Whatoon tied to get the families that stayed on their places to leave but they wouldn’t. They said they might be killed and lose everything. They started to build a fort in an out-of-the-way place, as there was none on the river. October 21st, I met D. A. Neely. He said he had just brought his family from Tumwater, and was coming up home the next day. About two hours later Joe Lake came in, shot through the shoulder. He said he knew the neighbors were all killed; he had heard shots fired and women screaming. Still, the sympathizers said “nonsense.” October 22nd, a company of volunteers was organized with H. H. Tobin as captain. I know positively there were only four married men in the company. They were D. A. Neely, H. H. Tobin, G. A. Cox, and John M. Thomas. They came up the river and buried the dead.

Three families were murdered. They found Will Brannan on the floor all torn to pieces; found Mrs. Rannan in the well dead with her baby in her arms; Mrs. King was found out open with her breast cut off; Mrs. Jones was shot through the body and beaten with a musket till she was a mass of bruises. Mr. Jones was sick with typhoid fever at the time. He and King were burnt up in their houses. Their bones were picked up and buried with their wives. Enos Cooper was found and buried where he fell and his body never removed. King’s baby was never found. Little George was taken prisoner and brought to Seattle in the spring, after he had been well taken care of by “Spoon Bill,” an Indian.

Mrs. Jones’ three children were saved partly by Indian Nelson. Her oldest child was her husband’s – Johnnie King, seven years old. He said Nelson snapped his guy at them three times and it wouldn’t go off. He told them to go, they were saved. He went to all the settler’s houses and found them either gone away or lying dead. He then went back to his own house and found his mother alive. She asked him were he was going; he told her to Seattle, if he could get there. She told him to go and “God bless him.” He started for the river and met an old Indian, Tom Clutson, (still living, now peddling fish and well treated by all) who told him to go with him to camp and he would give him something to eat, if he could keep the baby quiet. He put them under mats and baskets, and kept them till the moon got up, then took them in a canoe, well hid, to the mouth of the river. Then Old David, an Indian who was feeding the hostiles from the man-of-war, took them aboard the man-of-war. Mother and I took care of them five months, then they were taken back to Ohio by their Uncle Surail.

On October 28th a company was organized, and C. C. Hewett was elected captain. This was a week after the massacre. The volunteers were camped in sight of where I am now writing. Father and my three brothers were in the company. December 4th Lieutenant Slaughter started from Puyallup with a company of men. Lieutenant Harrison of the revenue cutter, Dr. Taylor, man-of-war Decatur, while camped in William Brannan’s house (Captain Hewett was there also on a visit) were ambushed. By the Indians and eleven killed and wounded. Lieutenant Slaughter was killed and his body buried at Steilacoom. Taylor, Hewett, and Harrison were not touched.

I moved to Port Orchard January 3rd, and was there till the 19th. Charley Whatoon warned me off again. Said the Indians were going to attack Seattle within ten days. He thought it would be the next Sunday. (His father had moved to Port Orchard.) I came back to Seattle with my baby (we were both sick), my husband staying till the day before Seattle was attacked, being out on the bay the night before with two Indians. There was nothing brave to do but to defend ourselves.

The Decatur had been disabled on Restoration Point by a treacherous pilot. The Indians would have caught a good many people if there hadn’t been a shell thrown from the Decatur into Tom Martin’s house. He was stealing produce along the river and selling it. The Indians were in his house preparing for the attack. Fifteen Indians were reported killed. Two white men were killed b[y] the Indians when the attack was made. First was Milton Holgate, who, while standing with several others on the steps of the Fort, was shot and instantly killed. Bob Wilson, a cook in the Elliott house had just stepped to the door and was shot and lived but a few minutes. They threw fire all night trying to burn the Fort, but didn’t succeed.

A company of volunteers was organized in February. My husband served thirty-three days in the voluntary service, then was transferred to the regular service under Captain F. T. Dent. He and William Bucy were recommended by Colonel W. H. Wallace as good scouts and interpreters. I came up to the Fort on the steamer Tramer when she brought supplied for the soldiers. J. B. Parker and Captain Horton owned her. When I got to the fort the soldiers had just gone out on a nine day scout. I stayed over night and went back to Seattle, where I stayed ten days, and then came back up the river and found them gone again. There wasn’t even a commissary officer there. On that scout they found and Indian camp on the Cedar River, and clothes they had stolen from the people when they burned all of their houses. Still, people think we did not lose anything.

The Spring of ’56 I was living inside the stockade in a little house. Two men-of-war vessels came. The John Hancock and the Massachusetts, commanded by McDougal and Swartout. Captain Sterrat commanded the Decatur.

The Sound Indians were very docile that summer, but we were tormented terribly by the British Indians. In October, one morning I stepped to the door just in time to see the British Indians fire into a sloop and kill two men; the other man hid. The men-of-war were cruising up and down the Sound in search of hostile Indians. But we were troubled no more with outbreaks from them.

In July I moved over to where Sidney now is, and stayed there and cooked for loggers till September. From there I moved over to Chico; stayed there till March and then moved to Colby.

I was truly a pioneer woman. I was the first white woman on the White River and also in three places above mentioned. The first five years of my married life I moved seventeen times. If it hadn’t been for H. L. Yesler we would have fared worse than we did. But no man ever went from him in need; now he gets curses rather than thanks.

I think every pioneer woman should have a word to say about the state flower. The wild Honeysuckle or the LaCamas would be suitable, as they grow in all parts of the state.

All my folks are dead now but two sisters – Mrs. Tanner of Seattle, Mrs. Crowe and myself.

Signed: Nancy Thomas

Prolochia, Washington" 
  7 Jan 2018
Edward C. Thomas (1815- 1875) & Catherine Moore (1819-1879)
Edward C. Thomas (1815- 1875) & Catherine Moore (1819-1879)

Find-A-Grave: Round Hill Cemetery, Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, U.S.A.

This monument for the Thomas family was probably erected after the death of Catherine by the more wealthy Moore family.

The middle initial "C' on the monument has weathered in such a way that it appears to be the letter "G." 
  7 Jan 2018
Edgar Morton Thomas (1880-1954) Biographical cartoon, 19 Feb 1933
Edgar Morton Thomas (1880-1954) Biographical cartoon, 19 Feb 1933

"Born Kansas and educated in public schools at Ripley, WV and Mountain State Business College, Parkersburg, WV [established 1888].

