Site hosted by Angelfire.com: Build your free website today!

Fayette County Census of 1860
 Fairfield Township

....1875 Map, by this time the railroads were crossing Fayette County and there was significant population growth an development.  In 1860, although there was several thousands settlers in the County there was still a large amount of unclaimed, un-cleared, unbroken land.  This was a time of rapid movement into the county and the claiming of new farms for many settlers, however nearly all manufactured commodities and supplies were still being brought in from the Mississippi River port of Dubuque, with a small amount from McGregor and up from the Cedar Rapids area to the south.  By the time of the above map in 1875 all areas had been settled and developed, major communities were developing and the rapid rail movement of human commodities was revolutionizing the culture of the area. 

 

Site Links: 
[] Fayette History Index   []  Iowa Z Sitemap  []  Email  []

To Open a Search or Find-a-Word Window, press "Ctrl" and "F" at the same time.

Drop Down Menu
The Hills meet the Prairie in Fairfield Township
The beginnings of the Fairfield Township
The Pioneer years 
The Railroad brings the boom years.
1860 Census of Fairfield Township, Fayette County, Iowa


 

In Fairfield Township the Hills met the Prairie---
....Food is a basic necessity for life.  Farmers grow food.  In Iowa during from about 1850 to 1950+, farming was the major occupation. "Iowa never looked more delightful and promiseing.  All that is wanting is capital, industry, true Christianity or moral worth in the people, to make it a very paradise."  Letter from J.H. Williams, 11 July 1859.
....Most pioneer farmers used teams of oxen as draft animals, often 4-8 teams (of two) chained together. Oxen pulled heavier loads and where hardier than horses under the harsh conditions of the hills and prairie.  They were cheaper, easier to train and produce, and could survive on the natives grasses and vegetation.  "Started this morning about 8 o'clock--took my first lesson in the science of oxology."  Diary of Horace Whitney, 9 April 1846.
....Prairie grass covered most of Iowa, with only the northeastern counties having timbered hills untouched by the last glaciation, which cut northwest to southeast across what would become Fayette County, Iowa.  On the 1875 map of Fairfield Township, the prairie is to the west of the line running along the old Mission Trail which ran through Brush Creek (Arlington).  .  "Started at six and passed through the handsomest country I ever behild paria's (prairies) decked with varied flowers.  And in the midst of a wide spreading paraire (prairie) we observed a beautiful grove."  Diary of Sarah Maria Mousley, 18 June 1857  
....Out on the true prairies, trees and shrubs grew along the streams and waterways, with sometimes a major hilltop larger stand of trees. Since the "woods" was an old friend from "back east" these timber stand on the prairie attracted the pioneers and often several families would claim land in or near them, and a small settlement would develop.  These "groves" offered the must have wood for fuel, building, protection.  Thus many of the early settlers into Fayette County came up form places like Ead's Grove (Manchester) as Dubuque and Delaware Counties were settled 10-20 years before Fayette County, and the Mission Road out of Dubuque to Fort Atkinson our in Neutral Ground was a route into Fairfield Twp"Coming out on the prairie west of the timber, we saw a sight never to be forgotten,---the land covered with a luxuriant growth of grass, known as the blue stem.  It grew tall as a man could reach.  I said to the boys, this is good enough for me.  I guess I won't go any farther."  Reminiscences of W.J. Silvers, fall of 1854.


In the beginning of Fairfield Township, a history---

1837
....The Brush Creek and Taylorville area of SE Fayette County, Iowa was surveyed shortly after 1836 after the land taken from the native Americanís by the U.S. government in the Blackhawk War and Blackhawk "Treaty." White settlers began immediately "probing" Native lands to claim as their own.
1838....A map of the Black Hawk "Exploitation" shows the lines of neutral ground and the Black Hawk territory taken. At this time there were only four townships in Fayette County surveyed and open to settlement, Putnam, Fairfield, Smithfield and Scott, which included the area of Brush Creek.

1840
....In 1840, the Government established a military post north of Fayette County, in Winnesheik, called Fort Atkinson, and three or four miles south established a Mission school for the Winnebagoes.  The Fort was just inside the southern boarder of Winneshiek County.  The Mission School and Post Office was three miles to the south, just inside Fayette County, at NW 1/4, Sec 8, T95, R9,  Auburn Twp.  This naturally attracted the attention of the pioneers of that day, and in the Spring or early Summer of 1840, Franklin Wilcox, with his wife and little daughter, and his brother Nathaniel, came from Illinois to Fayette County and made a settlement. Franklin Wilcox built a cabin thirty or forty rods north of the north line of Township 92-8, on unsurveyed land, six or eight rods west of a little creek that runs northerly through the southeast quarter of Section 32. This was about 1 Ĺ miles south and a little west of what would become the village of Westfield/Fayette in the Volga River Valley.  During the mid 1830's and well into the 1840's the Fayette County land area was being probed by men seeking a living trading with the Indians,  trapping, hunting, generally exploring.  Often their shelters were a lean-to or wigwam style similar to the native.  Dug-out shelters were also used.  These men did not own any land, even though sometimes they would clear a small patch and plant a little crop or garden.  They often over-wintered back to the south of Indian Territory or the Neutral Ground, and then would get back on the move in the spring.  Winter was a tough time in NE Iowa.  Even many of the Indians who had been living here for hundreds of years perished in the Iowa Blizzards.  There were very, very few whites in Fayette County until into the 1850's. 

1841
....The first family came into the area in Ď41orí42, to settle 1 1/4mi north of the present town of Arlington (in 2000). Other families would arrive in the late 1840ís, to claim government land. All of these early settlers relied on farming and agricultural skills, with mill wrights and merchants trickling in to support the agricultural industry. All goods would be brought in by the pioneers themselves or by teamsters, men with larger wagons pulled with oxen from the Dubuque area along the Mission Trial with would wind from the SE to the NW corners of Fayette County to Fr. Atkinson in SW Winneshiek County. Two Mississippi River ports would be used in the early years for goods transfer, Dubuque and McGregor. Agricultural goods would have to be moved/sold to the eastern states if a pioneer area was to be successful. Brush Creek/Taylorville would geographically be on the edge of the area missed by the last glacier and therefore the hills to the NE, and the glaciated area which would develop under tall and wet grass prairie. Tall grass prairie, with vegetation 5-10 feet tall offered a difficult barrier to cultivation by the early wood and iron plows. Steel plows would be developed in the early shortly. Plowing was generally done by oxen teams because of their power and stamina, however eventually teams of Morgan and Belgium draft horses would be used, as horses are faster and easier to control. Wet grass prairie was difficult to plow and often just grazed. Prairie farmers needed wood for heat energy, building, tools, so they all acquired small woodland property in the hills to the NE or along stream edges. The natural habitat around Brush Creek/Taylorville would change dramatically from 1845-1855. Very little natural habitat would remain by 1860, as pioneer plows and animals would go to work, human population per square mile would rapidly reach a point of which the land could support with the type of pioneer agriculture available at the time. Villages would generally be from about 50-400 people, every 3-8 miles, as that is the number supported by the agriculture of a pioneer times. Until 1873, when the Railroad would come into Brush Creek and NW across Fayette County, the pioneer farms and villages would remain relatively stable and unchanged. After the Railroad, due to increased communication and freight movement, a new era of agriculture would develop, with steam and gas power coming onto the scene, however farms would remain relatively small, 80-240 acres until the Big Business Era which began mushrooming in the 1960ís. Thus the viable pioneer history of Arlington runs from 1840 though 1950ís. Sad but true, tales of Arlington, like tales of the Native Americanís will be all that is left in the next century.

1842
...In 1842, buffalo were killed near where Taylorsville now stands, and elks were plentiful at that time, and later, as many as forty having been seen sometimes in one drove. Mr. Paddelford, from near Volga City, says that while sitting on his horse he has counted as many as sixty deer at one time. There were also bears, panthers, lynxes and wolves in abundance; the wolves were of three kinds, black, gray and prairie wolves.
1842-1843....The winter was very severe. Joseph Hewitt is reported to have saved many "Redskins" from starvation by caring for them when they could not hunt because of the extreme cold and snow.

