Matches 51 to 100 of 763
|| Linked to
||1885 Keokuk County Iowa Census Index:|
Brainard, James 27 Keokuk Co - Ellen M 27 PA: Buried in springfield Cemetery, West Section, Row 2 with Mary Ellen Brainard Burial records say next to their names:
(large Brainard stone) and Infant sons (no dates of names; quite a space on both sides.
|Brainard James H
||Event: Military Serv Civil War Veteran|
||1206668 ||Bray Susan Louella
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland.|
On 23 Oct 1782 Aquilla
Brazier "in behalf of the orphans of William Brazier, dec'd" received NC
Land Grant #586 for 225 acres on Terrell's Creek in Chatham Co NC. The
fee was 50 shillings per 100 acres. Also on 23 Oct 1782 Aquilla Brazier
received NC Land Grant #636 for 200 acres on Terrell's Creek in Chatham Co.
The plot joined Thrackton's line and Adam Wright's corner on the S and W
and Thomas Brazier's grant on the N and E. Aquilla sold out by 1784 and
moved to Greenville SC; c1808 on to KY.
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland. ||Brazier Elizabeth
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland. ||Brazier Elizabeth
||1249817 ||Brazier Flora Zobeda
||124680912288171228818Florence Brazier Wright was a wonderful person. She made several Crochet Afghans and Quilts, one for each one of her children and grandchildren. She was kind to everyone and always made you feel at home. She loved Coffee and would put it on the stove in the morning and let it simmer all day and in the evening and she would add a teaspoon of instant coffee to her already thickened coffee and drank it black, you could almost chew it. I found this in Grandma`s Scrap Book; "There is so much bad in the best of us, and so much good in the worst of us that it behoves none of us to speak ill of the rest of us." This was the way she lived. I never heard her speak in a negative way about anyone. She had a very kind Christian spirit. She died of cancer on Oct.9,1969, just before her 81st birthday. The one thing that I remember her telling me was `The Lord gives each of us three score and ten years, and anything extra is a blessing. ||Brazier Florence Alma
||Francis M. Brasier; Regiment 10th Missouri Infantry Confederate Company H Private Film Number M380 roll 2 10th Infantry Regiment [also called 12th Regiment] was organized November, 1862. Some of its members were raised in the counties of Chariton, Crawford, and Howard. The unit was assigned to A.E. Steen`s, Parson`s, and S. P. Burns` Brigade, Trans-Mississippi Department, and saw action in Arkansas and Missouri. It lost, 11 killed, 41 wounded, and 237 missing at Helena, and after the fight it mustered 236 men. The regiment sustained 34 casualties at Pleasant Hill and 10 at Jenkins` Ferry. During the spring of 1865 it disbanded. The field officers were Colonel W.M.Moore, Alexander C. Pickett, and A.E. Steen; Lieutenant Colonel Simon Harris; and Major Elijah Magoffin. . On Dec.9,1862 Francis fought in the battle at Prairie Grove Arkansas and after the battle most of his unit deserted and they swam across the river and went home. Francis may have deserted his unit after the battle of Prairie Grove, the next information that I found , Francis was Captured by the Union Army on Dec. 24, 1863 in Miller Co., MO and was taken to Rolla, Mo. were he was sentenced on Jan. 6, 1864 to one year hard labor in the Alton Illinois Prison for Confederate Soldier's and Citizens. He attempted an escape on Sept.10, 1864 and was shot and killed. The information handed down through the family was, he received word that his home was burned by the bushwackers and he asked to leave to help his family. His request was denied and he decided to leave anyway. The family said he swam across the river and was shot when he reached the other side, but the war records say that he was shot on the state grounds. I found an article about the events that may have caused his death. This did take place in northern part of Miller County were Francis and Susan lived.|
From the Miller County Museum and Historical Society
notes written by Peggy Smith Hake
The Civil War years in central Missouri were times of great distress and at times, pure terror. Missouri was a controversial state during the war. In fact, it has been said Missouri fought her own Civil War. It was a borderline state where the people simply could not decide which side to fight for. There were pioneers who had migrated from the southern states of Tennessee, Virginia, Kentucky, Georgia, and the Carolinas and they, naturally, tended to support the Confederacy. Another faction of pioneers came from the northern states of Pennsylvania, Ohio, and New England. The Union Army was often infiltrated by men who actually favored the South, but joined the Northern armies because they knew they would get a monthly pay voucher....the Southern Army was much poorer!