First job--worked on a farm in Jackson County when a boy

Taught school in Jackson County six years

Was engaged in general mercantile business [Thomas Store] in Ripley, WV eleven years

Has operated men's furnishing store, 24 Capitol Street [Charleston, WV] since 1926

Purchased Kelly Department Store, 2 Feb 1933 [renamed Thomas Bros. Department Store] and is continuing in real estate business, established in 1928." 
  6 Jan 2018
Carol Jean Wehrwein (1929-2017)  Wensink cousins
Carol Jean Wehrwein (1929-2017) Wensink cousins

l. to r., Monica (Judith Ann) Wensink, Carolyn & son Roger Ullman, Johanna Margaret Wensink , Carol Jean Wehrwein, Pieter Croissant & Mary Ann Wensink  
  6 Jan 2018
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
  2 Jan 2018
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) 5 Jul 1920
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) 5 Jul 1920

From photo album of Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967)

"At George's residence, Madison," beside an auto that probably belonged to brother George Simon Wehrwein.  
  2 Jan 2018
Jennie Leona Wensink (1895-1992) at Camelot Hall, 10 Aug 1988
Jennie Leona Wensink (1895-1992) at Camelot Hall, 10 Aug 1988

Camelot Hall, 88th Birthday party
 
  1 Jan 2018
Carl Frederick Wehrwein  (1893-1967) looking dapper, 5 July 1920
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) looking dapper, 5 July 1920

From photo album of Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967): 
  27 Dec 2017
Irma S. Shoemaker (1890-1995)
Irma S. Shoemaker (1890-1995)

Photo taken at age 100 
  22 Dec 2017
Walter William Wehrwein (1887-1960) & brothers, 1914
Walter William Wehrwein (1887-1960) & brothers, 1914

From photo album of Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967)"

l. to r., "Walter, Ella Stoltenberg, George Simon Wehrwein, Anna Ruby, Carl Frederick Wehrwein, 1914" at the grape arbor, home farm. 
  2 Dec 2017
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
  26 Nov 2017
Beatrice Howrwitz
Beatrice Howrwitz
Photo shoot day, appears a little younger than winter garb photo 
  26 Nov 2017
Beatrice Horwitz in Winter Garb
Beatrice Horwitz in Winter Garb
 
  26 Nov 2017
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
  26 Nov 2017
James Ephraim Carpenter & Leona Shoat Carpenter (1892-1976)
James Ephraim Carpenter & Leona Shoat Carpenter (1892-1976)
Received from Linda Sykes. 
  26 Nov 2017
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
  26 Nov 2017
At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
  26 Nov 2017

Documents

 Thumb   Description   Linked to   Last Modified 
Roy Richard Thomas (1926- ) Birth Certificate
Roy Richard Thomas (1926- ) Birth Certificate
 
  22 Jan 2018
Addie Davenport (1861-1928) Death certificate
Addie Davenport (1861-1928) Death certificate

The death certificate was completed by my father, Roy Elmer Thomas, then age 30, who in later years stated that he knew relatively little about his mother, Addie, and nothing about her family, including her maiden name.

Roy Richard Thomas, 2018  
  21 Jan 2018
Sanford Henry Thomas (1893-1966) Death certificate
Sanford Henry Thomas (1893-1966) Death certificate
 
  21 Jan 2018
Robert Thomas (1847-1916), Death certificate
Robert Thomas (1847-1916), Death certificate

This death certificate is important because it provides the names and nativity of the parents of Robert Thomas.

The occupation of Robert Thomas was "contractor."

1916: died of Hodgkins disease. 
  21 Jan 2018
Harold Robert Burks (1901-1954) Death certificate
Harold Robert Burks (1901-1954) Death certificate
 
  20 Jan 2018
Robert Thomas (1901-1984) & Harold R. Burks (1901-1954), Birth announcements
Robert Thomas (1901-1984) & Harold R. Burks (1901-1954), Birth announcements

Indianapolis, IN "Journal," 25 Aug 1901, p. 6.

 
  20 Jan 2018
Harold Robert Burks (1901-1954) Military burial certificate
Harold Robert Burks (1901-1954) Military burial certificate

Floral Park Cemetery, Speedway City, Marion County, IN 
  20 Jan 2018
Savilla Thomas (1883-1960) Death certificate
Savilla Thomas (1883-1960) Death certificate
 
  20 Jan 2018
Kathleen Louise Lyons (1947-2009) Death certificate
Kathleen Louise Lyons (1947-2009) Death certificate
 
  17 Jan 2018
Kathleen Louise Lyons (1947-2009) Death certificate
Kathleen Louise Lyons (1947-2009) Death certificate
 
  17 Jan 2018
Irwin Harold Wensink (1908-1996) Obituary
Irwin Harold Wensink (1908-1996) Obituary

Washington Post, March 1996, Corrected by Carol Jean Wehrwein 
  17 Jan 2018
Andrew Jackson Thomas (1840-1914) Death certificate
Andrew Jackson Thomas (1840-1914) Death certificate

There are a number of questions relating to the informant's report, probably because the second "Mrs. A.J. Jackson" was not familiar with the details:

Year of birth: 1840 or 1839?

Name of father: Henry or George or both?

Birthplace of father: Ireland or Kentucky?

Surname of mother: Bohannon or Buchanan? 
  15 Jan 2018
Daniel Mitchell (1837- ) & Nancy A. McCahn (1860 ) Marriage
Daniel Mitchell (1837- ) & Nancy A. McCahn (1860 ) Marriage

Kentucky Marriages, 1852-1914

Also, Kentucky Marriages, 1783-1965: "Daniel Mitchel & Nancy A. McCahn, M License, Nicholas County"

"Daniel Mitchel & Nancy A. McCahn, m. 1 Apr 1857 by H.C. Porter at home of John McCahn,; witnesses: Drs. Holmes and Wells, Nicholas County."

[In error, bride sometimes transcribed in Ancestry.com as "Nancy A. McCullum"] 
  14 Jan 2018
Sarah Isabel Thomas (1849-1914)  Death Certificate
Sarah Isabel Thomas (1849-1914) Death Certificate
 
  14 Jan 2018
James Bryan Thomas (1851-1922) Death certificate
James Bryan Thomas (1851-1922) Death certificate
 
  12 Jan 2018
Edward Armon Thomas (1845-1924) Death certificate
Edward Armon Thomas (1845-1924) Death certificate
 
  12 Jan 2018
George Simon Wehrwein (1883-1945) Tribute, 20 Apr 2002, p. 1
George Simon Wehrwein (1883-1945) Tribute, 20 Apr 2002, p. 1

"George Simon Wehrwein, Conservation Prophet," by his son, Austin Carl Wehrwein (1916-2008) at the Wisconsin Hall Of Fame Ceremony.  
  12 Jan 2018
George Simon Wehrwein (1883-1945) Tribute, 20 Apr 2002, p. 2
George Simon Wehrwein (1883-1945) Tribute, 20 Apr 2002, p. 2

"George Simon Wehrwein, Conservation Prophet," by his son, Austin Carl Wehrwein (1916-2008) at the Wisconsin Hall Of Fame Ceremony. 
  12 Jan 2018
George Simon Wehrwein (1883-1945) Tribute, 20 Apr 2002, p. 3
George Simon Wehrwein (1883-1945) Tribute, 20 Apr 2002, p. 3

"George Simon Wehrwein, Conservation Prophet," by his son, Austin Carl Wehrwein (1916-2008) at the Wisconsin Hall Of Fame Ceremony. 
  12 Jan 2018
Lydia A. Thomas (1852-1937) Death certificate
Lydia A. Thomas (1852-1937) Death certificate
 
  12 Jan 2018
Edward Armon Thomas (1818-1891)
Edward Armon Thomas (1818-1891)

Grand Army of the Republic, Santa Fe, Haskell County, KS 30 Jun 1891:

"E.A. Thomas, Death" 
  11 Jan 2018
Maude Thomas (1873-1940) Death certificate
Maude Thomas (1873-1940) Death certificate
 
  10 Jan 2018
Edwin Armon Thomas (1818-1891)
Edwin Armon Thomas (1818-1891)

Grand Army of the Republic, Santa Fe, Haskell County, KS 30 Jun 1887:

"Thomas, E.A., age 69 b. Nicholas, KY, farmer, Quarter Master Sgt 14th Kentucky Cavalry"

U.S. Civil War Soldier records, 1861-1865:

"Edward A. Thomas, of Mt. Sterling, KY; enlisted 20 Aug 1862 at Mt. Sterling, KY Quarter Master Sergeant, assigned 21 Aug 1862 to Co. D, Kentucky 14th Cavalry Regt; mustered out 16 Sep 1863 at Maysville, KY."