1843....Mortimer C. Sperry made a trek into the southern part of Fayette County and came back in 1846 settling in what would be Talyorsville....About 1 Ĺ miles west of where Sperry would settle was a small stream known then as now as Brush Creek. This is little stream arose several miles southwest of the Sperryís in the prairie sloughs and runs practically north seven miles where it emptied into the Volga River about a mile east of the town of Wadena. Where the Brush Creek stream begins and for several miles of its drainage, the land was wet grass prairie, quite marshy and level. However just to the west of what would become Taylorville (Sperryís area of settlement) the prairie stream entered the area of hilly timber land, the area that had been bascially untouched by the last glaciation, and therefore not "ground down" flat) and runs through deep limestone gorges impassable even to horses and wagons at that time. As the little villages of Taylorville and Brush Creek developed in the future two decades Taylorville would appear to be the "future" of the area. The geology of the area would have marked effects on town development, failure or success. The railroad in the coming decades would select the route to the south of Taylorville leaving the village abandoned. The rails would be located to the north of Brush Creek because it was easier to haul fill into the wet grass prairie areas for a road bed then to build across the deep ravines to the west of Taylorville.

-----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

THE PIONEER YEARS---1844 TO 1873 
....The Railroad came in 1873 to usher in the boom years for Fayette County.

1844....The first cabin was built north of the future village of Brush Creek in "Bear Woods." By Major Mumford....Daniel P. Hensley, the first white child is born in Fayette county.

1846....Mortimer C. Sperry would enter Fayette County and be the first to plow land in the Taylorville area.

1847....The first election held in this precinct was in the spring of 1847, at the house of Palmer Newton, near Brush Creek, and west of Taylorsville. The precinct embraced the present Clayton Co. townships of Sperry, Cox Creek and Cass, and the country west as far as the town of Fayette, in Fayette County, and at the first election there were about twenty-five votes polled. After the election was over, the trustees drew cuts to decide which of them should take the election returns to Guttenberg. It fell to the lot of Mr. Paddelford to go, and he made the round trip on foot. The rivers and creeks being swollen, on account of the recent heavy rains, made the trip anything but a pleasant one1850....A log schoolhouse was constructed at Taylorsville....The first school was held in Brush Creek....Early Reverends as John Brown were preaching in the county by 1847.

1848....In November, 1848, snow fell to the depth of eighteen inches, and remained until April, 1849. It was a cold, hard winter for the settlers of Fayette as well as other sections of the state. In 1848-49, before the surveys were completed, and before the lands were in market, the settlers organized a Claim Society for the purpose of mutual protection against claim jumpers.

1850....Robert LeRoy Newton was born in a log cabin in Fairfield Twp. The Newton family was the 6th white family to occupy Fairfield Twp....A log school house was erected in Brush Creek, and also used for regular church services....Traveling ministers would keep up services until about 1876.

1856....A newly platted village location was laid out in plats on the eastern half of Sec. 28, twp 92, R7 in the Spring of 1856, by B.F. Little, on farmland owned by C.D. & T.E. Shambaugh, D.C. Finney, F.R. Hynes, Nelson Huskins, and Isaac Walrath. For a short time it would be called Moetown after one of the first white land owners (Moe) in the area....The lots were laid out along the military trail leading to Ft. Aktinson. Main Street of present day Arlington is the old Mission Road....Instead of Moetown, the lots for sale would soon take on the name Brush Creek because of the brushy willow-lined creek at the northern end of the platted lots along the Mission Trail.....O.R. Robbins purchased the first lot as the site of Brush Creek for $20.00....C.D. Shambaugh opened a general store at the NW end of the main street in Brush Creek. Almost no women were listed on his roster (supplies were generally signed for, and barter/cash given later)....In May 1856, the first few Lutheran families came to the Brush Creek village, and by about 1893, five Lutheran families organized a congregation and held church in various places.

1856-1870
....Brush creek consisted of a very small hamlet with a store or two, blacksmith shop, cooperís shop, a couple of carpenters, and a few houses of logs, with board or frame houses starting to appear. Housing and buildings were still quite basic. Water was carried from the creek north of town, or pulled up in wooden pails from hand dug wells 4-6 feet across, and sometimes lined with timber or stones hauled in from north of town. Outhouses were the only source of human waste disposal. Brush Creek, until about 1870, was just a few people gathered together, making a living from farming and/or supporting the farmers of the area. All that would start to change rapidly in 1870.
....Fairfield Township was about half timbered hill country and about half flatter tall and wet grass prairie land. The hill county started on the northern edge of Brush Creek and ran basically all the way to the state line. In all other directions and to the northwest the natural tall grass prairie was found in the dryer areas, but there were vast amounts of wet grass prairie, marsh and boggy lands, with small tree lined streams running throughout.
....All farmers and townspeople needed wood for energy and building, thus almost every family owned at least a small woodland area or had access to someone elseís holdings in the "Brush Creek Woods." Wood, stone and leather were the major building materials until well into the 1900ís. Brush Creek offered during early pioneer times a very attractive place to settle due to the rich prairie soil to the west and the good timber to the north, plus is was on the Mission Road, with a direct teamster and stage coach route to Dubuque, Iowa City and Cedar Rapids, then only very small pioneer towns, also.
....As Brush Creek was being settled, to the north in the Volga River Valley, towns were springing up around early mills. The Volga was only six miles north and ran west to east across Fayette County into Clayton County connecting to the Turkey River, and on to the Mississippi River. The Volga and the Turkey Rivers were not navigation types of rivers, but were clear, fast running rivers with many prime locations for mills, to saw lumber and grind grains. Towns would spring up at Volga City, Wadena, Lima, Albany, Westfield, Fayette, all within eight miles of Brush Creek.

1857
....Melvin Lackey came to Brush Creek in the fall of this year. While in the bar room of the Shambaugh Hotel, Mr. Lackey complained of a toothache. It just happened that Dr. Alexander of Fayette was in town and overheard the complaint. The "sympathetic" Doctor asked to see the ungrateful tooth, and while Mr. Lackey leaned back with his eyes shut, mouth wide open, the "good Doctor" took from his pocket a pair of forceps, fastened them on the unruly member. Lackey bellowed, the crowd laughed and the tooth was out before Lackey knew what was going on. The dentistry of the day.

1858
....The Christian Church (Church of Christ) was organized and was the only denomination owning and maintaining a church building in Brush Creek until 1876, when the Methodist Episcopal Society was organized. The 1896 version of the Church still is in use and located on a SW corner of the business district. The first members were the Shambaugh families, the Little families and the Jacob Hill family. This is the Church that the Thompson Clan have a significant part in running. There would be marriages within the families of the church, with a Thompson/Shambaugh connection. Martha Sherman Thompson, would in later years marry M.F. Little, who farmed about two miles north of the farm of Morris J. just to the west of Brush Creek. There were a number of Little families growing up in Brush Creek. Most of the Little Clan were coopers, and like many people also farmed.

1865
....Ciivil War soldiers were transported with teams to McGregor to be taken by boat down the Mississippi to Dubuque, Davenport or St. Louis, where they were drilled, given uniforms, guns, equipment. Many would not return to farm again in the Brush Creek area.

1869
....The fire of 1869 destroyed a number of businesses, which courage were rebuilt with improved two and three story brick structures.

1870-1873
....The Railroad was on it way into Fayette County and would run along the northern edge of Brush Creek on its way to Fayette. With word of the coming of the railroad there was speculation of booming commercial possibilities.
....Two store buildings were added and stocked with goods, bringing the total to three merchants. All items for sale or barter through this time were either made locally or brought in by teamsters o individuals using wagons pulled by oxen or horses over generally rutted, often muddy, wet trails, often following the best Indian trails along the ridges and dry land. But still rivers and wet lands had to be crossed. Movement of grain and livestock products to a market population was very difficult and slow. Money therefore was very, very scarce. Coopers were in demand as oak barrels were the major containers for shipping any product. Grain could be stored and transported but was very susceptible to destruction by rodents and insects. Milk could not be stored. Iowa pioneers did not make cheese for transport, however, they did make butter from the cream that settled naturally out of the rich milk of their cows. Butter could be heavily salted, packed into to wooden containers and relatively sealed for transport by wagon out to some larger market. If you were going to sell livestock, they had to be taken the long distance to a larger market. Hogs were often allowed to run wild, often in the timber, then rounded up, slaughtered, the meat smoked and salted to take to market for sale. Salt was obviously in high demand as it was the major way of keeping meat products from spoiling for any length of time. No canning, no refrigeration, containers in short supply, small local population, money scarce, transportation difficult and slow. Thus one can see why most "things" in pioneer times were grown, made, used locally.

THE RAILROAD BOOM YEARS---1873-1875+
....Growth of Brush Creek was phenomenal, from $20,000 to $500,000 annual business in two years. The reason, the coming of the Railroad, was a revolution in communication and transportation.

1873
....There was limited but steady growth in the Brush Creek/Taylorville area until the RR came in 1873, when a new era of communication/transportation would begin.
....On July 22, 1873, the first train car load of merchandise came into Brush Creek, Iowa. Building and business would literally explode compared to the early Pioneer Years of 1850 to the Summer of 1873.