Guerilla forces, called bushwhackers, were very prevalent in Missouri. Some of the bandits of central Missouri were actually an arm of Quantrill's Raiders who terrorized all of Missouri and Kansas. Their atrocities are well documented in the history of the Civil War. A Confederate general named Crabtree and his raiders ran rampant in the central Missouri area and especially in the region of southern Cole and northern Miller counties. He and his forces had their local headquarters in caves along the Osage River near the old railroad town of Hoecker in northeast Miller County. At first, Crabtree's intent was to round up able-bodied men so they could be sent on to southern Missouri, near the Arkansas border, to join General Sterling Price's army. He recruited many men for this cause but after awhile, it seemed his greater pleasure was terrorizing the local residents and their families. His band of marauders began to steal and plunder anything they could get their hands on....horses, livestock, wagons, food, and provisions. High on his priority list was grain sheds and smokehouses where the farmers had stored cultivated crops and meat supplies. Many homes, barns, crops, etc. were torched and burned to the ground. It was not beneath him to torture families in order to get information about military activities in the area....he was also interested in their valuables and where they were hidden.
After some time, area-wide enrolled militias were organized. One of these militia groups, the Provisional Company of Mt. Pleasant-Missouri Militia, was commanded by Capt. Thomas Babcock who operated from the small village of Mt. Pleasant, Saline township, Miller County. Capt. Babcock kept his men on Crabtree's trail constantly. In the second week of August 1864, one of Crabtree's men, John P. Wilcox, was captured and sent to Jefferson City. He was tried for war crimes by a military commission and was ordered executed. The execution was carried out immediately ... Receiving word of the execution of one of his men, Crabtree sent his band of guerillas out on rampaging maneuvers ... plundering, burning, and killing.
|Brazier Francis Marion
||Jane Meredith Brazier born 6 Nov 1704 and was age 6, 1710 when she was bound to Sarah or Elizabeth Day. Some say this was a boy and his name was James Mumford. ||Brazier Jane Meredith
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland. ||Brazier John T.
||12432781243275 ||Brazier Lawrence Melvin
||On the 1850 census, Living with Lawrence is a James Brasher 59yo b-SC, Also Martha`s sister, Jane Blythe 17yo b-MS. James may be one of his uncles boy, or a brother ||Brazier Lawrence T, Jr.
||Records for Lawrence T. Brazier;|
Hopkins Co., Deed Bk 1 1817-1819. July Court Term 1815, pg 281. Lawrence Brasher gives oath for Jacob Tucker on 24 July 1815. Jacob Tucker had served under the command of Isaac Shelby, Governor of Kentucky, and under Capt. Wm R. McGaria. Collins History of Kentucky, Vol. 2, page 767 mentions Jacob Tucker in connection with the defense of the region in part as follows: "Among the most active and reliable men in the defence of the North Elkhorn Frontier, the settlement at the main forks of the Elkhorn, and those of Frankfort and its' immediate neighborhood. In the same History it appears that the last Indian raid in this part of the Commonwealth was on Sunday before Election Day in 1792, at which date the Indians were driven north of the Ohio River. The State of Kentucky was admitted to the Union on 1 June 1792, with Isaac Shelby as its first governor; so the events referred to probably took place during the mid 1790's, when there were several Indian wars in Kentucky and along the Miami River in Northwest Territory, in which several Kentucky mounted units served. Lawrence Brasher was corroborating Jacob's claim. Due to the lack of census records for Kentucky in 1790 and 1800 it is unknown if Lawrence was located in the Shelby County area were he served with Jacob Tucker in the above mentioned Indian Wars.
On 12 Sept. 1803, Lawrence Brasher received a Kentucky land grant of 200 acres on Casselberry's Fork, Christian Co., Kentucky (Deeds, Bk 16, p.12 )
No Will found for Lawrence T. Brazier Sr. naming his children, however there was an inventory found that read's as follows; "18 June 1836, Christian County, Kentucky: Inventory and sale of personal property of Lawrence T. Brasher. Those buying included Aquilla Long (married to Jane Brazier), Abraham Brasher, Aquilla Brasher, and Silas Hamby. Widow's name Sarah Brasher.
|Brazier Lawrence T.
||1228905 ||Brazier Leonard
||Buried in Christian Priviledge Cem., St. Charles, Hopkins, KY ||Brazier Nancy Jane
||1249814 ||Brazier Nora Edna
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland. ||Brazier Sarah
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland.|
LAND GRANT: Deed book of South Carolina, page 304?