National Park Service Civil War Soldiers: "Edward A. Thomas, Co. D 14th Kentucky Calvary, Union; Quarter Master Sgt. in, Quarter Master Sgt. out."

Kentucky Veterans Schedule, Nicholas County 1890: "Edward A. Thomas."  
  10 Jan 2018
Ivy Jane Thomas (1845-1921) Death certificate
Ivy Jane Thomas (1845-1921) Death certificate

Father: Edward C. Thomas b.Kentucky Mother: Catherine Moore b. Ireland 
  8 Jan 2018
John Miller Thomas (1844-1924) Death certificate
John Miller Thomas (1844-1924) Death certificate
 
  8 Jan 2018
John Laughlin Thomas (1860-1947) Death certificate
John Laughlin Thomas (1860-1947) Death certificate
 
  8 Jan 2018
Charles Elmer Fields (1881-1958) Death certificate
Charles Elmer Fields (1881-1958) Death certificate
 
  7 Jan 2018
Nora Bonar (1882-1951) Death Certificate
Nora Bonar (1882-1951) Death Certificate

Father: Thomas Bonar Mother: Sarelda Thomas 
  7 Jan 2018
Edward C. Thomas (1815-187) Farm mortgage, 1847
Edward C. Thomas (1815-187) Farm mortgage, 1847

"Saline Fund," Indianapolis, IN "Indiana State Sentinel," 28 Apr 1847, p. 3

Edward C. Thomas had a mortgage of $415.88 on seventy acres in Marion County. He had not paid the interest due to the "Saline Lands Fund" on the mortgage, so the State of Indiana advertised the seventy acres for sale at a public auction. It is not known if Edward C. Thomas paid the interest past due and thus retained ownership.

http://freepages.genealogy.rootsweb.ancestry.com/~acorntree/history/delaware-co/thomasbhelm/helm-school-funds-6.html

"Chapter VI. SCHOOL FUNDS. . . . THE SALINE FUND.

Another clause in the enabling act [state constitution], provides that all salt springs in the Territory and the land reserved for the use of the same, should be granted to the State for the use of the people of the State on such terms as the Legislature should prescribe. The Legislature subsequently enacted that the proceeds of these reservation, likewise, should become a part of the school fund of the State. These lands sold for the aggregate sum of about $85,000, which has, since that time, been at interest, yielding a respectable portion of our annual income."
 
  7 Jan 2018
Edward Charles Thomas (1815-1875)
Edward Charles Thomas (1815-1875)

IRS Tax Record, 1865:

"Perry Township: Edward Thomas, Income Valuation $854, rate 5%, Tax $42.85; one carriage Tax $1.00; Total $43.85"

The "Edward Thomas" of Perry Township, Marion County, Indiana, who owed the tax on an income of $854 and a carriage, evidently was the husband of Catherine Moore, but the tax form contained no other identifying information and no middle initial.

Ancestry.com 
  7 Jan 2018
Orval Coleman Harvey (180-1945) Death certificate
Orval Coleman Harvey (180-1945) Death certificate
 
  6 Jan 2018
James Jackson Thomas (1883-1962) Death certificate
James Jackson Thomas (1883-1962) Death certificate
 
  6 Jan 2018
Francis Asbury Thomas (1845-1922) Death Certificate
Francis Asbury Thomas (1845-1922) Death Certificate
 
  6 Jan 2018
Nancy A. Thomas (1821-1903) Death certificate
Nancy A. Thomas (1821-1903) Death certificate

"Nancy A. McCollum, 82 yrs 6 mo 26 days, d. 9 Oct 1903, Perry, Marion County, IN, b. 12 Mar 1821 Kentucky; father: Edward Thomas b. England [sic]; mother: Elizabeth Shaw b. Kentucky"

The source of the country of origin for Edward Thomas (I13576) is the entry, "Father b. England [sic] mother b. Kentucky," in both the U.S. Census (1900) and in the death certificate (1903) for his daughter, Nancy A. Thomas (I13852) 
  2 Jan 2018
Jennie Leona Wensink (1895-1992) & Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Marriage certificate, 16 Oct 1926
Jennie Leona Wensink (1895-1992) & Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Marriage certificate, 16 Oct 1926
 
  2 Jan 2018
Jennie Leona Wensink (1895-1992) & Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967), Wedding, 16 Oct 1926
Jennie Leona Wensink (1895-1992) & Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967), Wedding, 16 Oct 1926

Sheyboygan, WI Press, 18 Oct 1926, p. 8 
  2 Jan 2018
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Professional experiences, p. 2
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Professional experiences, p. 2
 
  2 Jan 2018
Carl Fredwerick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Professional experiences, p.1
Carl Fredwerick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Professional experiences, p.1
 
  2 Jan 2018
Tobitha Frances Thomas (1865-1948) Death certificate
Tobitha Frances Thomas (1865-1948) Death certificate
 
  1 Jan 2018
Dora Retta Thomas (1878-1939) Death certificate
Dora Retta Thomas (1878-1939) Death certificate
 
  1 Jan 2018
Elizabeth Alice Thomas (1874-1943) Death certificate
Elizabeth Alice Thomas (1874-1943) Death certificate
 
  1 Jan 2018
Elizabeth Porter Thomas (1854-1941) Death Certificate
Elizabeth Porter Thomas (1854-1941) Death Certificate

"Elizabeth Parker [sic] Kenton, age 86 b. 4 Oct 1854 Kentucky; father Rolland Thomas b. KY, [step-]mother Betty Laughlin b. KY; housewife, husband T. B. Kenton (dead); d. 9 Apr 1941 Paris, Bourbon County, KY."

Ancestry.com  
  1 Jan 2018
Warder Parker Thomas (1877-1963) Death certificate
Warder Parker Thomas (1877-1963) Death certificate
 
  1 Jan 2018
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Obituary
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Obituary

Washington Post 
  28 Dec 2017
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Retirement, 28 Feb 1963
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Retirement, 28 Feb 1963

Washington Post 
  28 Dec 2017
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) World War I, U.S. Army Units
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) World War I, U.S. Army Units
 
  27 Dec 2017
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Tribute, 10 Jul 1969 p. 2
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Tribute, 10 Jul 1969 p. 2

American Philosophical Association, Washington, D.C. 
  27 Dec 2017
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Tribute, 10 Jul 1969 p. 1
Carl Frederick Wehrwein (1893-1967) Tribute, 10 Jul 1969 p. 1

American Philosophical Association, Washington, D.C. 
  27 Dec 2017
Union Civil War Draft Registration, Nicholas County, KY, July 1863
Union Civil War Draft Registration, Nicholas County, KY, July 1863

The Thomas families were all farmers, born in Kentucky:

