hmtl5 Notes: Hedges Genealogy


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Before marrying Velma Daulton, Stewart was previously married to Clara Winona Washburn, then to Rose T. Simon. 
Vigas, Stewart William (I5417)
LKH note: In his obituary and death certificate his occupation is recorded as commercial fisherman.

In the 1920 census his occupation in machinist in the saw work industry.
In 1930 as machinist in washing machine shop.
In 1940 his occupation is recorded as owner of a night club.
Wood, Harry Scott (I1577)
3 Charles Hedges (b.c. 1673; d.c. 12 Oct. 1743- Chester Co., Pa) who m. Elizabeth Stille (d. < 12 Oct. 1743 -Chester Co. Pa) daughter of Anders Stille and Annetje Pieters. (Olof Persson Stille and his Family by Dr. Peter Stebbins Craig ( originally published in Swedish Colonial News, Volume 1, Number 16 (Fall 1997).

Stille, Elizabeth (I5204)
4 Frederick County, Maryland, Wills, Box 9, Folder 8 - Will of William Hedges. Written 19 Apr 1777. Probated 6 May 1777. To wife Elizabeth, the plantation whereon I now live, being one moiety or half part of a tract of land called Hedge Hog containing 129 acres. Sons Andrews, John, William & Levi.

Hedges, William (I1585)
5 "Bread and Cheese Island. This island, located at the junction of Christiana River with White Clay Creek, was the farthest settlement from the Delaware. Hwre patents had been granted to Thomas Jacobsson, Olof Palsson and Thomas Snelling, 3 August 1668 and 1 October 1669."

page 42.
1671 Census of the Delaware
Peter Stebbins Craig
Genealogical Society of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, 1999.
Monograph Series No.4.

Hedges, Charles (I5203)
6 "J. V. McClure passed from this life December 17, aged 67 years. Burial at East Fork Cemetery."
THE PUBLIC LEDGER (Maysville, Mason, Kentucky, USA) on December 28, 1916, page 4.
McClure, John Valentine (I3346)
7 "MACTLENA" (legibility not clear) Departed this life Friday, Dec 2, 1861 Rhinehart, Martleha (I3674)
8 "Margaret Elaine McCollum was born May 10, 1920, near Purdin, MO, to Curt and Edna Bagley. She passed away May 5, 2003, in her home in Gilbert, AZ.

She married Clyde Russell McCollum on June 2, 1940. She spent many years serving her six children while simultaneously assisting her husband in a variety of entrepreneurial ventures. Their family moved from Missouri to Colorado in 1954. Margaret had a professional career with the Air Force Finance and Accounting Office in Denver and worked in the office of the governor. Upon her retirement in 1984, she and her husband served a mission for the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints in Mission Valley, Iowa. She had been an active member of her church since 1966 and had given thousands of hours of service to her family and community. She had lived in Arizona since 1994 and most recently in the home of her daughter, Joyce Brinton and her family. She was preceded in death by her beloved husband of 59 years, Clyde McCollum, in January 2000.

Her six children survive her: Rozanne DeShazer, Karen Bujaci, Lois Hill, Dena Applegate, Evan McCollum and Joyce Brinton. Her two sisters, Clarice Rupert and Carolyn Helms, 20 grandchildren and 35 great-grandchildren, also survive her.

Margaret will be greatly missed by her family, friends and all who knew and loved her."

Arizona Republic (Phoenix, Arizona), May 8, 2003.
Bagley, Margaret Elaine (I2992)
9 "Olle Thomasson (Bread and Cheese Island, Christiana hundred, 120). Olle Thomasson inherited his father's land and divided the same with the other current owners, Abraham Man and Arent Johnson, on 11 Jan, 1682/3. After the division, he was taxed on 200 acres. To this he added 200 acres more on 15 Jun 1689, purchased from John Cann, of which 100 acres were sold to Bengt Palsson in 1697. On 24 Jun 1699, he and his wife were assigned pews in the new Holy Trinity Church, but he died shorty thereafter. In 1701, his widow Eleanor Thomison was listed as owner of his property. The 1693 census show nine person in their household. Probably included in this number were Charles Hedges and his younger brother Joseph Hedges, as well as Olle's own children, of whom only Olle and Paul Thomasson and a daughter Margaret have been identified."

pages 103-104.
The 1693 census of the Swedes on the Delaware.
Peter Stebbins Craig.
Studies in Swedish American Geneaology 3.
SAG Publications, Winter Park, Florida, 1993.