1875
....By October 1875, Brush Creek had six general stores, three millinery shops, one harness maker, a cobbler who manufactured boots and shoes, Gleimís furniture and undertaking, three clothing stores, one dress goods shop, two drug stores, one watch repariman, one hardwared, one barber, one photographer, a newspaper, post office, three saloons, the St. Cloud and Pacific Hotel, Shambaugh House Hotel, two carpenter shops, a foundry, blacksmith, cooper, wagon maker, wagon and sled repair shop, gunsmith, insurance company, two justices of the peace, two butcher shops, four doctors, one surgeons , two attorneys, one lumber yard, one music store giving lessons in piano, organ, violin, a railroad station and agent, two grain elevators, one warehouse, one butter and egg dealer, four stone masons and plasterers, Rice, Rawson, Doane dealers and shippers of livestock, a library association, the A.F.& A.M. Lodge, the Christian Church.
....The St. Cloud, W.S. Kenyon, Prop., advertised sample rooms on the first floor, free bus (horse drawn wagon) to and from all trains, livery in connections, and a good feed stable at reasonable prices.

1877
....The first Brush Creek Creamery was built to commercially buy milk from area farmers and to process it generally into butter, which was salted and shipped out by rail to eastern towns. It was located east of main east of main street about mid way up the slopping hill from Brush Creek. It was a one story 24x65ft structure of wood and stone. Water from a chain pump well was used to cool milk. Milk was held in 4x2x1ft pans in wooden vats. As the milk started to just turn sour the cream would separate and could be skimmed from the top to be churned into butter, which could be salted, placed in 64# oak tubs and shipped to markets in the east by rail. Horse power was all that was available to turn the large churn constructed with several years. Buttermilk would be pumped off using horse power, and returned in milk cans back to the farmers who supplied the raw milk, to be fed to hogs. Buttermilk was the "just turned" sour skim milk left when the cream was skimmed. Many of the early farm families learned to like the taste and consumed the buttermilk as a food source. Milk haulers using wagons and team would travel the dirt roads and trails picking up the milk from the farms

1878
....The Creamery was receiving about 7,000# or over 1000gallons of milk daily. Raising dairy cows and running herd from 20-40 milk cows was a major farm industry of the time. With the coming of the Railroads, butter could be shipped in unlimited amounts, so farmers could sell all the milk they could produce and have readily available cash flow to buy land, livestock, implements, and other necessities.
....Thompsonís Listed in Brush Creek, 1878: D. B. laborer, Eli blacksmith, Thompson, Z. atty at law, John A. dealer in boots, shoes, & gro., Morris J. blacksmith.

1879
....Businesses and professional people: C.F. Waldron, M.D.; James Cooney, Attorney; Harrison Smith, teamster; Curlyís Billiard Hall; John Beamanís Drug Store; A. Rittenhouse, dry goods; W. D. Little, manufacturer of washing machines; T. M. Sabin, M.D.; Thompson Brothers, Attorneys; Brush Creek Bank; A.D. Eaton, Dentist; Prof. F. Clark, barber; Howard and Mitchell undertaking; Walrath and Son, hardware; Brush Creek News; J.A. Thompson, general merchandise; J. B. Ward and Son, mill; Carpenter Brothers, foundry; I.E. Osborn, restaurant; James Kind, furniture and undertaking; Fred Schnieder, talyor.

 


 

Surnames in Fairfield County in the 1860 Census 

....There were about 133 surnames and 168 households in 1860 Fairfield County with most of them settled the hill/timber area in the eastern and northern part of the county.  The tall/wet grass prairie farms in the southwest/western part of the county was sparsely settled in 1860, but in the 1860, the area to the west of Brush Creek would produce some of the most productive farms, as Iowa prairie soil once it could be broken had 15-25 inches of a rich black humus, and would produce extremely high yields, if not too wet,  compared to the thin hill soils.
....In 1860 the only cluster of people that would become towns was around the Brush Creek and Taylorsville locations, with Taylorsville growing much faster than Brush Creek (until the railroad came in 1873, and caused Taylorsville to rapidly decline with many of the merchants and people moving into Brush Creek.  Today, on the Village of Arlington (Brush Creek) remains, and only a "shell" of its pioneer boom years and agricultural center years from 1860-1960.  Like most Fayette County towns, they has about a century of prosperity before the rapid decline due to big agri-business and the development of the "mega" towns/cities.

Abott, Allen, Amsworth, Andres, Andrews,  Anglemyer, Arbuckle, Armstong, Avery
Babcock, Baker, Barnes/Barns, Bean, Beeman, Bemis, Berget (Burget?), Bingham, Blackman, Brooks,  Brown
Canada, Carney, Cary, Childs, Clark, Cleve, Cline, Colel, Coleson, Cooney, Cope, Crane, Crawford, Cramer, Crelton, Culver
Darling, Darr, Deming, Demmin, Dempster, Doane, Drayer
Eakard
Finney, Fish, Fitzgerarld, Flower, Fox, Frayer, Freeman,
Gates, Germain, Glidden, Gunn
Hancock, Harrington, Hartwell, Harvey Hayne, Heath, Hendrickson, Hill, Hines, Hooper, Howard, Huckins, Huffman, Hull
Jones
Kaufman, Keith, King, Kistner
Lackey, Lamphier, Larragee, Leggett, Lickiss, Little
Marsh, McCracken, McDougal, McLavy, Mead, Meisqeier/Meisquir, Miller, Minger, Moe, Moine, Morely, Mud
Newton, Nuss
Ostrander
Quane
Page, Perkins, Perry, Powers 
Rawson, Rice, Richards, Richardson, Robins, Rock
Sayers, Scoville, Seely, Settmyers,  Shephard/Shepherd, Sherman, Shambaugh,  Slumpf, Smith, Spaulding, Stremph, Stehpanson, Stratton
Thompson
Vashell/Voshel 
Walruth, Wade, Ward, Warrin, Waterpaugh, Weltman, Wescott, Whaley, White, Willcox/Wilcox, Wright


Fairfield Twp, Fayette County, 1860 census

Fam #, Surname, Given Name, Age, Sex,  Occupation ,Real Value, Personal Value, Birthplace

1694 Brooks John 44 M Farmer 4,000 1,000 Canada
1694 Brooks Cathrine 42 F Pennsylvania
1694 Brooks Nellson 16 M Farm Lab Iowa 
1694 Brooks Wm 14 M Iowa 
1694 Brooks Franklin 12 M Iowa 
1694 Brooks Alfred 9 M Iowa 
1694 Brooks Ianthia 5 F Iowa 
1694 Brooks Louisa 1 F Iowa
1695 Brooks Jessee 36 M Farmer 200 800 Canada
1695 Brooks Sarah A. 18 F Canada
1695 Brooks Rachael J. 8 F Iowa 
1695 Brooks Levi 6 M Iowa

1696 Brooks Benj 34 M Farmer 2,000 850 Canada
1696 Brooks Elizabeth 25 F Canada
1696 Brooks Sarah 4 F Iowa
1696 Brooks Mary 2 F Iowa
1696 Brooks Wm E. 8/12 M Iowa
1696 Lawsen Elijah 15 M Farm Lab. Indiana

 1697 Brooks Benjeman 68 M Farmer Vermont
1697 Brooks Olive 64 F Canada
1697 Brooks Henry 27 M Farmer 2,000 1,000 Canada
1697 Willcox Ellen 29 F Connecticut
1697 Willcox Mary 3 F Iowa

1698 Leggett A. T. 33 M Farmer 1,600 850 Pennsylvania
1698 Leggett Eliza 30 F Ohio
1698 Leggett Maraetta 11 F Ohio 
1698 Leggett Agness 9 F Iowa 
1698 Leggett Archibal 5 M Iowa 
1698 Leggett Archey 5 M Iowa 
1698 Leggett Polly 1 F Iowa

1869 Cramer John 30 M  Farmer  800  800  Canada
1699 Cramer Roxy 30 F Canada
1699 Cramer Sanfrancisco 9 M Iowa X
1699 Cramer Wm 6 M Washington Ter 
1699 Cramer Olive 4 F Oregon
1699 Cramer Jermiah 1 M Iowa

1700 Brooks David 33 M Farmer 1,200 800 Canada
1700 Brooks Jane 27 F Mosouri
1700 Brooks Wm M. 7 M Iowa 
1700 Brooks Geo. Louis 5 M Iowa 
1700 Brooks Hiram 2 M Iowa
1700 Brooks Thos. J. 10/12 M Iowa

1701 Brooks J. W. 34 M Farmer 1,100 600 Canad
1701 Brooks Nancy 28 F Canada
1701 Brooks Sophronia 7 F Canada 
1701 Brooks Orlando 4 M Canada 
1701 Brooks Mary 1 F Iowa