I do hereby Certify for Thomas Brasher a Tract of Land Containing three Hundred Acres (Surveyed for him the 9th day of February 1789) Situate in the District of Ninety Six in Greenville County on a branch of Reedy River Called Bakers Creek & hath such form and marks buttings & boundings as the above Platt Represents. Given under my hand this 4th day of May 1791. F. Bremar, Surveyer General. Bounded by lands of James Heats and Maenaminus Conners
WILL: Greenville County, SC, Will Book A
Presented in open court Feb term 1790 and proven by the oaths of John Steel and Aquila Brasher and ordered to be recorded which was done this 6th day of April 1790.
In the name of god amen, I Thomas Brasher of Greenville County being of sound and perfect mind and memory blessed be god do this twenty seventh of Sept in the year of our lord one thousand seven hundred and eighty nine make publish this my last will and testament in manner following that is to say first I resign my soul to god who gave it and my body to the dust, first I give and bequeath to my well beloved wife SARAH all my goods and chattels in my possession and that is during her life and next I give to my son THOMAS that place he now lives on containing one hundred acres and to my son JOHN one hundred and twenty acres of my land and to my son SAMUEL the house and plantation I now live on including one hundred acres, I the said Thomas Brasher have to this my last will and testament in witness hereof set my hand and seal the day and year above written. Signed and sealed in presence of John Steel & Aquila Brasher. Recorded in Will book A, page 26, apt. 8, file 579.
|Brazier Thomas Levi, Jr.
||WILL OF THOMAS LEVI BRAZIER:|
In the name of God Amen. This 17th day of May in the year of our Lord 1770. I, Thomas Breazier of the County of Orange in the province of North Carolina being weak of body and in a declining way, but of perfect mind and sound memory thanks be given unto God & therefore calling to mind the mortality of my body and knowing that it is appointed for all men once to die, do make and ordain this my last Will and Testament in manner and form following, that is to say principally and first of all I recommend my soul into the hands of him that gave it, and b\my body I recommend to the earth to be buried in a Christain and decent like manner at the discretion of my Executors nothing, doubting but at the general resurrection I shall receive the same again by the mighty power of God, and touching such worldly Estate wherewith it hath pleased God to bless me with in this life, I give, devise and dispose and bequeath of the same in the following manner and form. Imprimis first of all that all my lawfull debts, and funeral charges be paid.
Item. I give and bequeath unto my son Thomas Breazier one Shilling Sterling money of Great Britain to be paid at my decease.
Item. I give unto my son John Breazier one Shilling Sterling money of Great Britain to be paid at my decease.
Item. I give unto my son Aquilla Breazier one shilling Sterling mony of Great Britain to be paid at my decease.
Item. I give and bequeath unto my two youngest sons James and Samuel Breazier my land and plantation consisting of one hundred acres to be divided equally between them when they arrive at age.
Item. I give my daughter Elizabeth Jones one Shilling Sterling money of Great Britain to be paid at my decease.
Item. I give to my daughter Sarah Pyle, one Shilling Sterling money of Great Britain to be paid at my decease.
Item. I give to my daughter Hannah Teague one Shilling Sterling money of Great Britain to be paid at my decease.
I give unto my dearly and well beloved wife Hannah Breazier all my personal Estate consisting of all my goods and Chattels of every kind whatsoever, during her widowhood and at her marriage or decease the same personal Estate to be equally divided among my youngest daughters, Mary, Cassa, Jean and Rachel, to be paid them as they marry or come of age. Be it likewise remembered that as my wife is to have the full possession of my personal estate during her widowhood that is to raise the young children on. I likewise constitute and appoint John Pyle Senr. and William Cox Exers. of this my last Will and Testament.
As Witness my hand and Seal the day and year first above written.
Thomas X Breazier (seal)
Published declared and pronounced by
the said Thomas Breazier to be his
in presence of us the Subscribing
Orange County, May Court 1784.