Hedges, Charles (I5203)
10 "Plattsmouth, Neb., Dec. 14 -- A. L. [sic] Cassity, Burlington switchman, died at 4 o'clock Sunday morning in an Omaha hospital from injuries received in the yards here Saturday at midnight. He leaves a wife and one small boy here, and a father and mother living in Missouri. Mr. Cassity was attempting to couple an engine to a coach and was crushed between them. The drawbar of the coach slipped downward and allowed the car and engine to come together. Mr. Cassity, who was a heavy man, was caught and crushed, so that after a lapse of an hour or so he lapse into unconsciousness." The Kearney Morning Times (Kearney, Nebraska), December 15, 1915
Cassity, James H. (I4472)
11 "Pneumonia claimed another victim Friday, when Floyd Fleetham, living near the Pere Marquette crossing south of Sebewa Corners passed away. He was just past 30, married and the father of 5 young children. Published Jan. 27, 1929 Portland Observer
Fleetham, Floyd Henry (I2701)
12 "Services for Leona Jean Hays, 35, Richmond in Ray County, who died Nov. 2, 1991, near Richmond, will be at 10:30 a.m. Tuesday at the Snow Chapel, Richmond; burial in the Rothville Cemetery. Mrs. Hays was born in Brookfield, Mo., before moving to Richmond two years ago. She was the manager of the ASAP Convenience Store in Excelsior Springs for three months. Survivors include her husband, Timothy Hays of the home; a daughter, Tonya Bagley of the home; her mother, Juanita Sportsman of Rothville; four brothers, James Sportsman of Gladstone, Thomas Sportsman of Rayville in Ray County, Samuel J. Sportsman of Rothville and Arthur L. Sportsman of Mendon, Mo.; three sisters, Christine Willis of Lathrop, Mo., Freida Zimmerman of Purdin, Mo., and Linda Faye of Rothville."
The Kansas City Star, November 4, 1991
Sportsman, Leona Jean (I5316)
13 "Thy Kingdom Come, Thy Will Be Done"

Shares stone with Loyd.

She was the daughter of Wallace and Lottie (Bailey) Wright and the mother of Lauralynn Sue Davidson. 
Wright, Gloria Jean (I4330)
14 "William Cessna Taken Suddenly
Well Known Landowner of Homer Victim of Pneumonia

Homer, Ill. May 25.—William Cessna died at his home here at 8:10 o'clock this morning after an illness since last Thursday from pneumonia. The end had been expected, but it came sooner than was anticipated, Mr. Cessna passing very suddenly. His illness rendered him somewhat delirious, and he refused to stay in bed. He was sitting in a chair and asked to be put in bed. He then took some medicine and died without a struggle.

The decedent was born November 7, 1822, in Medford County, Pennsylvania. His father was Evan Cessna. On May 18, 1850, the son married Sarah Jane Hawkins in Stark County, O. This union brought five children, one of whom, Mrs. Abe Smith, died in Ohio about twenty years ago. The surviving children are: John W. Cessna of Chanute, Kas., Sarah Amelia, wife of Adam Yeazel of north of Homer; Martha Ellen, wife of Marion Tibbetts of this place and William L. D. Cessna of Adrian, Mich.

For several years after his marriage the decedent followed his trade as a brick and stone mason in Mahoning County, O. In 1856 he moved to Marshall County, Ind., and in 1875 he came to Vermilion County and purchased land. He resided in that country until three years ago, when he divided all except 240 acres of his land among his children and moved to Homer, where he purchased the late home on Coffeen and Southeast Street. His land at that time amounted to 1,016 acres.

Mrs. Cessna died in 1864 and Mr. Coffeen married Mrs. Lucina Melser on January 29, 1865. The second wife and three children survive, as follows: Rosa I., wife of H. H. Price; Charles M. Cessna, and Mary M., wife of Mortimer Current of Danville.