1702 Cramer Jermiah 60 M Farmer 1,000 800 New Jerse
1702 Cramer Susanah 57 F Canada
1702 Cramer Morriss 23 M Farm Lab Canada
1702 Cramer Charlott 16 F Michiga
1702 Dempster Wm 30 M Farmer 400 300 Scotland
1702 Dempster Emma 20 F Michigan

1703 Brooks David 29 M Farmer 1,100 800 Canada
1703 Brooks Lucretia 26 F Ohio

1704 Shephard Nelson 40 M Farmer 500 400 Indiana 
1704 Shepherd Marinda 44 F Virginia
1704 Shepherd Clariss J. 16 F Indiana 
1704 Shepherd Abram W. 14 M Indiana 
1704 Shepherd James S. 9 M Illinois 
1704 Shepherd Elizabeth 6 F Illinois 
1704 Shepherd Wm Taylor 9/12 M Iowa
1704 Draper Rosan 78 F Virginia

1705 Fox Stephen 43 M Farmer 900 600 N Hampshire
1705 Fox Mary Ann 43 F Vermont
1705 Fox Harriett 20 F New York 
1705 Fox Nancy 18 F New York 
1705 Fox Sophia 16 F New York 
1705 Fox Susan 13 F New York 
1705 Fox Chas 12 M New York
1705 Fox Alferd 9 M Illinois
1705 Fox  Clarisa 7 F  Illinois
1705 Fox George 5 M Iowa
1705 Fox Oscar 3 M Iowa
1705 Fox Estella 6/12 F Iowa

1706 Fox Lyman 40 M Farmer 1,000 600 N Hampshire
1706 Fox Delilah 40 F N Hampshire
1706 Fox Delena 9 F Illinois
1706 Fox Collos 7 M Illinois
1706 Fox Wm 3 M Iowa
1706 Fox John */12 M Iowa

1707 Moe James 38 M Farmer 1,288 800 New York
1707 Moe Amelia 29 F New York
1707 Moe Perry 14 M Michigan
1707 Moe Hiram 12 M Michigan 
1707 Moe Melvin 7 M Illinois
1707 Moe John 5 M Illinois
1707 Moe Willie 1 M Iowa

1708 Wade Isaac 35 M Farmer 200 Ohio
1708 Wade Hannah 30 F Ohio
1708 Wade Eliza 1 F Iowa

1709 Moe Petter L. 40 M Farmer 880 600 New York
1709 Moe Sarah 30 F Ohio
1709 Moe Juliett 11 F Michigan 
1709 Moe Sanford P. 8 M Illinois 
1709 Moe Theodore 5 M Iowa
1709 Moe Jacob 2 M Iowa
1709 Moe Petter 75 M New York
1709 Moe Sarah 73 F New York

1710 Fox Daniel 35 M Farmer 500 400 N Hampshire
1710 Fox Angela 30 F N Hampshire
1710 Fox Lunan 18 M Farm Lab. N Hampshire

1711 Arbuckle Vernon 35 M Farmer 1,200 800 Vermont
1711 Arbuckle Margaretta 30 F Ohio
1711 Arbuckle Clarissa 8 F Ohio 
1711 Arbuckle John 78 M Vermont

1712 Babcock Henry 50 M Farmer Vermont
1712 Babcock Teriss 45 F Vermont
1712 Babcock Mary 18 F School Teacher Ohio
1712 Babcock Charles 16 M Farm Lab Ohio
1712 Babcock Cornelia 14 F Ohio
1712 Babcock Nancy 9 F Ohio

1713 Moe Ezra 44 M Farmer 900 600 New York
1713 Moe Emeline 44 F New York
1713 Moe Alexander 19 M Farm Lab Michigan
1713 Moe Albert 17 M Farm Lab Michigan
1713 Moe Clarence 13 M Michigan

1714 Cary Lucus 30 M Farmer 800 600 Vermon
1714 Cary Adaline 30 F Vermon
1714 Hayne Rosella 17 F New York
1714 Spaulding Ann 7 F Michigan

1715 Cary Lazrus 67 M Farmer 200 Vermont
1715 Cary Lucy 67 F Vermont
1715 Spaulding Polly 37 F Wisconsin
1715 Spaulding Erv** 11 M Wisconsin 
1715 Spaulding Edwin 4 M Wisconsin

1716 Sherman Selly 37 M Farmer 1,000 800 Vermont
1716 Sherman Mary 33 F New York
1716 Sherman Jary 13 M Ill 
1716 Sherman Julius 12 M Ill 
1716 Sherman Fransis 11 M Ill
1716 Sherman Arthur 9 M Ill 
1716 Sherman Viola 8 F Ill 
1716 Sherman Vilora 7 F Ill 
1716 Sherman Marcus 5 M Iowa
1716 Sherman Jessee 3 M Iowa

1717 Little M. T. 28 M Farmer 400 300 Virginia
1717 Little Mary A. 28 F Virginia
1717 Little Annas E. 5 F Virginia
1717 Little Hugh H. 3 M Iowa
1717 Little Alma E. 2 F Iowa
1717 Sibert John 23 M Farm Lab England

1718 Hancock George 60 M Farmer 500 300 Massachusetts
1718 Hancock Caroline 54 F New York
1718 Hancock Adelbert J. 18 M Michigan 
1718 Hancock John C. 15 M Michigan 
1718 Hancock Martha E. 12 F Michigan 

1719 Gates Daniel 44 M Farmer 500 300 Massachusetts
1719 Gates Laura 42 F New York
1719 Gates *U?R* 19 M Farm Lab New York 
1719 Gates Francis 17 M New York
1719 Gates Mary 15 F New York
1719 Gates Allsida 9 F New York 
1719 Gates Henry W. 1 M Iowa

1720 Harrington Elvin 55 M Farmer 1,000 800 New York
1720 Harrington Mary A. 56 F New Yor
1720 Harrington Elizabeth 27 F New Yor
1720 Harrington Nellie 23 F New Yor
1720 Harrington Harriet 18 F New Yor

1721 Keith John 62 M Farmer 200 600 Virginia
1721 Keith Mary A. 47 F Virginia
1721 Keith Adolpheus 24 M Farm Lab Virginia

1721 Keith Melissa 22 F Virginia
1721 Keith Judson 18 M Farm Lab. Virginia
1721 Keith Emily 20 F Virginia
1721 Keith John W. 17 M Virginia 
1721 Keith Julia 16 F Virginia 
1721 Keith Matilda 12 F Virginia 
1721 Keith Semirmus 8 F Virginia 

1723 Little B. F. 26 M Cooper 100 100 Virginia
1723 Little Mary E. 27 F Virginia
1723 Little Wm E. 2 M Iowa
1723 Little Hettie I. 1 F Iowa
1723 Smith Merritt 30 M Farmer 100 Vermont
1723 Smith Francis 23 F Ohio
|
1723 Smith Chas. L. 5 M Michigan
1723 Smith E*** 3 M Iowa

1724 King John 50 M Farmer 400 Virginia 
1724 King Manda 17 F Kentuck
1724 King Sarah 16 F Kentuck
1724 King Susan 14 F Kentucky
1724 King Frances 8 M Iow

1725 Clark A. W. 32 M Farmer 950 600 Massachusetts
1725 Clark Harriett 25 F New York
1725 Clark Ellen F. 11 F Illinois
1725 Clark May D. 5 F Illinois
1725 Clark Edith 3 F Iowa
1725 Scoville George 23 M Farm Lab 450 New York
1725 Scoville Ruth A. 19 F New York

1726 Gunn Jones 28 M Farmer 1,200 800 Ohio
1726 Gunn Elizabeth 26 F Pennsylvania
1726 Gunn Mary 4 F Iowa
1726 Gunn LaFayette 2 M Iowa

1727 Sherman Elk**y 25 M Farmer 400 300 New York
1727 Sherman Hulda 30 F Canada
1727 Sherman Polly 53 F Canada

1728 Demmin George 24 M Farmer 300 Ohio
1728 Demmin Laura *0 F Ohio
1728 Demmin Frank L. 6/12 M Iowa

1729 White Petter 52 M Farmer 2,000 800 New York
1729 White Philomda 48 F New York
1729 White Sylvester 30 M Farmer 300 300 New York
1729 White Sarah 27 F Ohi
1729 Heath Mary 28 F New York
1729 Heath Mary 6 F Illinois 
1729 Heath Emogene 4 F Illinois
1729 White Fred 5 M Iowa
1729 White Florence 2 F Iowa

1730 Culver L. 42 M Master Carpenter 300 Ohio
1730 Culver Elizabeth 38 F New York
1730 Culver William 9 M Illinois
1730 Culver James A. 7 M Illinois 
1730 Culver John L. 4 M Illinois 
1730 Culver Mary J. 9/12 F Iowa