The Execution of the above Will was duly proved by the Oath of Horice Black one of the Subscribing Witnesses thereto and on motion was ordered to be Recorded. Test. Jesse Benton CC
|Brazier Thomas Levi, Sr.
Death: lukemia, Friday, May 7, 1937, Death Ends Years Of Suffering For William Brazier
William Brazier, 76, passed peacefully away at his home on west Cranston avenue Wednesday morning about 9:30. He had been in failing health during the past 10 years, and confined to his home much of that time. Death came as a relief to his prolonged sufferings. He was the father of Mrs. Ray Hale, clerk in the Local store of the J. C. Penney company. The body is in the charge of the Larson Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held this (Friday) afternoon at 2 O`clock from the Christian church on charge of the Rev. V. E. Jones, pastor of the First Baptist Church. Interment will be made in Fowler cemetary. Mr. Brazier was held in high esteem by the people of this community, among whom he has lived since 1918, The family coming here in that year from Eugene, Missouri. He was born in Miller County, Missouri April 6, 1860, only 3 months after the first shot was fired in the Civil War when eleven states suceded from the Union. Mr. Brazier was the son of Frank and Susan West Brazier. He was employed on public works, Later as a cement contractor, and still later as a tiff miner. The past nine years he has lead a retired life. Mr Brazier`s marriage to Eliza Bell Pearson occured at Charleston, Missouri, September 1, 1885. To them Several children were born. A son died at the age of three months, and a daughter at the age of six months. The five living children are: Mrs. Florence Wright and Everett Brazier, of Colorado Springs, Colorado; L. M. Brazier,of Castle Rock, Colorado; Mrs. J. C. Roberts, La Junta, Colorado, and Mrs. Nora E. (Ray) Hale of Fowler Mr. Brazier United with the Christian Church in Eugene, Missouri, in 1904, and transfered his membership to the local Christian church when his family moved to Fowler. He lived a quiet and peaceful life, in which were reflected the teachings of the Master. He found much pleasure in reading the Bible, and his copy of that book is marked with many quotations all through it`s pages. he was a man who lived not for worldly pleasures, but for the joys of home life, his loved ones, warm friendships, and the more noble things. Possessed of a fine sense of humor, he looked at things from the mirthful side of life. He dwelt at peace with his fellow man, and was a good neighbor, and upright citizen, and a Christian. To the children, and to his faithful companion of fifty-two years, who has ministered to him during his long illness, and who was ever a joy and comfort, the sympathy of the people of this community is extended. Sympathy in the loss of a loved one, even though the family realized that only through death could he gain relief from his sufferings. Theirs the memory of a kind and loving husband and father.
||Birth recorded in the Spesutia church, St. George Parish, Baltimore Co., Maryland. ||Brazier William, III
||Records show named spelled Brashier. The Brashier`s came to America as Hugenot refugee`s in around 1700. Here is a discription of the Hugenot`s and what happened to them; The Huguenots were French Protestants, who were members of the Reformed Church established by John Calvin about 1550. The origin of the word Huguenot is disputed. It was used as a nickname first in Geneva, Switzerland, where many had fled from France. A General Edict urging extermination of the Heretics (Huguenots) was issued January 29, 1536. On March 1,1562, some 1200 Huguenots were slain at Vassey, France. This ignited the Wars of Religion which would rip apart, devastate, and bankrupt France for the next three decades. The Massacre of St.Bartholomew in which thousands of Huguenots were killed took place on August 24,1575. The Edict of Nantes, signed by Henry IV on April 13,1598, ended the French Wars of Religion. The Huguenots were allowed free exercise of their religion in 20 specified towns in France. The Revocation of the Edict of Nantes, signed by Louis XIV on October 22, 1685, increased persecutions