The decedent had never been a member of any church or fraternal organization except the I. O. O. F., and his membership in that order was dropped a number of years ago.
The funeral will be held at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon from the home, Rev. W. D. Fairchilds, pastor of the Methodist Episcopal church, preaching. Interment will be at the G.A.R. cemetery." - The Champaign County News, Wednesday, May 27, 1908, page 2 (Transcribed by the Homer Historical Society)

Cessna, William (I2822)
15 "Word was received of the death of Violet Billings at her home in Browning Sunday. She was the wife of Ernest Billings and the daughter of the late George and Mary (Ross) Bagley.

She is survived by her husband of the home; a son, Edward Patten of Moline, Ill.; two grandsons and a granddaughter; two brothers, Lee and Ross Bagley of Purdin; three sisters, Leathia Smith of Purdin, Theo Urbach of Culver, Ore., and Vera Skinner of Linneus. She was preceded in death by Milo Bagley of Brookfield, Kenneth Bagley of Purdin and Alta Monroe of Purdin.

Services were held May 4 at the Methodist Church in Purdin, conducted by Rev. Robert Gant. Burial was in Grantsville Cemetery."
The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune, May 11, 1977
Bagley, Violet Modena (I5321)
16 (twin to Margaret) Hedges, Martha Ellen (I3803)
17 (twin to Martha) Hedges, Margaret Helen (I3802)
18 . . .
Lawton leaves his wife, Georgeann; his sons, George, Daniel, Jonathan, and Richard; his daughter Deborah Golino; his sister, Jean Belle Hamner; and six grandchildren.

The Boston Globe, Boston, Massachusetts. Tuesday, 6 December 2005.
Lawton, Harry Wilson (I5370)
19 ... Mrs. Louise Burkhardt Brigham ..., from Orange, N.J., will arrive in this city tomorrow noon accompanied by her husband Charles Brigham and daughter Virginia, and a brother Jack Brigham, of Chicago, Ill., who went to the New Jersey home yesterday.
Upon its arrival here the funeral party will proceed directly to the Grove Hill cemetery, where private commitment services will be conducted by the Rev. H.C. Weaver, pastor of Trinity M.E. church.
Mrs. Noah T. Clark, an aunt, of Pittsburgh, a former resident of West Third street, this city, arrived today, to attend the funeral. Mrs. John F. Davis of State street, and Mrs. O.M. Sherman, of West Fifth street, are sister-in-law of the deceased.
Harry Brigham, a half brother, former resident here, now residing in Buffalo, N.Y., accompanied by his wife, will arrive in the city this evening. Another brother, Richard Brigham, is a resident of Los Angeles, California, and unable to return in time for the funeral. A sister of Mrs. John F. Davis, Mrs. Charles E. Blair, former resident here, now of Detroit, Mich., is on a six-weeks tour in the west.
The marriage of Miss Burkhardt to Charles Brigham took place in Pittsburgh ten years ago. For a number of years, they lived in California, being transferred to East Orange, N.J., by the Debevoise Company three months ago.