1731 Bingham Joseph 59 M Black Smith 500 400 Vermont
1731 Bingham Sarah 55 F Vermont

1732 Bingham James W. 34 M Black Smith 500 400 Canada
1732 Bingham Maria T. 30 F New York
1732 Bingham Mary 9 F Illinois 
1732 Bingham Sarah J. 6 F Illinois
1732 Bingham Perry 3 M Iowa

1733 Allen G. G. 35 M Sawyer 1,000 500 New York
1733 Allen Mary 30 F New York
1733 Allen Theodore 15 M Laborer New York 
1733 Allen Seth 12 M New York 
1733 Allen Mary 8 F New York 
1733 Allen Delenor 4 M Iowa

1734 Deming Sarah 50 F Farmer 1,000 800 Connecticut
1734 Brown Laur 30 F Ohio
1734 Brown Frank 5/12 M Iowa
1734 Deming Eliza 18 F Ohio 
1734 Deming Chancy 17 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1734 Deming Mary 15 F Ohio X
1734 Deming Walter 11 M Ohio X

1735 Hancock Sam 35 M Farmer 300 Ohio
1735 Hancock Ann 23 F Iowa
1735 Hancock Anna 1 F Iowa

1736 Shambaugh *. D. 47 M Merchant 4,000 2,000 Virginia
1736 Shambaugh Sarah E. 33 F England
1736 Shambaugh Matilda M. 22 F Virginia
1736 Shambaugh Jacob G. 12 M Virginia 
1736 Shambaugh Ira E. 9 M Virginia 
1736 Shambaugh Mary J. 10 F Virginia 
1736 Shambaugh Chas. A. 7 M Virginia 
1736 Shambaugh Emma E. 5 F Virginia 
1736 Shambaugh Sarah E. 1 F Iowa
1736 Glime Frederick 25 M Clerk 800 100 Pennsylvania
1736 Derflinger John 36 M Farmer 700 100 Virginia

1737 Shambaugh Thos. E. 38 M Farmer 4,000 2,000 Virginia
1737 Shambaugh Barbra 36 F Virginia
1737 Shambaugh Ann E. 10 F Virginia 
1737 Shambaugh Joseph W. 8 M Virginia 
1737 Shambaugh James T. 6 M Virginia 
1737 Shambaugh Jane 2/12 F Iowa
1737 Shambaugh Mary 72 F Virginia
1737 Shambaugh Mary J. 40 F Virginia

1738 Beeman Henry F. 37 M Farmer 500 300 Vermont
1738 Beeman Sarah A. 34 F New York
1738 Beeman Ellen 15 F New York 
1738 Beeman Albert 8 M New York 
1738 Beeman Franklin 5 M New York 
1738 Beeman Dun*s 8/12 M Iowa

1739 Hawley Everat 55 M Farmer 400 200 New York
1739 Hawley Lucy 55 F Massachusetts
1739 Hawley Caloursa 27 M Farm Lab Massachusetts
1739 Hawley Ewart J. 4 M Michigan

1740 Richardson O. C. 32 M Sawyer 500 1,200 Maine
1740 Richardson Mary E. 27 F Maine
1740 Richardson May E. 2 F Iowa
1740 Warrin B. B. 25 M Sawyer 1,000 1,200 New York

1741 Lackey Melvin 33 M Master Carpenter 400 300 Vermont
1741 Lackey Louisa 33 F Canada
1741 Lackey Marcus 8 M Canada 
1741 Lacky Flora 7 F Canada 

1742 Huckins Nelson 31 M Tin Smith 800 300 Massachussetts
1742 Huckins Sarah 24 F Massachusetts
1742 Huckins Herbert 6 M Ohio 
1742 Huckins Josephine 4 F Iowa
1742 Huckins Harriett 2 F Iowa
1742 Hooper John 30 M Laborer 400 Vermont

1743 Hines F. R. 28 M Master Carpenter 300 200 Canada
1743 Hines I. M. 28 F New York
1743 Hines Chas E. 5 M Ohio 
1743 Hines Ida 4 F Iowa
1743 Hines Mary E. 1 F Iowa

1744 Armstrong John V. 36 M Laborer 200 New York
1744 Armstrong A. S. 30 F New York
1744 Armstrong Thos 4 M Michigan

1745 Walruth Isaac 45 M Farmer 6,300 1,000 New York
1745 Walruth Cathrine 42 F New York
1745 Walruth Daniel 21 M Farmer New York
1745 Walruth Jacob 19 M Farm Lab New York 

1745 Walruth Abram 17 M Farm Lab New York 
1745 Walruth Allice 15 F New York 
1745 Walruth Marvin 9 M New York 
1745 Walruth Wm 3 M Iowa

1746 Andrews Wm 59 M Farmer 800 400 New York
1746 Andrews Nancy 59 F Connecticut
1746 Andrews Susan 17 F Connecticut
1746 Andrews Jane 22 F Connecticut 
1746 Andrews Emma 14 F Connecticut 

1747 Cline Jonathan 42 M Farmer Ohio
1747 Cline Melinda 35 F Ohio
1747 Cline Rachael 7 F Ohio
1747 Cline Lola 5 F Ohio
1747 Cline Mary 6/12 F Iowa

1748 Wade Daniel 48 M Farmer 400 300 Virginia
1748 Wade Mary A. 43 F Pennsylvania
1748 Wade George W. 25 M Farm Lab 400 200 Ohio
1748 Sutton Isabell 21 F Illinois
1748 Sutton Lydia 18 F Illinois

1749 Hill Jacob 57 M Farmer 3,000 1,000 Pennsylvania
1749 Hill Eliza 53 F Pennsylvania
1749 Hill Washington 30 M Farm Lab Michigan
1749 Hill Alex 17 M Michigan 
1749 Hill Charity 16 F Indiana 
1749 Hill Eliza 14 F Indiana 
1749 Hill Mary E. 12 F Indiana
1749 Hill Jacob 7 M Indiana 

1750 Anglemyer Wm 53 M Farmer 2,000 800 Canada
1750 Anglemyer Jemimah 50 F Canada
1750 Anglemyer Wm H. 24 M Farm Lab Canada
1750 Anglemyer Johanah 22 F Canada
1750 Anglemyer C. *. 14 M Ohio 

1751 Moine John P 44 M Farmer 2,000 800 France
1751 Moine Clarisa 27 F New York
1751 Moine Clinton 6 M Iowa
1751 Moine Marion 5 F Iowa
1751 Moine Terene 3 M Iowa
1751 Moine Clara 1 F Iowa

1752 Moine Joseph 28 M Farmer 1,600 800 France
1752 Moine Mary 27 F France
1752 Moine Mary 1 F Iowa

1753 Moine Eugene 33 M Farmer 1,600 800 France
1753 Moine Maria 29 F Ohio
1753 Moine Ella 5 F Iowa
1753 Moine Melissa 3 F Iowa

1754 Hull Harvey I. 28 M Farmer 600 400 Ohio
1754 Hull Anna 22 F Ohio
1754 Hull Leonard 6/12 M Iowa

1755 Brooks W. C. 32 M Farmer 2,000 1,000 Canada
1755 Brooks Martha F. 25 F Ohio
1755 Brooks Hiram 8 M Iowa 
1755 Brooks Sylvester 6 M Iowa 
1755 Brooks Jasper 4 M Iowa
1755 Brooks Samuel 2 M Iowa
1755 Brooks Ralph 5/12 M Iowa
1755 Brooks Wm 30 M Farmer 1,200 Canada

1756 Brooks Hiram 26 M Farmer 1,000 800 Canada
1756 Hendrickson Saml 35 M Farmer 800 400 Ohio
1756 Hendrickson Pheba 22 F Canada
1756 Hendrickson Emma 5 F Iowa
1756 Hendrickson Isadera 2 F Iowa

1757 Newton P. F. 39 M Farmer 3,390 1,000 New York
1757 Newton Harriett M. 36 F Pennsylvania
1757 Newton Thoma J. 14 M Illinois
1757 Newton Wm 12 M Iowa
1757 Newton Robt L. 10 M Iowa 
1757 Newton Eliz J. 5 F Iowa 
1757 Newton Earl H 3 M Iowa
1757 Newton Ellen S. 1 F Iowa
1757 Seely Charity 67 F New York

1758 Finney D. J. 41 M Farmer 2,000 800 Ohio
1758 Finney Thankfull 35 F New York
1758 Finney Chas 10 M Iowa
1758 Finney Frank 8 M Iowa 
1758 Finney Ceron 4 M Iowa 
1758 Finney Evert 1 M Iowa
1758 Finney Eliza 17 F Ohio