Daniel R. Thomas, age 43

William Thomas, age 36

Rresel [Roland?] Thomas, age 37

Lewis Thomas, age 38  
  27 Dec 2017
Dorothea Magdelene Wehrwein (1921-1965) Obituaries
Dorothea Magdelene Wehrwein (1921-1965) Obituaries
 
  22 Dec 2017

Headstones

 Thumb   Description   Cemetery   Status   Linked to   Last Modified 
John Hughes Thomas (1874-1949
John Hughes Thomas (1874-1949

Find-A-Grave:

"Greenwood Memorial Terrace, Spokane, Spokane County, WA" 
     10 Jan 2018
Summerfield T. Thomas (1840-1923)
Summerfield T. Thomas (1840-1923)

Lieutenant, Union Army, 1862-1865

Indiana Civil War Soldiers:

"Enrollment 14 Jul 1862 Marion County, IN, Sergeant. Ordnance Sergeant, 2nd Lieutenant. Promoted to 1st Lieutenant Mar 28, 1865. Wounded in forehead at Battle Resaca, GA (May 13-15, 1864, 'hallowed ground where much of the heaviest fighting occurred at the start of General Sherman's Atlanta Campaign']. Mustered out 18 Jun 1865 near Washington D.C." 
     5 Jan 2018
James Thomas (1800-1876) & Narcissa Collins (1798-1889)
James Thomas (1800-1876) & Narcissa Collins (1798-1889)

Find-A-Grave:

"James Thomas b. 9 Jan 1800 Nicholas County, KY; d. 9 Oct 1876 Nicholas County, KY; buried Needmore Cemetery, Nicholas County, KY." 
     5 Jan 2018

Census Records

 Thumb   Description   Linked to   Last Modified 
Sanford Henry Thomas (1893-1966)
Sanford Henry Thomas (1893-1966)

U.S. Census Chicago, Cook County, IL 1940; Tonty Hotel, South State St, 39 guests, all male, mostly unskilled:

"Pete Thomas, age 48 b. Abt. 1892 Indiana, education: 8 yrs, residence in 1935: same place, porter-horse bookmaker, worked 20 weeks; seeking work-34 weeks, single." 
  22 Jan 2018
Addie Davenport (1861-1928), Sanford Henry Thomas (1903-1966), & Robert R. Thomas
Addie Davenport (1861-1928), Sanford Henry Thomas (1903-1966), & Robert R. Thomas

U.S. Census Indianapolis, Marion County, IN 1920:

"Sanford Thomas, age 26 b. Abt. 1894 Indiana, chauffer--ice cream co. and Robert R. Thomas, age 18 b. Abt. 1902 Indiana, repairman-automobile," in the household of their mother, "Addie Thomas, age 59 b. Abt. 1861 Indiana, father b. England mother b. Kentucky, widow no occupation, renter." Two lodgers also in the household: "Harris Facemire, age 32 salesman-drug store & Bernard F. Walton, age 34 post office clerk." All in household could "read/write." 
  22 Jan 2018
Robert R. Thomas (1901-1984)
Robert R. Thomas (1901-1984)

U.S. Census Upper Darby, PA 1940:

"Robert R. Thomas, age 37 b. Abt. 1903 Indiana, home in 1935 East Orange, NJ, manager-Firestone Auto Tire & Accessory Store, wife Georgiana, age 34 b. Abt. 1906 Indiana, not employed." 
  22 Jan 2018
Robert R. Thomas (1901-1984)
Robert R. Thomas (1901-1984)

U.S. Census Miami, Dade County, FL 1930:

"Robert R. Thomas, age 27 b. Abt. 1903 Indiana parents b. Indiana, salesman-Firestone Auto Tire & Accessory Store, wife Georgiana, age 26 b. Abt. 1904 Indiana parents b. Indiana." 
  22 Jan 2018
Roy Elmer Thomas (1898-1982)
Roy Elmer Thomas (1898-1982)

U.S. Census Indianapolis, Marion County, IN 1920:

"Roy Thomas, single, lodger in rooming house, age 21 b. Abt. 1899 Indiana, father b. Indiana mother b. Kentucky [sic; Indiana], baker in store." 
  22 Jan 2018
Roy Elmer Thomas (1898-1982)
Roy Elmer Thomas (1898-1982)

U.S. Census Indianapolis, Marion County, IN 1930:

"Roy E. Thomas, age 31 b. Abt. 1899 Indiana, father b. Indiana mother b. Kentucky, baker-retail grocery store, wife Iva F., age 30 b. Abt. 1900 [sic; Indiana] Indiana parents b. Indiana; one child b. Indiana: Roy R. 3. Lodger: Hollis Porter, single, age 23 b. Abt. 1907 Indiana, delivery-grocery store. [Roy and Hollis worked as bakers at D.O. Taylor's grocery.] 
  22 Jan 2018
Roy Elmer Thomas (1898-1982)
Roy Elmer Thomas (1898-1982)

U.S. Census Detroit, Wayne County, MI 1940"

"Roy E. Thomas, age 42 b. Abt. 1948 Indiana, residence in 1935: Cleveland, Cuyahoga County, OH, experimental research-bakery, wife Iva F., age 40 b. Abt. 1900 Indiana; three children: Roy Richard 13 b. Indiana, Charles Robert 5 b. Ohio, Patricia Ann 3 b. Ohio." 
  22 Jan 2018
Robert Thomas (1847-1916)
Robert Thomas (1847-1916)

U.S. Census Indianapolis, Marion County, IN 1880:

"Robert Thomas, age 33 b. Abt. 1847 Indiana parents b. Indiana, hack man, wife Addie, age 20 b. Abt. 1860 Indiana parents b. Indiana; one child b. Indiana: Maggie, one month-Apr [sic]." 
  21 Jan 2018
Robert Thomas (1847-1916)
Robert Thomas (1847-1916)

U.S. Census Indianapolis, Marion County, IN 1900:

"Robert Thomas, age 53 b. Jan 1947 Indiana, father b. Kentucky mother b. Indiana, contractor, wife Addie, age 38 b. Jun 1861 Indiana, father b. England mother b. Kentucky; six children b. Indiana: Savilla 17, Annie 15, Mamie 13, Ora 11, Sanford, 5, Roy 1." 
  21 Jan 2018
Robert Thomas (1847-1916)
Robert Thomas (1847-1916)

U.S. Census Indianapolis. Marion County, IN 1910:

"Robert Thomas, age 63 b. Abt. 1847 Indiana parents b. Indiana, contractor, wife Addie, age 50 b. Indiana, parents b. Kentucky; six children & one grandson b. Indiana: Savilla Burks 27 waitress-restaurant & her son, Harold Burks 8, Orie 21 laborer-foundry, Anna 24 stenographer-paper company, Sanford 16 driver-ice cream company, Roy 12, Robert 8."  
  21 Jan 2018
Joseph S. Abel (1807-1870)
Joseph S. Abel (1807-1870)

U.S. Census Franklin, Johnson County, IN 1860:

"Joseph S. Able, age 53 b. Abt. 1807 Kentucky, farmer real estate owned $2000 other property $500, wife Catherine, age 44 b. Abt. 1816; three children b. Kentucky: Martha 24, Joseph 17, Susan S. 12. Also in the household: Mary [Abel] Cooper, age 33 b. Abt. 1827 Kentucky; Ida C. Cooper, age 3 b. Abt. 1857 Indiana."