(Assumed to be from "Oil City Blizzard) - no date.
Burkardt, Eleanor Louise (I3528)
20 1 December 1898
No Trace Found of Charles M. Hedges
Whereabouts of the Missing Attorney Still Shrouded in Mystery – Police Are Puzzled.
“Where is Charles M. Hedges? Has he met with foul play?
These are the questions which the police and the fiends of the missing man are asking themselves. His whereabouts is as deep a mystery as when he first dropped out of sight last Sunday. The police are puzzled over th case.
As told exclusively in yesterday’s Times, Charles M. Hedges was a manager of the American Law association in the Nelson building and disappeared last Sunday afternoon. He was last seen at the Leland hotel in Liberty as he was starting to the depot to catch the 7:45 train over the Hannibal and St. Joseph road to this city. He lived with his wife and 7-months-old child at 1622 Broadway and went to Liberty last Sunday morning to visit his uncle, the Rev. Mr. Vawter, pastor of the Christian church of that town. His uncle was in Platte City and was not to return until the next day so Hedges went to the Leland hotel to stay until train time.
He left the hotel about ten minutes before the time for his train to start, saying that he “must go home and see his wife and baby.” That was the last anyone remembers seeing of him.
Hedges rented desk room in the law office of Charles H. Winston in the Nelson building and was well known to the business men of the city as a collector. Mr. Winston can find no trace of Hedges, and he believes that the missing man has been foully dealt with. Last night he said: “I am doing everything in my power to find Hedges. I knew him well and can not account for his continued absence.”
Hedges brother, the Rev. T.A. Hedges, a Christian minister at Lancaster, Mo., was in the city all day yesterday trying to find the missing man. The conductor and brakeman of the Hannibal and St. Joseph train on which Hedges is supposed to have come from Liberty last Sunday were seen and questioned, but neither remembered anything of a man who answered the description of Hedges. The Rev. Mr. Hedges left for Lancaster last night and will wait until something turns up.
Hedges is 25 years old, of medium height and weight and was well dressed when he disappeared. His friends say that he left money on deposit here in the National Bank of Commerce, and that his business was prosperous. None of his friends can account for his absence.
The Kansas City Time, Kansas City, Missouri. Thursday, 1 December 1898, page 6.
Hedges, Charles Martin (I367)
21 10th Cavalry. Company A. Corporal. Hedges, Thomas Edgar (I504)
22 10th Cavalry. Company H. Farrier. Hedges, Marcus Newton (I496)
23 10th Indiana Cavalry. Company A. Hedges, James Alva (I11)
24 10th Kentucky Cavalry. Company H. Hawkins, William Morton (I438)
25 10th Kentucky Volunteer Cavalry. Company L. Saddler. Hedges, Levi Marion (I7)
26 10th Regiment. Kentucky Cavalry. Company C. Private. Keal, John A. (I3056)
27 11 children Hyatt, Floyd Thurston (I732)
28 12 children
Razor, Lacy Henry (I541)
29 120th Indiana Volunteers, Company A. Miller, John (I2036)
30 125th Illinois Infantry. Company I. Hannah, Thomas (I1856)
31 12th Indiana Infantry. Company E. Private. Greeson, Jacob (I1974)
32 13 Oct
Arrested for Gaddis’s Murder
Mary Gaddis and Cecil Bunnells Brought Here from Boone County.
Deputy Sheriff Nieland yesterday afternoon arrested Mary Gaddis and Cecil Bunnells, at Whitestown, Boone county, and brought them to this city, where they were lodged in jail. The couple were arrested on a grand jury warrant charged them with assault with attempt to kill Ambrose Hedges. The latter is at present in the Boone county jail awaiting trial for manslaughter, his victim having been Dan Gaddis, the husband of the woman arrested yesterday. The affray which resulted in the death of Gaddis and fearful knife wounds to the person of Hedges occurred on the evening of Sept. 7 on the bank of Fall creek at the end of Indiana avenue. Dan and Mary Gaddis and Cecil Bunnells, all of Whitestown, were strolling around the State engaged in trading horses. Here they met Hedges, who lived with his mother near the City Hospital, and quarreled with him over a trade. In the trouble Hedges secured a neckyoke and struck Gaddis a blow over the head form which he died within a week. His wife got hold of a knife and severely stabbed Hedges, while Bunnell fired a shot at him. Two weeks ago Hedges was arrested on the charge of murder, and was taken to Boone county, but before leaving filed information before the grand jury which resulted in the arrest of the wife of his victim.
The Indianapolis Journal, Indianapolis, Indiana. Friday, 13 October 1893, page 8.
Hedges, Ambrose Dudley (I1972)
33 15 January 1899
They Are Still Missing
Many Sudden Disappearances Are Yet Unexplained
[long article about several area disappearances, including Charles]
One of the mysterious disappearances the police of Kansas city have been called upon to unravel is that of Charles M. Hedges, manager of the American Law association. Hedges dropped out of sight on November 27, at Liberty, Mo., while there on a day’s visit to his uncle, an elder of the Christian church. Not even a suspicion of a trace of him has ever been found, although the police, the missing man’s lodge of the Odd Fellows and numerous friends have all joined in the search for him. Hedges is said to have loved dearly his young wife and infant child, who were left alone in the world. He kissed them goodby on the morning of Sunday, November 27, and said he would be back again at night. That was the last either of them ever has seen of him.
The Kansas City Time, Kansas City, Missouri. Sunday, 15 January 1899, page 5.
Hedges, Charles Martin (I367)
34 16 Nov
Indiana State News
Ambrose D. Hedges Not Guilty of Murder
(Special to the Indianapolis New)