of the Huguenots again. At least 200,000 French Protestants fled France to friendly nations, such as Switzerland, Germany, Holland, and Britain. Between 1618 and 1725 about 5000 to 7000 Huguenot refugees reached the shores of America. The largest concentration was in New England, New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia and South Carolina. The Promulgation of the Edict of Toleration, November 28,1787, partially restored the civil and religious rights of the Huguenots in France. When Willliam B. Brashier Sr. died 1708 at age 34, the Baltimore county court put the three youngest children - John age 9; Thomas age 7; and Jane age 4 in foster homes. The oldest child, William Jr, was about age 12 at the time and was apparently apprenticed to a local farmer or tradesman. He is not mentioned in the court record, but his birth was registered in the Spesutia Church Records, 1681 - 1790, St. George`s Parish, Baltimore Co. (after 1773,Harford Co.) ; these records are now in the Maryland Hall of Records, Annapolis, MD. William B. Brashier, `of Swan Creeke,` and Elizabeth, registered the births of four children in St. George Parish Baltimore Co. MD. St. George`s Parish, also known as Old Spesutia, was founded 1671 at Gravelly; moved 1718 to near Perryman, Baltimore Co. The first church in this parish was built at Gravelly near Michaelsville, in 1671, probably a wooden structure. Portions of the foundation were to be seen as late as 1916. Baltimore County Tax Lists, 1699-1706, comp. Raymond B. Clark, Jr, & Sara Seth Clark : 1699 William Braysier N. Gunpowder, bet Aquilla Paca & John Whitticar. John Paca Jr was admin of the estate of Thomas Brasher in 1755; his relationship to Acquilla Paca is unknown. Note that Aquilla is a much-used name in the Brasher family. Edward Braynan N. Gunpowder, nearby; in The Early Settlers of Maryland, by Gust Skordas, Edward Brayer is listed as transported 1665, Bk 9, p. 17. 1700 Edward Brayman N. Gunpowder, next to John Witticar & near Aquilla Paca. ||Brazier William B.
||1243300 ||Brazier William Everette
||Elizabeth worked at the Fairground Amusement Park. ||Bridges Mary Elizabeth
||Barbara married Gustaf Schmitt Dec.31,1896, They established their home in Creston. A short time later they moved to a farm south of Creston. Two years later Gustaf resumed his trade as carpenter and cabinet-maker. He built a comfortable home in the northeast part of Creston and there they resided the rest of their lives. They had eight children; Helen, Earl, Gus, Albert, Leo, Fred, Jeerome, and Lillian. They were members of the St. Peter`s Lutheran Church in Creston, Barbara died Oct.4, 1932. My mother remembers that when she was a young girl they lived accross the street, Mom and Lillian played together. Mom also remembers walking to a local farmer to get milk for both families.|
Charles and Myrtle were probably married in Battle Creek, Madison Co.,Nebraska. They are listed in the Battle Creek census in 1910 and 1920. In 1930 they are living in Brown Co., Nebraska. I have not found a marriage record or death record for Charles or Myrtle.
|Brixius Charles Jacob Stricker
My memory of my grandfather is seeing him sitting beside his radio listening to the baseball games. He was quiet and hard working. He worked many different jobs, in Creston he worked with his sister's husband as a carpenter, then they moved to Genoa and he worked in the prison teaching carpentry, after moving to Missouri he became a farmer and spent the rest of his life farming.
||Ocupation: Farmer The record of his birth in Bescheid, Rheinland, Germany, his name is recorded as Joes Petrus Brixius. The records of the Brixius family including Johannes Petrus Brixius and his descendants can be found in a book written by Karl-Josef Tonner on the inhabitants of Ensch, Germany from 1765 to 1900. He sent me a copy of the Brixius and related families. He is from Germany and the book is written in German. ||Brixius Johannes Petrus
||The Columbus Weekly Telegram, April 23, 1891|
BRIXIUS--The funeral of the 10-year-old son of Peter Brixius was held at Boheet Sunday. His death was caused by eating wild parsnips which he found on the prairie.