U.S. Census Ward 2, Franklin, Johnson County, IN 1870:

"George Burnett, age 27 b. Abt. 1843 Indiana, plasterer, wife Fannie, age 23 b. Abt. 1847 Kentucky; one child b. Indiana: Joseph T. 3. Also in the same household: Addie Davenport, age 9 b. Abt. 1861 Indiana; Catherine D. Able, age 54 b. Abt. 1816 Kentucky." [Joseph S. Abel must have died before 1870.]

Another family in the same household: "Mary [Abel, Cooper] Hendricks, age 40 b. Kentucky, keeping house, real estate owned $1800 other property owned $400; one daughter b. Kentucky: Ida Cooper 13. Also in the same household: Nancy Gilbert, age 24 b. Abt. 1846 Indiana, works in millinery shop; Simon Dunlap, age 19 b. Abt. 1851 Indiana." 
  18 Jan 2018
Joseph S. Abel (1807-1870)
Joseph S. Abel (1807-1870)

U.S. Census Division 1, Oldham County, KY 1850:

"Joseph S. Abel, age 42 b. Abt. 1808 Kentucky, mechanic, wife Catherine 34 b. Abt. 1816 Kentucky; five children b. Kentucky: Martha 15, Sarah 13, Joseph S. 7, Susan 3, Welborn b. 1850. Also in the household: Mary Abel, age 24 b. 1826 Kentucky."

[Is Mary a sister or cousin of Joseph S. Abel? Let's assume she is a sister of Joseph S. Abel and Margaret Abel.] 
  18 Jan 2018
Joseph S. Abel (1807-1870)
Joseph S. Abel (1807-1870)

U.S. Census Bullitt County, KY 1840:

"Joseph S. Abell, free white males 20-29 one, free white males 30-39 one, free white females-under 5 two, free white females 5-9 one, free white females 10-14 one, free white females 20-29 one." 
  18 Jan 2018
Harriet Davenport (1853-1939)
Harriet Davenport (1853-1939)

U.S. Census Bridgeport, Lawrence County, IL 1930:

"Hattie Hunley, age 66 b. Abt. 1864 England [sic] parents b. England [sic], arrived in U.S.A. 1846 [sic], widow, servant-private home," in the household of "Donald D. Farr, age 67 b. Abt. 1863 Indiana, parents b. Illinois, blacksmith-Ohio Oil Co. shops, widowed."


[The "oil boom" in Lawrence County, IL began before World war I and continued through the 1950s. In the U.S. Census Bridgeport, Lawrence County, IL 1920, Daniel Farr lived with his wife Susie and two grown children, and worked as a "blacksmith-boiler shop." Daniel Farr, b. 21 Dec 1862 Grant County, IN, retired, died 19 Sep 1945 Lawrence County, IL.] 
  17 Jan 2018
Harriet (1853-1939)
Harriet (1853-1939)

U.S. Census Wabash, Wabash County, IN 1910:

"Hattie Kerner, age 50 b. Abt. 1860 England [sic] parents b. England [sic], widow, servant-cook on farm," in household of "Daniel S. Ravatt, age 58 b. Abt. 1852 New Jersey parents b. New Jersey, farmer." 
  17 Jan 2018
Harriet Davenport (1853-1939)
Harriet Davenport (1853-1939)

U.S. Census Washington, Pike County, IN 1880:

"Thomas Hunley, age 33 b. Abt. 1847 Kentucky parents b. Kentucky, farmer, wife Hatty, age 22 b. Abt. 1858 Indiana [sic], father b. England mother b. Indiana [sic]
 
  17 Jan 2018
Harriey Davenport (1853-1939)
Harriey Davenport (1853-1939)

U.S. Census Carr, Jackson County, IN 1870:

"Harriet Devenport, age 18 b. Abt. 1852 Kentucky, parents b. U.S.A., cannot read & write, domestic servant," in the household of "Mary McMichael, age 36 b. Abt. 1834 England parents foreign born, keeping hotel, real estate owned $2000 other property $200; one son b. Ohio: William McMichael 9."
 
  17 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1862-1920)
Benjamin F. Davenport (1862-1920)

U.S. Census Franklin, Johnson County, IN 1910:

"Benjamin F. Davenport, age 54 b. Abt. 1856 [sic] b. Indiana, parents b. U.S.A. [sic], single, hired man, farm laborer-working out, able to read-yes able to write-no," in the household of "Gilbert N. Henderson, age 37 b. Abt. 1873 Indiana, father b. Kentucky mother b. Indiana, farmer, wife Emma, age 37 b. Abt. 1873 Indiana parents b. Indiana; three children b. Indiana: Marjorie 12, Mildred 6, Marshall 2." [In the U.S. Census 1920, Gilbert & Emma Henderson still farmed in Johnson County, IN, but had no hired man.] 
  16 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1862-1920)
Benjamin F. Davenport (1862-1920)

U.S. Census Franklin, Johnson County, IN 1900:

"Ben F. Davenport, age 38 b. Mar 1862 Kentucky [sic], father b. Kentucky [sic] mother b. [illegible], single, farm laborer, able to read & write" in the household of "Zachariah Wheat, age 32 b. Sep 1847 Kentucky, farmer, wife, Susan M., age 46 b. Mar 1854 Indiana; one son, b. Indiana: William E. Wheat, age 24 b. Oct 1875, not employed." 
  16 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1862-1920)
Benjamin F. Davenport (1862-1920)

U.S. Census Indianapolis, Marion, IN 1880:

"Ben F. Davenport, age 17 b. Abt. 1863 Kentucky [sic], parents b. unknown [sic], single, servant" in the household of "Reverend James L. Reager, age 38 b. Abt. 1842 Virginia, parents b. unknown [sic], minister, wife Mary, age 34 b. Abt. 1846 Kentucky, parents b. unknown [sic]; three children b. Indiana: Harry 10, Mamie 8, Fred 6." 
  16 Jan 2018
Mary Ann Davenport (1849-1877) & Greenup Davenport (1857-1900)
Mary Ann Davenport (1849-1877) & Greenup Davenport (1857-1900)

U.S. Census Sub. Div. 19, Ward 8, Indianapolis, Marion, IN 1870:

In the household of "Pierson Taylor, R.R. Brakeman, and wife Sarah (twenty-seven other occupants were employed R.R., probably a rooming house): Greenup Davenport, age 14 b. Abt. 1856 Indiana, not employed-at home; Mary Davenport, age 21 b. Abt. 1849 Kentucky, not employed-at home." Three other children, b. Indiana, were in the household: "Kate Burnett, age 13 at school; Ophelia Burnett, age 9 at home; Ora Fishback, age 3 at home." 
  16 Jan 2018
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)

U.S. Census Ward 11, Louisville, Jefferson County, KY 1910; Office Supplement of Names omitted by enumerator [sic]:

"1805 Griffith Avenue . . . Tillie Foster, age 38 b. Abt. 1872 Kentucky, father b. New York, single, not employed; mother: Sarah E. Foster, age 70 b. Abt. 1840 Indiana, widow, (mortuary taken from Early Records, Apt 15 to 30) [sic]." 
  15 Jan 2018
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)

U.S. Census Ward 11, Louisville, Jefferson County, KY 1900:

"Sarah E. Foster, age 60 b. May 1840 Indiana, father b. Virginia mother b. Kentucky, widow, not employed, five children, two living; daughter Tillie, age 27 b. Mar 1873 Kentucky, father b. New York, tailoress [sic]." 
  15 Jan 2018
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)

U.S. Census Louisville, Jefferson County, KY 1880:

"Sarah Foster, age 40 b. Abt. 1840 Indiana, father b. Georgia mother b. Kentucky, widow, keeping house; three children b. Kentucky: Mary 12, Tillie 9, William 5; mother: Matilda Kinman, age 72 b. Abt. 1808 Kentucky, parents b. Pennsylvania, widow, keeping house." 
  15 Jan 2018
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)

U.S. Census Ward 11, Louisville, Jefferson County, KY 1870:

"Joseph Foster, age 48 b. Abt. 1822 New York, laborer, wife Emily, age 29 b. Abt. 1841 Indiana, keeping house; one daughter b. Kentucky: Mary 2." 
  15 Jan 2018
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)
Sarah Emily Kinman (1840-1910)

U.S. Census Ward 8, Louisville, Jefferson County, KY 1860:

"Hiram Kinman, age 43 b. Abt. 1817 South Carolina, hackman, real estate owned $2000 other property $3500, wife Matilda, age 40 b. Abt. 1820 Kentucky; four children b. Indiana: William 22 deck hand, Sarah 20, Eliza 14, Isabelle 12; Thomas 11 b. Kentucky; . . ." 
  15 Jan 2018
Henry K. Davenport (1844-1965)
Henry K. Davenport (1844-1965)

U.S.Census 1860 Flinn, Lawrence County, IN 1860:

"G[eorge] W. Goldsmith, age 52 b. Abt. 1808 Kentucky, farmer, wife Phoebe, age 54 b. abt. 1806 Kentucky. Henry Davenport, age 16 b. Abt. 1844 Kentucky, day laborer [one of five on farm; no other Davenport on farm]." "The township once known as 'Flinn' in now included in portions of Shawswick, Pleasant Run and Guthrie Townships." 
  15 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884), U.S.Census 1850-1880
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884), U.S.Census 1850-1880

The U.S. Census data transcribed below, the birth dates/places of his nine children, and the dates/places of his military service suggest that Benjamin F. Davenport, Sr., boot/shoe maker, between 1857 and 1860 moved his family from Jefferson County, KY to Medora, Carr Township, Jackson County, Indiana. In August 1861 his oldest child, Henry K. Davenport, enlisted in the Union Army. When his wife Margaret died after the birth in Mar 1862 of their ninth and last child, Benjamin (Ben) F. Davenport, Jr., some of the eight children at home were "put out" by their father with the families of his late wife, the Abel clan. Once his younger children were secure in their new homes, he enlisted in August 1862 for three years in the Indiana Volunteers and stayed in the Union Army until July 1865. Benjamin moved steadily northward from Jefferson Co., KY to Jackson Co. IN, Johnson Co., IN (married Sarah Ann Kiser), and finally to Clinton Co., IN (married Mary D. Davis), where he died and was buried in March 1884.

Roy Richard Thomas, 2018 
  15 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)

U.S. Census Frankfort, Clinton County, IN 1880:

"Benjamin Davenport, age 65 b. Abt. 1815 England, parents b. England, works in livery stable, wife Mary, age 59 b. Abt. 1821 Ohio, father b. Virginia mother b. Kentucky. Step-son, child of Mary, b. Indiana: Harvey Davenport [sic; actually Sellers], age 19 b. Abt. 1861, single, printer." 
  15 Jan 2018
Denjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)
Denjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)

U.S. Census Jackson, Clinton County, IN 1870:

"D.B. Davenport, age 47 b. Abt. 1823 England, parents b. outside U.S.A., shoe maker;" in the household of: "George & Mary Wilson, hotel keepers," evidently a rooming house occupied by eight adults with surnames other than 'Wilson.'  
  15 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)

U.S. Census Medora, Jackson County, IN 1860:

"D.S. Devinport [B.F. Davenport], age 44 b. Abt. 1816 England, shoe maker, real estate owned $225 other property $100, wife Margaret, age 40 b. Abt. 1820 Kentucky; six children b. Kentucky: Abel 12, Mary Ann 11, Catherine 8, Harriet 7, John 4, Greenup 3." 
  15 Jan 2018
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)
Benjamin F. Davenport (1815-1884)

U.S. Census District 1, Jefferson County, KY, 1850:

"B.F. Davenport, age 35, b. Abt. 1815 England, shoe maker, real estate owned: none, wife Margaret, age 32 b. Abt. 1818 Kentucky; three children b. Kentucky: H.K. 6, Abel 2, M.A. 1." 
  15 Jan 2018
August Kerer (1846-1914)
August Kerer (1846-1914)

U.S. Census Grant, Montgomery County, IA 1880:

"August Kerner, age 34 b. Abt. 1846 Hesse, Germany parents b. Hesse Garmany, farmer, wife Elizabeth, age 29 b. Iowa, parents b. Pennsylvania; four children b. Iowa: Henry 8, John 6, Lillie 4, Charles 1; boarder: David Brock, age 26 b. 1854 New Jersey parents b. New Jersey, wood chopper." 
  15 Jan 2018
Andrew Jackson Thomas (1840-1914)
Andrew Jackson Thomas (1840-1914)

U.S. Census Farmer, Rowan County, KY 1910 
  15 Jan 2018
Andrew Jackson Thomas (1840-1914)
Andrew Jackson Thomas (1840-1914)

U.S. Census Farmer, Rowan County, KY 1900: 
  15 Jan 2018
Henry Thomas  (1819-1850)
Henry Thomas (1819-1850)

U.S. Census East of Slate Creek, Bath County, KY 1840:

"Henry Thomas, Males: under 5 one, 20-29 one (cannot read/write); females: 15-19 one." 
  14 Jan 2018
Nancy A. Thomas (1821-1903)
Nancy A. Thomas (1821-1903)

U.S. Census, Perry, Marion County, IN 1900

"Nancy McCullum, b. Mar 1821 Kentucky, father b. England, widow, boarder" in the household of J.E. & Linnie Scroggins." 
  14 Jan 2018
Thomas N. Thomas (1807-1861)
Thomas N. Thomas (1807-1861)
U.S. Census, Perry, Marion County, In 1850: "Thomas N. Thomas, age 38 b. Abt. 1812 Kentucky, carpenter real estate owned $1000, wife Eliza, age 39 b. Abt. 1811 Kentucky; six children b. Indiana: Edward 14, Benjamin 12, Elizabeth 10, John S. 7, Oliver H. 5, Sarah T. 1." 
  14 Jan 2018
Thomas Nelson Thomas, Benjamin C. Mccullum, & Elizabeth Shaw
Thomas Nelson Thomas, Benjamin C. Mccullum, & Elizabeth Shaw

U.S. Census Perry, Marion County, IN 1860:

"Thomas N. Thomas, age 47 b. Abt. 1813 Kentucky, farmer real estate owned $3200 other property $600, wife Eliza, age 48 b. abt. 1812 Kentucky; children b. Indiana: Oliver 14, Sarah I. 10, Martha J. 6."