Lebanon, November 16 – The case of the State vs. Ambrose D. Hedges for the murder of Daniel Gaddis in September last, which was begun on Monday in the Circuit Court, terminated this morning by a verdict of not guilty. The evidence showed that Gaddis and his family and Cecil Burk approached Hedges, while the latter was encamped near Fall creek, close to Indianapolis, and proposed trading horses. A quarrel arose, but the Gaddis family left at the time, going to Indianapolis. While there they became intoxicated, and Burk purchased a pistol, with which they returned and renewed the quarrel with Hedges. A fight ensued in which Hedges struck Gaddis on the head with a neck yoke, from the effect of which the latter died two weeks later. Burk shot at Hedges, and Mrs. Gaddis inflicted eight ugly knife wounds upon Hedges’s body. The verdict could have been nothing else under the evidence. Burk has been sentenced to two years imprisonment from Marion county for attempting to murder Hedges, and Mrs. Gaddis is indicted under the same charge.
The Indianapolis Journal, Indianapolis, Indiana. Thursday, 16 November 1893, page 6.
Hedges, Ambrose Dudley (I1972)
35 169th Field Artillery. Y Battalion. 43rd Infantry Division. PFC. Cassity, Alve Wayne (I1773)
36 17 Nov.
Hedges Set Free by the Jury
Special to the Indianapolis Journal.
Lebanon, Ind., Nov. 16 – The jury in the case of Ambrose Hedges, who has been on trial here for the past week for the murder of Daniel Gaddis, returned a verdict of not guilty at noon to-day, after being out twenty-four hours.
The Indianapolis Journal, Indianapolis, Indiana. Friday, 17 November 1893, page 2.
Hedges, Ambrose Dudley (I1972)
37 18 December 1898
Hedges Case Baffles Them
Police Can Not Penetrate The Mystery Surrounding It.
For More Than a Month Charles M. Hedges Has Been Missing, and Not the Slightest Trace of His Whereabouts Has Been Found – His Wife Still Has Hopes of His Return, and Continues His Business.
In an office on the sixth floor of the Nelson building a woman with traces of suffering in her finely-chiseled face, sits all day at a desk and carries on the business which her husband built up during five years of constant toil in the face of many difficulties. She is the wife of Charles M. Hedges, the manager, of the American Law association, who disappeared as mysteriously on November 27 last as if the earth had opened and swallowed him from sight.
This woman is carrying on the business of the association as if nothing the world had happened and as if she had been doing it for years. The desk where her husband sat is loaded down with just as many papers as when he was there. Business men of the city who have had occasion to place any of their affairs in the hands of this woman say that she is as much a manager of affairs as was ever her husband.
Before her husband disappeared he was a collector of other men’s bills. As manager of the American Law association he solicited unpaid bills from business men and by letters to the delinquent ones tried to get them to settle the bills. Those who knew him best say that he kept a record of every man who paid a bill which had been entrusted to him for collection and that this list was sent monthly to the business firms of the city so that these firms might know who the men were who could pay the bills they had contracted. In writing these letters to the men who owed money to business firms, Hedges would state that if the bills were paid the man’s name would be place on this list and the firms of the city would thereby know whom to trust in selling goods on time. Friends of the missing man say that Hedges never had the bills in his possession, but would simply write the letters to the debtors and collect his commission from the creditors in the event of the bill being paid as a result of his efforts.
Mrs. Hedges Still Has Hope.
Writing letters is the task which Mrs. Hedges has during all of each day. Every morning when the mail is delivered to the office she tears open each letter with a look of hope in her face. “There may be a letter from Charlie, and he may be sick some out-of-the-way place and can’t come home,” she says. Although disappointed at every mail, she has not give up all hope. “He will come back sometime.” That is what she lives for.
While this woman thumps diligently away at a typewriter, a little baby boy plays around on the floor of the office. This child was the delight of Hedges, and when he left his home for a day’s visit at Liberty, he kissed the child good-by. All remembrance of its father leaves the child for days at a time. Sometimes this little boy asks for him, but these requests are becoming fewer and farther apart as the days go by.
“The boy has almost forgotten that he ever had a father,” the mother says. “I suppose the child would recognize him if he would come back, but I am not so sure of it.
The search for Hedges is still on, but not even the shadow of a suspicion of his whereabouts has been learned of by the police or the missing man’s friends since he dropped out of sight. Hedges’ disappearance is the strangest case the local police have ever been called upon to unravel. To drop out of sight as completely as if a fire had consumed every atom of one’s body is a thing seldom heard of hearabouts. Although nearly a month has passed since Hedges disappeared, not one man has been found who remembers seeing him or anyone who looked like him since he left the Leland hotel at Liberty to catch the 7:45 o’clock train to this city on the night of November 27.
The police, the missing man’s lodge of the Odd Fellows and a dozen close friends have done everything possible in the search for him, and none has found the slightest trace. Hedges’ accounts were as straight as a string, and he owed no man, as far as his friends here know. He left a wife and a child, both of whom he is said to have loved dearly. His wife says that there was never anything but the happiest of relations in the family home, and that her husband was a sober, studious man.
The Kansas City Time, Kansas City, Missouri. Sunday, 18 December 1898, page 5.
Hedges, Charles Martin (I367)
38 1800 tax list. Montgomery County, Kentucky. Levi Hedges.