|Brixius John Jacob
||Nicolaus was the twin brother of Peter. Nicolaus did not come to America. He married Maria Hous and lived in GroBrosseln, Germany. Nicolaus and Peter were Christened on July 7, 1849. ||Brixius Nicolaus, b.1848
||Peter Brixius was born in the small town of Ensch, Rhineland, Germany. The reason for his coming to America is still a mystery. In Peter`s naturalization papers we find that there were two witnesses that may have come to America with him. Their names were Frank Kramer and William Wahl. His naturalization papers state that he had been in the US for 8 years and the date of the papers is March 27, 1879. Peter Brixius settled in the Elgin, Illinois area. He married Mary Dorthea Reiss a young women with a baby boy born out of wedlock. We see his kindness in his love for not only this young girl but also for a fatherless child. Peter and Mary came to Nebraska in the fall of 1879 or the spring of 1880. When they first came they lived in the Creston area. After a short time they moved to a farm north west of Creston and this is were my grandfather was born and raised. Casper Brixius shared with his family an interesting story about Peter. Peter and the boys went on horse back to Montana to round up wild horses. They brought the horses back and took them to Omaha to sell to the US Army. We have no actual record of where Peter was buried, but according to the family he was buried beside Mary in the cemetery in Leigh, Nebraska. EMIGRATION RECORDS FOUND: ` Emigration records from Trier region` by Josef Mergen Peter Brixius, born July 7,1849 in Ensch, Germany, age 22, emigrated Feb.28,1871. ||Brixius Peter
||Rose or Rosa did not have any children. I have been told by family that she was married to Mr. Stuart. I have no record of this marriage. Cecil Brixius the son of Nicolas Brixius said that she lived with their family for a short time and at that time she was not married.|
||1243296 ||Brixius William
||Elizabeth Brock, Will Nov. 14,1747 [inventory and probate June 22,1753]mentions `grand-daughter Charity, wife of John Garwood` and`grand-daughter Elizabeth Wright.`|
||Event: Census Yr 1850-00-00 Indiana|
|Bryant Mary M.
||At the time of this marriage John Bullock was a widower with 2 daughters: Elenor Bullock married before 1741 to John Dennis of Shrewsbury Twp.,Monmouth Co., New Jersey and Elizabeth Bullock married to Nathan Folwell. Elizabeth Died Dec. 1760. John Bullock of Burlington County, New Jersey, Will May 4,1741, inventory May 29,1741.|
||1344611 ||Burbidge Thomas
||Cason moved with his parents to Ohio about 1807, and then to Franklin County, Indiana, before 1820. In 1821, Union County was formed and the part of Franklin County in which the Burckhalter lived became part of Union County. The 1830 Census of Boone County, Indiana, shows Cason, his wife, and four children, three daughters and one son. It also shows a male age 15-20, who is most likely one of Cason`s brothers. The 1840 Census of Boone County, Indiana, shows Cason, his wife, and eight children, seven daughters, and one son. The family of Cason Burckhalter is not shown in Boone County after 1840. Cason served in the Civil War while over 60 years of age. The Military description of Cason was `Sixty-two years of age, 5 feet 8 1/4 inches high, light complexion, grey eyes, Auburn hair. Cason`s certificate of discharge for disability states that Cason was a private of Captain Nathan Richards. ||Burckhalter Cason
||Eleanor went by Ellen. Eleanor and two of her sisters married Dunbar brothers. Eleanor, John, and their young son, Lewis Cason, moved to Washington County, Iowa, in 1853, making the trip in a covered wagon. In 1854, the family moved to Clark County, Iowa, and then moved back to Washington County in 1866.|
|Burckhalter Eleanor Bigger
||Elizabeth died after fighting a prairie fire at the age of 35.|
This marriage was Elizabeth`s first and William`s second. Elizabeth and William had only one child together.
||Flora Olive went by Ollie. Ollie was a dressmaker/housekeeper. Ollie never married.|
|Burckhalter Flora Olive
||Henry Cason went by Cason. Cason was in the plumbing business. Cason never married.|
|Burckhalter Henry Cason
||Mary Ellen went by Mae.|
Mae was a school teacher.
|Burckhalter Mary Ellen
||Milton went by Milt. Milt was in the cigar manufacturing business and the plumbing busines s.|
|Burckhalter Milton E.
||Nancie Alice went by Allie.|
|Burckhalter Nancie Alice
||Oliver enlisted for the Civil War on May 14, 1864, in Davenport, Iowa. He was a member of Company B, 48th Infantry, Iowa, and was a wagoner Oliver`s death was caused by disease. The cemetery records show his death date as April 20, 1861, which is an error. ||Burckhalter Oliver W.
||Silas was a peach rancher.|
|Burckhalter Silas D.
||William was a farmer and was also in the hotel business. The full name of the cemetery is Clinton-Garfield and is either in Pocahontas|
or Rolfe, Iowa.
William had no children with his second wife and they were divorced on
March 22, 1890.
|Burckhalter William Henry
||Died of Typhoid Fever.|