His mother, widow Elizabeth Shaw Thomas, age 82, lived next door with her daughter and son-in-law, the McCollum family. 
  14 Jan 2018
Adam Rozier (1794-1845)
Adam Rozier (1794-1845)

U.S. Census Nicholas County, KY 1810 
  13 Jan 2018
John Mitchelltree Thomas(1829-1911) & Margaret Francis Thomas (1827- )
John Mitchelltree Thomas(1829-1911) & Margaret Francis Thomas (1827- )

U.S. Census Marion County, IN 1850 
  13 Jan 2018
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)

U.S. Census 1900 
  13 Jan 2018
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)

U.S. Census 1880 
  13 Jan 2018
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)
John Mitchelltree Thomas (1829-1911)

U.S. Census 1870 
  13 Jan 2018
Adam Rozier (1794-1845)
Adam Rozier (1794-1845)

U.S. Census Nicholas County, KY 1820 
  13 Jan 2018
John Shaw Thomas (1796-1834)
John Shaw Thomas (1796-1834)
U.S. Census District 2, Nicholas County, KY 1850:

"John Thomas, age 49 b. Abt. 1801 Kentucky, landlord; real estate owned $1000; four children b. Kentucky: Francis M. 22 cabinetmaker, Sarelda 19, John J. 10, Elizabeth M. 8. Also in the household: Maria Parks, age 43 b. Abt. 1807 Kentucky."

"History of the Pacific Northwest: Oregon and Washington 1889," v. II

". . . When he [John Mitchelltree Thomas] was four years old [1833], his parents moved to Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, where his FATHER died a year later. . . ."

Actually, John Shaw Thomas was enumerated in 1850 in Nicholas County, KY.  
  13 Jan 2018
John Hughes Thomas (1874-1949)
John Hughes Thomas (1874-1949)

U.S. Census Spokane, Spokane County, WA 1940: 
  13 Jan 2018
James Thomas (1800-1876)
James Thomas (1800-1876)

U.S. Census Nicholas County, KY 1870:

U.S. Census Precinct 2, Nicholas County, KY 1870: "James Thomas, age 70 b. Abt. 1800 Kentucky, farmer, wife Narcissa, age 67 b. Abt. 1803 Kentucky; one daughter b. Kentucky: Francis A. 24." 
  12 Jan 2018
James Thomas (1800-1876)
James Thomas (1800-1876)

U.S. Census Nicholas County, KY 1860:

U.S. Census District 2, Nicholas County, KY 1860: "James Thomas, age 60 b. Abt. 1800 Kentucky, farmer, wife Narcissa, age 56 b. Abt. 1804 Kentucky; four children b. Kentucky: Elizabeth 21, Summerfield 19, Francis A.17, Edward A. 14."
 
  12 Jan 2018
James Thomas (1800-1876)
James Thomas (1800-1876)

U.S. Census Nicholas County, KY 1850:

U.S. Census District 2, Nicholas County, KY 1850: "James Thomas, age 50 b. Abt. 1800 Kentucky, farmer real estate owned $676, wife Narcissa, age 36 b. Abt. 1814 Kentucky; seven children b. Kentucky: William H. 20 farmer, John 14, James 13, Elizabeth 12, Summerfield 9, Francis A. 6, Edward A. 4." 
  12 Jan 2018

Individuals

 ID   Last Name, Given Name(s)   Born/Christened   Location   Tree   Last Modified 
I12926 
Thomas, Sanford Henry 
b. 9 Sep1893  Indianapolis, Marion, Indiana, USA  Complete 22 Jan 2018
I12927 
Thomas, Robert R. 
b. 11 Aug 1901  Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, USA  Complete 22 Jan 2018
I12985 
Thomas, Roy Elmer 
b. 27 Sep 1898  Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, USA  Complete 22 Jan 2018
I32794 
Stolper, Carl Gottlieb 
b. 15 Dec 1793  Gros Biadauschke, Kreis Trebnitz, Silesia, Prussia  Complete 22 Jan 2018
I21864 
 
   Complete 22 Jan 2018
I12912 
Davenport, Addie 
b. 15 Jun 1861  Medora, Carr, Jackson County, Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 21 Jan 2018
I12911 
Thomas, Robert 
b. 26 Jan 1847  Perry, Marion County, Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 21 Jan 2018
I13523 
Burks, Harold Robert 
b. 24 Aug 1901  Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, USA  Complete 20 Jan 2018
I42523 
Borton, Estella M. 
b. 31 Dec 1901  Chester, Clinton County, Ohio, U.S.A.  Complete 20 Jan 2018
I23167 
Miller, Harold 
   Complete 20 Jan 2018
I23166 
Isaacs, Estel Earl 
b. 13 Apr 1901  Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 20 Jan 2018
I12923 
Thomas, Anna L. 
b. 1 May 1885  Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, USA  Complete 20 Jan 2018
I12921 
Thomas, Savilla 
b. 2 Mar 1883  Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, USA  Complete 20 Jan 2018
I39100 
Waters, Catherine D. 
b. Abt. 1816  Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 19 Jan 2018
I23165 
Clute, Samantha Ann 
b. 17 Jan 2018  Centegra Primary Care, McHenry, Illinois, USA  Complete 18 Jan 2018
I39099 
Abel, Joseph S. 
b. Abt. 1807  Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 18 Jan 2018
I39167 
Lyons, Kathleen Louise 
b. 13 Nov 1947  Indianapolis, Marion County, Indiana, USA  Complete 17 Jan 2018
I37444 
Davenport, Harriet 
b. 28 Feb 1853  Jefferson County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 17 Jan 2018
I39297 
Unknown, Anna Elizabeth 
b. Jan 1875  Daviess County, Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 17 Jan 2018
I39283 
Hunley, Alma 
b. 3 Sep 1880  Daviess County, Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 17 Jan 2018
I32743 
Wensink, Irwin Harold 
b. 04 Jul 1908  Batavia, Wisconsin, U.S.A.  Complete 17 Jan 2018
I12979 
Davenport, Benjamin F. 
b. Mar 1862  Medora, Carr, Jackson County, Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 16 Jan 2018
I37443 
Davenport, Catherine 
b. Abt. 1852  Jefferson County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 16 Jan 2018
I39389 
Kinman, Sarah Emily 
b. May 1840  Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I40340 
Foster, Joseph 
b. Abt. 1822  New York City, New York, USA  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I40341 
Kinman, Hiram 
b. Abt. 1817  South Carolina, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I37445 
Davenport, Greenup 
b. Abt. 1857  Jefferson County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I12977 
Davenport, Mary Ann 
b. Abt. 1849  District 1, Jefferson County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I12975 
Davenport, Henry K. 
b. Abt. 1844  Jefferson County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I12976 
Davenport, David Abel 
b. Abt. 1847  District 1, Jefferson County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I12973 
Davenport, Benjamin F. 
b. Abt. 1815  Chorley, Lancashire, England  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I39363 
Kerner, Adolph 
b. Abt. 1846  Hesse, Germany  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I13865 
Thomas, Andrew Jackson 
b. 12 Oct 1840  Bath County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I23164 
Unknown, Mary 
b. Abt. 1854  Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I23161 
Reed, Mary Josephine 
b. 30 Jun 1853  Bath County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 15 Jan 2018
I23163 
Shrop, Zarilda E. 
   Complete 15 Jan 2018
I23162 
Reed, Jonathan 
   Complete 15 Jan 2018
I13852 
Thomas, Nancy A. 
b. 12 Mar 1821  Nicholas County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 14 Jan 2018
I23160 
McCahn, Nancy A. 
b. Abt. 1860  Ohio, U.S.A.  Complete 14 Jan 2018
I23070 
Mitchell, Daniel 
b. Abt. 1837  Nicholas County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 14 Jan 2018
I13402 
Thomas, Sarah Isabel 
b. 3 May 1849  Marion County, Indiana, U.S.A.  Complete 14 Jan 2018
I13717 
Thomas, Reverend Thomas Nelson 
b. 30 Jul 1807  Nicholas County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 14 Jan 2018
I13575 
Shaw, Elizabeth 
b. 15 Feb 1777  Kentucky County, Virginia  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I23159 
Shaw, Thomas Harbison 
b. 19 Sep 1797  Perryville, Mercer County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I22975 
Shaw, William 
b. Abt. 1770  Kentucky County, Virginia  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I22979 
Harbison, James 
b. 7 Oct 1714  Ireland  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I23158 
Shaw, Rachel 
b. Abt. 1797  Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I12936 
Thomas, Edward Charles 
b. 15 Sep 1815  Nicholas County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I43623 
Rozier, Adam 
b. Abt. 1794  Kentucky  Complete 13 Jan 2018
I43622 
Thomas, John Mitchelltree 
b. 8 Jul 1829  Nicholas County, Kentucky, U.S.A.  Complete 13 Jan 2018