Census 1820. Fleming County, Kentucky. In 1820, the age brackets indicate that Levi's household included 11 people: Levi (age 45); Rosannah (age 40); William (age 22); Monroe (age 17; Addison (age 13); Jesse (age 10); Levi (age 6; David (age 3; Jonathan (age 1); Mary Ana (age 20); [possibly Elizabeth age 16]; and Sarah (age 8).

Census 1830. Fleming County, Kentucky. In 1830, the age brackets indicate that Levi's household included 8 people: Levi (age 55); Rosannah (age 50); Monroe (age 27); Addison (age 23); Jesse (age 20); [possibly Levi age 16]; David (age 13); Jonathan (age 11); [possibly James age 10]; Sarah (age 18), and Louvina (age 7).

Census 1840. Fleming County, Kentucky. In 1840, the age brackets indicate that Levi's household included 5 people: Levi (age 65); Rosannah (age 60), Sarah (age 28); Louvina (age 17), and a female aged 5 to 9.
Hedges, Levi (I340)
39 1810 census
Name: William Ribelin
Montgomery, Kentucky
Free White Persons - Males - 10 thru 15: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 16 thru 25: 2
Free White Persons - Males - 45 and over: 1
Free White Persons - Females - Under 10: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 10 thru 15: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 45 and over: 1
Number of Household Members Under 16: 3
Number of Household Members Over 25: 2
Number of Household Members: 7

Ribelin, William (I406)
40 1810 US census
Name: Peter Cassidy
Flemingsburg, Fleming, Kentucky
Free White Persons - Males - Under 10: 3
Free White Persons - Males - 10 thru 15: 2
Free White Persons - Males - 26 thru 44: 1
Free White Persons - Females - Under 10: 2
Free White Persons - Females - 26 thru 44: 1
Number of Household Members Under 16: 7
Number of Household Members Over 25: 2
Number of Household Members: 9

Cassity, Peter Thompson (I21)
41 1820 census
Name: William Ribland
Home in 1820 (City, County, State): Montgomery, Kentucky
Enumeration Date: August 7, 1820
Free White Persons - Males - Under 10: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 16 thru 25: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 45 and over: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 45 and over: 1
Number of Persons - Engaged in Agriculture: 2
Free White Persons - Under 16: 1
Free White Persons - Over 25: 2
Total Free White Persons: 4 
Ribelin, William (I406)
42 1820 US census, enumerated 7 August 1820
Name: Peter Cassidy
Fleming, Kentucky
Free White Persons - Males - Under 10: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 10 thru 15: 2
Free White Persons - Males - 16 thru 18: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 16 thru 25: 3
Free White Persons - Males - 45 and over: 1
Free White Persons - Females - Under 10: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 10 thru 15: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 45 and over: 1
Number of Persons - Engaged in Agriculture: 6
Free White Persons - Under 16: 5
Free White Persons - Over 25: 2
Total Free White Persons: 10