1759 Crawford James 55 M Farmer 2,000 800 Ohio
1759 Crawford Pheba 54 F Ohio
1759 Crawford Jasper 22 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1759 Crawford Jacob 20 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1759 Crawford Elizabeth 17 F Ohio 
1759 Crawford James 15 M Ohio 
1759 Crawford Margaret 83 F Ohio

1760 Finney Chancey 37 M Farmer 200 Ohio
1760 Finney Mary 33 F New York
1760 Finney Franklin 14 M Ohio 
1760 Finney Eugene 10 M Ohio 
1760 Finney Plum 7 M Wisconsin 
1760 Finney Bud 5 M Wisonsin 
1760 Finney Brice 3 M Wisconsin

1761 Cline Chas 49 M Farmer 400 200 Pennsylvania
1761 Cline Margaret 46 F Pennsylvania
1761 Cline Frederick 25 M Farm Lab Pennsylvania
1761 Cline George 14 M Pennsylvania 

1762 Sutton Lar 60 M Farmer 1,200 800 Pennsylvania
1762 Sutton Maria 47 F New York
1762 Sutton Ezra 22 M Farm Lab Illinois
1762 Sutton Melvina 13 F Illinois 
1762 Sutton Isabello 21 F Illinois 
1762 Sutton Lydia 18 F Illinois 
1762 Sutton Robt 12 M Illinois 
1762 Sutton Wm 7 M Illinois 
1762 Sutton Eliza 6 F Iowa
1762 Sutton Adeline 1 F Iowa

1763 Darling I. G. 30 M Farmer 2,500 800 New York+
1763 Darling Mary 28 F New York
1763 Darling Edward 6 M Iowa
1763 Darling John L. 1 M Iowa

1764 Darling Sophronia 50 F 400 100 New York
1764 Darling Lucy 18 F New York
1764 Darling John 16 M New York
1764 Darling Chas 14 M New York

1765 Richards James 31 M Farmer 2,500 1,000 New York
1765 Richards Cordelia 27 F New York
1765 Richards Francis 6 F Iowa
1765 Richards Herbert 4 M Iowa
1765 Richards Clara 2 F Iowa
1765 Richards John 21 M Farm Lab 800 200 New York

1766 Harrington Phillip 50 M Farmer New York
1766 Harrington Esther 55 F New York
1766 Harrington Fidelia 8 F New York
1766 Harrington Daniel 6 M Iowa
1766 Harrington Franklin 1 M Iowa

1767 Morley W. R. 50 M Farmer 13,000 2,000 Massachusetts
1767 Morley Lovrane 37 F New York
1767 Bergert George 27 M Farm Lab 600 Ohio
1767 Larrabee Franklin 21 M Farm Lab Ohio
1767 Carney Isaac 15 M Farm Lab Illinois
1767 Morley W. R. 13 M Massachusetts 
1767 Morley Abey L. 9 F Massachusetts 
1767 Amsworth Thos. 4 M Illinois

1768 Powers Henry 26 M Farmer 1,000 200 Ohio
1768 Powers Lovina 20 F New York
1768 Powers Manda 1 F New York

1769 Darr George 33 M Farmer 780 300 Pennsylvania
1769 Darr Maria 37 F Ohio
1769 Darr James 21 M Farm Lab Ohi
1769 Darr Harriett 17 F Ohio 
1769 Darr Mary A. 15 F Ohio 
1769 Darr Rosella 13 F Ohio 
1769 Darr Martha 8 F Ohio 
1769 Darr Emma 4 F Iowa
1769 Darr Clarence 2 M Iow
1769 Darr Margy 1 F Iowa

1770 Miller Gile 37 M Blacksmith 1,000 400 New York
1770 Miller Maria 37 F New York
1770 Miller Adell 15 F New York 
1770 Miller Emma 11 F New York 
1770 Miller Hellen 7 F Wisconsin 
1770 Miller Wm 1 M Iowa

1771 Cooney Jacob 44 M Shoe Maker 400 300 New York
1771 Cooney Louisa 30 F New York
1771 Cooney John 17 M Farm Lab Michigan
1771 Cooney LaFayette 15 M Farm Lab Michigan 
1771 Cooney Terrissa 14 F Michigan 
1771 Cooney Susan 8 F Michigan 
1771 Cooney Cynthia 5 F Iowa

1772 Jones Fleming 35 M Chair Maker 100 150 Ohio
1772 Jones Harriett 26 F New York
1772 Jones Hellen A. 9 F Wisconsin 
1772 Jones Vesta J. 5 F Iowa 

1773 Ward Geo. W. 34 M Cabinet Maker 550 150 New York
1773 Ward Rebecca A. 33 F Indiana
1773 Ward James W. 7 M Wisconsin 
1773 Ward Frank H. 5 M Iowa
1773 Ward Ada 2 F Iowa

1774 Kaufman R. W.. 35 M Farmer 300 Pennsylvani
1774 Kaufman Barbra 34 F Pennsylvania
1774 Kaufman Alva J. 11 M Pennsylvania 
1774 Kaufman Mary M. 9 F Pennsylvania 
1774 Kaufman J. A. 7 F Iowa
|
1774 Kaufman Ida F. 3 F Iowa
1774 Kaufman W. E. 7/12 M Iowa

1775 Kaufman Jacob 39 M Farmer 2,000 500 Pennsylvania
1775 Kaufman Cathrine 40 F Pennsylvania
1775 Kaufman Emma 11 F Pennsylvania 
1775 Kaufman Viola 6 F Iowa 
1775 Kaufman W. H. 1 M Iowa

1776 Mclavy Wm 47 M Farmer 800 400 Pennsylvania
1776 Mclavy Lemina 37 F Pennsylvania
1776 Mclavy Allen 18 M Farm Lab Pennsylvania 
1776 Mclavy Wm E. 16 M Pennsylvania 
1776 Mclavy James 12 M Pennsylvania 
1776 Mclavy Frances 10 F Pennsylvania 
1776 Mclavy *asen *. 8 M Penn 
1776 Mclavy Alfred 6 M Penn 
1776 Mclavy Letta A. 4 F Iowa 
1776 Mclavy Chas 2 M Iow
1776 Coleson S. J. 27 F Penn

1777 Germain David 50 M Farmer 400 300 New York
1777 Germain Mary 37 F New York 
1777 Germain David 19 M Farm Lab Iowa
1777 Germain Wm 16 M Farm Lab Iowa 
1777 Germain Mauda 11 F Iowa 
1777 Germain Anna 8 F Iowa 
1777 Germain Hiram 6 M Iowa 

1778 Whaley Allen 33 M Farmer 400 350 Michigan
1778 Whaley Emily 32 M New York
1778 Whaley Rosabella 6 F Iowa
1778 Whaley Elius 3 M Iowa 
1778 Whaley Ella M. 1 F Iowa

1779 Sperry Mortimer 35 M Farmer 1,600 850 New York
1779 Sperry Meheteble 32 F Connecticut
1779 Sperry Fanny A. 8 F Ohio
1779 Sperry Jenney 9/12 F Ohio
1780 Monger George 52 M Farmer 1,300 1,000 New York 
1780 Monger Margaret 27 F Scottland
1780 Monger Wm 20 M Farm Lab Michigan
1780 Monger Chas 18 M Farm Lab Michigan 
1780 Monger Nathan 14 M Michigan
1780 Monger Voadica 13 F Michigan 

1781 Avery Louis 40 M Farmer 240 200 New York
1781 Avery Fanny 40 F New York
1781 Avery Frank 14 M New York 
1781 Avery Lewann 16 F New York 
1781 Avery Delbert 10 M New York 
1781 Avery Daniel 5 M Iowa 
1781 Avery Chas 2 M Iowa

1782 Wright Franklin 30 M Farmer 1,200 600 Michigan
1782 Wright Margaret 30 F Michigan
1782 Wright Charles 7 M Michigan 
1782 Wright Ida 4 F Iowa 
1782 Wright Wm 2 M Iowa

1783 Wilcox Jerome 40 M Farmer 1,000 800 New York
1783 Wilcox Lorena 38 F New York
1783 Wilcox Charles 18 M Farm Lab. Michigan 
1783 Wilcox Oliver 15 M Farm Lab. Michigan 

1784 Lickiss J. W. 35 M Farmer 600 400 Englan
1784 Lickiss Sarah J. 29 F New York
1784 Lickiss George 10 M Michigan
1784 Lickiss Caroline 9 F Michigan 
1784 Lickiss John 4 M Iowa
1784 Lickiss Lucy 2 F Iowa
1784 Lickiss Perry 1 M Iowa