Families
                                                  
 ID   Father ID   Father's Name   Mother ID   Mother's Name   Married   Tree   Last Modified 
 F47 
 I1926  Roy Richard Thomas  I15550  Carol Jean Wehrwein  9 Aug 1950  Complete 22 Jan 2018
 F8392 
           Complete 22 Jan 2018
 F8788 
 I23167  Harold Miller  I42523  Estella M. Borton  8 Oct 1928  Complete 20 Jan 2018
 F8787 
 I23166  Estel Earl Isaacs  I42523  Estella M. Borton  28 Mar 1923  Complete 20 Jan 2018
 F18043745 
           Complete 16 Jan 2018
 F5776 
 I12973  Benjamin F. Davenport  I12974  Margaret Abel  18 May 1843  Complete 15 Jan 2018
 F8786 
 I13865  Andrew Jackson Thomas  I23164  Mary Unknown  Abt. 1904  Complete 15 Jan 2018
 F8785 
 I23162  Jonathan Reed  I23163  Zarilda E. Shrop    Complete 15 Jan 2018
 F8784 
 I13865  Andrew Jackson Thomas  I23161  Mary Josephine Reed  Abt 1871  Complete 15 Jan 2018
 F8761 
 I23070  Daniel Mitchell  I23160  Nancy A. McCahn  1 Apr 1857  Complete 14 Jan 2018
 F8736 
 I22975  William Shaw  I22976  Ann Porter Harbison  7 Feb 1796  Complete 13 Jan 2018
 F18044984 
 I44093  Jacob Cowger  I43620  Nancy Ann Thomas  1 Jan 1844  Complete 13 Jan 2018
 F18044828 
 I23156  Unknown  I43757  unknown    Complete 13 Jan 2018
 F8755 
 I23054  Daniel R. Thomas  I23055  Rachel Amanda Bryan    Complete 12 Jan 2018
 F8783 
 I23154  John G. Blair  I23057  Lydia A. Thomas  6 May 1875  Complete 12 Jan 2018
 F8756 
 I23054  Daniel R. Thomas  I23056  Sarah C. Rader  12 Dec 1857  Complete 12 Jan 2018
 F6137 
 I13568  James Thomas  I12986  Narcissa Collins  10 Mar 1825  Complete 12 Jan 2018
 F18043333 
 I13897  Edward Armon Thomas  I39214  Annie B. Barnett  Abt. 1869  Complete 11 Jan 2018
 F8782 
 I23151  O.H. Rice  I39215  Maude Thomas    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8781 
     I23150  Mary B. Thomas    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8779 
 I43616  Edward Armon Thomas  I23147  Mary Clem    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8778 
 I23122  Charlie E. Thomas  I23146  Martha G. Unknown    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8777 
 I23120  Samuel Russell Thomas  I23139  Mary Elizabeth Dorfner    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8775 
 I23120  Samuel Russell Thomas  I23135  Minerva Emily Jones    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8776 
 I23137  Charles Elmer Thomas  I23138  Ada Caroline Kelly  29 May 1926  Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8774 
 I23129  John Hughes Thomas  I23130  Olive Kate Gorman    Complete 10 Jan 2018
 F8766 
 I23087  Edgar Morton Thomas  I23088  Lillias Wildrose Murray  11 Aig 1911  Complete 9 Jan 2018
 F8265 
 I43622  John Mitchelltree Thomas  I21415  Nancy E. Russell  5 Feb 1854  Complete 7 Jan 2018
 F18044986 
 I44096  Charles Elmer Fields  I44095  Nora Bonar    Complete 7 Jan 2018
 F8773 
 I23108  Frank Fields  I23109  Anna Barnes    Complete 7 Jan 2018
 F8772 
 I23107  James David Chandler  I23106  Dorothy Edith Fields    Complete 7 Jan 2018
 F5766 
 I12936  Edward Charles Thomas  I15068  Catherine Moore  30 Aug 1838  Complete 7 Jan 2018
 F8771 
 I23101  Orval Coleman Harney  I23008  Eunice Thomas    Complete 6 Jan 2018
 F8770 
 I23099  Jefferson Harney  I23100  Elisa Luchy    Complete 6 Jan 2018
 F8769 
 I23096  Unknown Thomas  I23097  Unknown    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F8745 
 I22997  Goliath Thomas  I22999  Unknown    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F8743 
 I22996  Unknown Thomas  I22995  Unknown    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F8768 
 I23094  Frank A. Suter  I23095  Elizabeth Pontz    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F8767 
 I23090  John Frank Suter  I23089  Frances Pauline Thomas    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F8765 
 I13895  Lt. Summerfield T. Thomas  I23086  Cinderella Smith    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F18043027 
 I38275  Edmond Collins  I38276  Sarah Kenton    Complete 5 Jan 2018
 F8762 
 I43650  David F. Thomas  I23072  Mary Elizabeth Pickle    Complete 4 Jan 2018
 F8760 
 I23069  John William Wagoner  I23068  Dora Retta Thomas    Complete 1 Jan 2018
 F8758 
 I22938  James H. Thomas  I23065  Mary E. Francis    Complete 1 Jan 2018
 F8759 
 I23067  Windsor S. Gaunce  I23066  Elizabeth Alice Thomas    Complete 1 Jan 2018
 F8757 
 I23062  Richard H. Davis  I23056  Sarah C. Rader  7 Dec 1850  Complete 26 Dec 2017
 F5968 
 I13576  Edward Thomas  I13575  Elizabeth Shaw  20 Aug 1795  Complete 26 Dec 2017
 F8744 
 I23052  Unknown Hensley  I23053  Unknown    Complete 25 Dec 2017
 F5746 
 I22898  John Laughlin Thomas  I23036  Sarah Elizabeth Unknown    Complete 25 Dec 2017
 F8137 
 I20779  John Penrose  I20780  Elizabeth Paull  20 Dec 1832  Complete 8 Dec 2017