Cassity, Peter Thompson (I21)
43 1830 census
Name: Peter Cassity
Home in 1830 (City, County, State): Eastern Division, Fleming, Kentucky
Free White Persons - Males - 15 thru 19: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 20 thru 29: 1
Free White Persons - Males - 50 thru 59: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 15 thru 19: 1
Free White Persons - Females - 50 thru 59: 1
Free White Persons - Under 20: 2
Free White Persons - 20 thru 49: 1
Total Free White Persons: 5
Cassity, Peter Thompson (I21)
44 1850 US census, enumerated 20 August 1850
Division 2, Fleming County, Kentucky
Peter Cassity, age 74, farmer, real estate $1200
Mary, age 78
Albert R, age 22
Rosanah, age 17
Martin M, age 14

Albert, Rosanah, and Martin are the children of Peter and Mary's son and daughter-in-law, James Albert Cassity (1797-1845) and Mary Ann (Hedges) Cassity (1800-1838).
Cassity, Peter Thompson (I21)
45 1850 US census, enumerated 20 August 1850
Division 2, Fleming County, Kentucky
William R Hedges, age 52, farmer, real estate $3000
Malinda R, age 44
Addison W, age 24, farmer
Viana J, age 22
Peter T, age 19, laborer
Levi M, age 17, laborer
Rosannn S, age 14, attending school
Malissa L, age 12, attending school
William R, age 9, attending school
James A, age 6, attending school
Isaac A, age 4
Mary Ann Crouch, age 26
Peter L Crouch, age 2
William N Cassity, age 18, laborer

Hedges, William Ribelin (I1)
46 1850 US census, enumerated 8 August 1850
District 1, Greenup County, Kentucky
F. C. Allen, age 33, farmer, real estate $1100
Matilda, age 22
Lavina, age 4
Philora, age 2
Martha, age 10 months
H. C. Craycraft, age 20, farmer, real estate $500
M. Jones, age 25
Sarah Johnes, age 21
Elizabeth Jones, age 8 months

The household of Addison Allen, age 24, and of Joseph Allen, age 24 are close by.

Allen, Fielding C. (I402)
47 1860 US census, enumerated 11 August 1860
Greenup County, Kentucky
John J Hitchcock, age 25, farm laborer
Matilda Hitchcock, age 28
Levina Allen, age 14
Philora Allen, age 11
Hitchcock, John Jefferson (I1807)
48 1860 US census, enumerated 15 Aug 1860
Rowan County, Kentucky
W R Hedges, age 62, farmer, real estate $3000, personal property $1060
Malinda R, age 54
Viana J, age 31
Malissa I, age 21
William, age 19
James, age 16
Isaac, age
Elizabeth Hopper, age 40, domestic

Hedges, William Ribelin (I1)
49 1870 US census enumerated 30 June 1870
Cross Roads Precinct, Rowan County, Kentucky
William R. Hedges, age 29, farmer
Sarah, age 27, keeping house
James, age 7
George, age 4
Emma, age 2
John, age 2 months
real estate value $600
personal property value $250

In the 1870 census, four household are listed next to each other: William Ribelin Hedges and three of his sons: Levi, William R. and James Hedges.
Hedges, William Riley (I10)
50 1870 US census, enumerated
Cross Roads, Rowan County, Kentucky
William Hedges, age 72, farmer, real estate $5000, personal property $1000
Malinda, age 64, keeping house
Melissa Demere, age 30, domestic servant
Malinda Demere, age 5
Elizabeth Hopper, age 50, at home

In the 1870 census, four household are listed next to each other: William Ribelin Hedges and three of his sons: Levi, William R. and James Hedges.

Hedges, William Ribelin (I1)

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