1785 Baker Frederick 22 M Farmer 400 300 Germany
1785 Baker Sophia 21 F Germany

1786 Baker Adam 29 M Farmer 800 400 Germany
1786 Baker Henretta 28 F German
1786 Baker George 2 M Iowa
1786 Baker Caroline 6/12 F

1787 Bean Chas H. 39 M Shoe Maker 200 New York
1787 Bean Polly 30 F New York
1787 Bean Olive 14 F Michigan 
1787 Bean Chas. W. 12 M Michigan
1787 Bean Debra 10 F Michigan 
1787 Bean Elizabeth 7 F Michigan 
1787 Bean Levi 4 M Iowa
1787 Bean Wm 1 M Iowa

1788 Mead John 27 M Farmer 500 400 New York
1788 Mead Mary 25 F Michigan
1788 Mead Ada E. 3 F Iowa
1788 Mead Clarence 10/12 M Iowa

1789 Heath Rufus 40 M Laborer 200 200 New York
1789 Heath Elizabeth 32 F Ohio
1789 Heath Arminda 8 F Iowa 
1789 Heath Chas 2 M Iowa

1790 Powers R. P. 50 M Farmer 8,000 1,000 New York
1790 Powers Elizabeth 42 F Vermont
1790 Powers Colesta 18 F Illinois
1790 Powers Clarissa 15 F Wisconsin 
1790 Powers Leander 12 M Wisconsin 
1790 Powers Clarinda 9 F Wisconsin 
1790 Powers Mary 6 F Iowa 
1790 Powers Ida 3 F Iowa
1790 Powers Harriett 1/12 F Iowa

1791 Hartwell Franklin 2* M Laborer 200 New York
1791 Hartwell Sarah 20 F Ohio
1791 Hartwell Albert 9/12 M Iowa
1791 Wilcox Nathan 70 M Vermont

1792 Rock Josiah 30 M Minister U. B. in ch 800 200 Penn.
1792 Rock Lydia 33 F Penn.

1793 Robins O. R. 50 M Mason 300 300 N York
1793 Robins Alznia 50 F Vermont
1793 Robins Mortimer 24 M Farm Lab Vermont
1793 Robins Abigal 17 F Michigan 
1793 Robins Louis E. 14 M Michigan 
1793 Robins Lucena 7 F Michigan 

1794 Stratton David 50 M Farmer 480 300 N Jersey
1794 Stratton Nile 18 M Farm Lab Ohio
1794 Stratton Cyrus 10 M Ohio 
1794 Stratton Henry 6 M Iowa 

1795 Rawson Philander 35 M Sawyer 2,000 1,000 Ohio
1795 Rawson Marinda 33 F New York
1795 Rawson Elizabeth 13 F Illinois 
1795 Rawson Walter 11 M Ohio 
1795 Rawson Buel 9 M Ohio 
1795 Rawson Edward 7 M Ohio 
1795 Rawson Philander 11/12 M Iowa

1796 Rice Edmund 63 M Farmer 300 Massachusetts
1796 Rice Samuel R. 38 M Farmer 100 New York
1796 Rice Elmira 22 F New York
1796 Rice Edward 16 M Farm Lab New York 
1796 Rice Mary 9 F New York 
1796 Rice Nancy 3 F New York
1796 Freeman Luther 28 M Farm Lab New York
1796 Weltmore Hannah 25 F New York

1797 Litchfield John 30 M Farmer 300 England
1797 Litchfield Sarah 24 F Ohio
1797 Litchfield Julia 9 F Ohio 
1797 Litchfield Adaline 4 F Iowa
1797 Lyons Nellson 24 M Laborer Ohio

1798 Wilcox Elijah 40 M Laborer Vermont
1798 Wilcox Allice 13 F Michigan 
1798 Wilcox Marvin 12 M Michigan
1798 Wilcox Ellen 10 F Michigan
1798 Wilcox Mary J. 9 Ftwin Michigan
1798 Wilcox Adaline 9 Ftwin Michigan
1798 Wilcox Angeline 7 F Michigan
1798 Wilcox Ida 5 F Michigan

1799 Blackman O*** S. 30 M Sawyer 1,700 1,000 New York
1799 Blackman Sharah G. 21 F Ohio

1800 Doane George L. 33 M Farmer 800 600 Massachusetts
1800 Doane Sarah A. 30 F New York
1800 Doane Charlott 12 F New York 
1800 Doane Francis E, 9 F New York 
1800 Doane Kosuth 7 M New York 
1800 Doane Leland 6 M New York 
1800 Doane Emma L. 3 F Iow
1800 Doane Hatty 1 F Iowa
1800 Dayton Fanny 50 F New York

1801 Childs A. M. 3* M Merchant 1,000 3,500 New York
1801 Childs Emily 29 F New York
1801 Childs Lettie 4 F Iowa
1801 Childs Virginia E. 1 F Iowa

1802 Abbott Windsor 39 M Farmer 1,300 800 Vermont
1802 Abbott Frone 36 F New York
1802 Abbott Mary S. 9 F Illinois
1802 Abbott Annett 5 F Illinois 
1802 Abbott Clara L. 3 F Iowa
1802 Abbott Abram D. 2 M Iowa

1803 Slumpf Hamon 35 M Farm Laborer Germany
1803 Sem Christen 22 M Master Carpenter German
1803 Sem Margaret 20 F German

1804 White Wm 36 M Merchant 1,000 3,500 New York
1804 White Polly 34 F New York
1804 Avert Framk 14 M New York 

1805 Andrews Ami 30 M Hotel Keeper 400 300 New York
1805 Andrews Ann J. 23 F New York
1805 Andrews Chas 3 M Iowa
1805 Andrews Cora 8/12 F Iow
1805 Whaley Remington 66 M Connectivut
1805 Whaley Bettsy 54 F Connectivut

1806 Rawson Geo. L. 30 M Farmer 800 400 Ohio
1806 Rawson Si*ni 30 F New York
1806 Rawson James D. 18 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1806 Rawson Wm 13 M Illinois
1806 Rawson Chas 3 M Iowa

1807 Stephenson Wm 51 M Farmer 4,800 4,000 England
1807 Stephenson Susan 49 F England
1807 Stephenson W***s 24 M Farm Lab 3,000 England
1807 Stephenson George 21 M Farm Lab Wisconsin 
1807 Stephenson Thos 18 M Wisconsin 
1807 Stephenson Adelia 16 F Ohio 

1808 Mead Joshua 53 M Carpenter 600 400 New York
1808 Mead Debra 56 F New York
1808 Mead Chas E. 25 M Farm Lab New York

1809 Wescott Stephen 57 M Farmer 2,000 1,000 Massachussetts
1809 Wescott Harriett 54 F Massachussetts
1809 Gates Anstus 34 F Massachussetts
1809 Westcott Allice 17 F Massachussetts 

1810 Smith Petter 29 M Carpenter 1,000 800 New York
1810 Smith Melvina 21 F Ohio
1810 Smith Julia A. 9 F Ohio 
1810 Smith Rhoda A 7 F Ohio 
1810 Smith Frank 4 M Ohio

1811 Whaley Valentine 30 M Farmer 400 New York
1811 Whaley Louisa 27 F New York
1811 Whaley Pulo 8 M New York
1811 Whaley Estelle 6 F Iowa 
1811 Whaley Eli H. 3 M Iowa
1811 Whaley Mary R. 6/12 F Iowa

1812 Ward Robert 24 M Laborer 300 200 Canada
1812 Ward Mary J. 20 F Vermont
1812 Ward Zena V. 2 F Iowa
1812 Ward Wm R. 8/12 M Iowa

1813 Bimis J. S. 40 M Farmer 400 300 Ohio
1813 Bimis Julia A. 38 F Ohio
1813 Bimis Chas 15 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1813 Bemis Roseltha 10 F Ohio
|
1813 Bemis Harct 8 M Ohio 
1813 Bemis Ryanthia 7 F Ohio
1813 Bemis Lucinda 4 F Ohio 

1814 Nuss Hugo 23 M Farmer 400 300 Germany
1814 Nuss Henricka 22 F German
1814 Nuss Emma 4 F Ohio
1814 Nuss Mary 3 F Iowa
1814 Nuss Lewis 2 M Iowa
1814 Nuss Herman 7/12 M Iow

1815 Meisgeier Johanah 47 F Farmer 800 400 Germany
1815 Meisguir Chas 18 M Farm Lab Germany
1815 Meisguir Herman 16 M Farm Lab Germany

1816 Perkins *alvin 4* M Farmer 4,000 4,000 Ohio 
1816 Perkins Eda 4* F Indiana 
1816 Perkins Thankfull 21 F Iowa 
1816 Perkins Reuben 19 M Farm Lab Iowa 
1816 Perkins Sarah A. 17 F Iowa 
1816 Perkins John 15 M Farm Lab Mosouri 
1816 Perkins Trina 12 F Iowa 
1816 Perkins Jane 9 F Iowa 
1816 Perkins Phillip 8 M Iowa 
1816 Perkins Warren 6 M Iowa 
1816 Perkins Harriett 5 F Iowa 
1816 Perkins Evert 3 M Iowa
1816 Perkins Noah 3 M Iowa
1816 Perkins James */12 M Iowa

1817 Cleve John 35 M Farmer 2,400 1,111 Switzerland
1817 Cleve Margaret 30 F Switzerland
1817 Cleve Wm 8 M Switzerland 
1817 Cleve Anna 6 F Switzerland
1817 Cleve Louis 5 M Iowa
1817 Cleve Lela 4 F Iowa
1817 Cleve John 3 M Iowa
1817 Cleve Mary 1 F Iowa

1818 Ostrander Sani 25 M Cooper 300 Canada
1818 Ostrander Becca 18 F Illinois

1819 Vashell Petter 60 M Farmer 1,200 800 Delaware
1819 Vashell Mary 59 F Delaware
1819 Vashell Millard F. 7 M Delaware 

1820 Voshel Fransis 33 M Farmer 800 400 Deleware
1820 Voshel Elmina 28 F New York
1820 Voshel Daniel 9 M Iowa 
1820 Voshel Wm 7 M Iowa 
1820 Voshel Elizabeth 5 F Iowa
1820 Voshel Hannah 2/12 F Iowa

1821 Voshel John 25 M Farmer 800 400 Deleware
1821 Voshel Eda 20 F Deleware
1821 Voshel Albert S. 1 M Iowa

1822 Voshel Jesse 29 M Farmer 1,200 600 Delawarre
1822 Voshel Annabella 21 F Scotland
1822 Voshel Mary 6 F Iowa 
1822 Voshel John 4 M Iowa
1822 Voshel Ella L. 4/12 F

1823 Crane Myron 26 M Farmer 800 400 New York
1823 Crane Elizabeth 25 F Deleware
1823 Crane Ervin S. 2 M Iowa

1824 Settmyers David 30 M Farmer 1,000 600 Pennsylvania
1824 Settmyers Margaret 28 F Pennsylvania
1824 Settmyers Jefferson 6 M Pennsylvania 
1824 Settmyers Addison 4 M Iowa
1824 Settmyers Margaret 10/12 F Iowa

1825 Sayers John 58 M Farmer 400 England
1825 Sayers Sarah 60 F England

1826 Fish John 40 M Farmer 600 400 New York
1826 Fish Sarah 15 F Pennsylvania 
1826 Fish Andrew 14 M Pennsylvania 
1826 Fish Levi 13 M Pennsylvania 
1826 Fish John 11 M Illinois 
1826 Fish Lenna 9 F Illinois 
1826 Fish Darius 4 M Iowa
1826 Fish M 7 F Illinois

1827 Page Lorenzo 25 M Farmer 800 500 New York
1827 Page Martha 21 F Ohio
1827 Page Roena A. 5 F Iowa
1827 Page Cyrus 2 M Iowa
1827 Page Lorenzo 1/12 M Iowa

1828 Canada James 35 M Farmer 900 500 Ireland 
1828 Canada Cathrine 30 F Ireland 
1828 Canada John 11 M Illinois
1828 Canada Margaret 10 F Illinois 

1829 Carelton James 58 M Farmer 2,000 800 Vermont
1829 Carelton Rebcca 46 F Vermont
1829 Carelton Adalaid 16 F New York 
1829 Carelton Scott 13 M New York 
1829 Carelton Cathrin 10 F Wisconsin 
1829 Carelton Melvin 5 M Iowa
1829 Carelton Lillian 8/12 F Iowa

1830 Lampier Lyman 24 M Farmer 400 300 Vermont
1830 Lampier Jane 22 F New York
1830 Lampier Ida 3 F Indiana
1830 Lampier Almer 1 M Iowa

1831 Barnes Sol*n (Solon)  60 M Farmer 800 400 Ohio
1831 Barns Rebecca 38 F Ohio
1831 Barns Hiland 17 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1831 Barns Brimem 15 M Farm Lab Ohio 
1831 Barns Noah 11 M Ohio 
1831 Barns Julia 6 F Iowa 
1831 Barns Filena 4 F Iowa
1831 Barns Pheaba 2 F Iowa
1831 Barns Lydia 3 F Iowa

1832 Crane Sam 26 M Farmer 400 300 Vermont
1832 Crane Mary J. 27 F Pennsylvania
1832 Crane Mary M. 4 F Iowa
1832 Crane Lillas J. 3 F Iowa
1832 Crane Edmond 1 M Iowa

1833 Wattenpaugh James 2* M Farmer 400 280 Pennsylvania
1833 Wattenpaugh Nancy 32 F Pennsylvania
1833 Wattenpaugh Alfred 7 M Pennsylvania 
1833 Wattenpaugh George 4 M Pennsylvania
1833 Wattenpaugh Mary E. 2 F Iowa

1834 McDougal Dougal *2 M Farmer 200 200 New York
1834 McDougal Amanda 36 F Vermont
1834 McDougal Cathrine 15 F Canada 
1834 McDougal Wm 9 M Pennsylvania 
1834 McDougal Fanny J. 6 F Pennsylvania 

1835 Miller John A. 31 M Farmer 1,000 400 New York
1835 Miller Lydia 28 F New York
1835 Miller Edwin 9 M Wisconsin 
1835 Miller Eugene 6 M Iowa 
1835 Miller Henry 1 M Iowa
1835 Howard Almira 56 F Connecticut

1836 Quane Henrietta 29 F 200 200 Germany
1836 Quane Christena 10 F Germany 
1836 Quane Henry 9 M Germany
1836 Quane Edward 4 M Iowa
1836 Quane Fayette 2 M Iowa

1837 Dempster John 57 M Farmer 1,600 800 Scotlan
1837 Dempster Margaret 50 F Scotland
1837 Dempster James 21 M Farm Lab Scotlan
1837 Dempster Mary 16 F Michigan
1837 Dempster John 18 M Farm Lab Michigan 
1837 Dempster Eliza 13 F Michigan
1837 Dempster Jane 12 F Michigan 
1837 Dempster Lovina 8 F 77 Michigan
1837 Dempster David 2 M Iowa

1838 Fish Andrew J. 31 M Farmer 100 100 New York
1838 Fish Sarah L. 29 F New York
1838 Fish Lora A. 6 F Iowa 
1838 Fish Ida O. 3 F Iowa
1838 Fish Horace 1 M Iowa

1839 Kistner Sebastian 35 M Farmer Bavaria
1839 Kistner Barbra 48 F Bavaria
1839 Kistner Michael 23 M Farm Lab Bavaria
1839 Kistner Andrew 16 M Farm Lab Bavaria
1839 Kistner Jacob 14 M Bavaria
1839 Kistner Elizabeth 12 F Bavaria
1839 Kistner Andrew 6 M Bavaria
1839 Kistner John 4 M Bavaria

1840 Stemph Nich 55 M Farmer 800 600 Bavaria
1840 Stemph Mary 50 F Bavaria
1840 Stemph Wm 19 M Farm Lab Bavaria
1840 Stemph Lydia A. 8 F Bavaria

1841 Miller Jacob F. 35 M Farmer 1,000 800 Bavaria
1841 Miller Cathrine 27 F Baden
1841 Miller Sophiah 3 F Iowa
1841 Miller C. Fred 2 M Iowa

1842 Thompson Morris J. 31 M Farmer 1,000 600 Ohio
1842 Thompson Sarah J. (Brown) 27 F Ohio
1842 Thompson Deloss 7 M Ohio 
1842 Thompson John A. 5 M Ohio 
1842 Thompson Margaret 4 F Iowa
1842 Thompson Wm 1 M Iowa
1842 Brown Ann C. 35 F Ohio
....This would be a sister if Sarah Jane Brown Thomposo.
1842 Brown David M. 23 M Ohio
....Daivd is the brother of Sarah Jane Brown Thompson.

1843 Frayer Wm 37 M Farmer 1,000 600 New York
1843 Frayer Susan M. 28 F New York
1843 Frayer Orla A. 10 F Illinois 
1843 Frayer Anna M, 7 F Wisconsin 
1843 Frayer Eliza 4 F Iowa
1843 Frayer C. L G. 2 M Iowa

1844 Fitzgerald John 75 M Farmer 400 300 New York
1844 Fitzgerald John Jr. 44 M Farm Lab New York
1844 Fitzgerald Charity 38 F New York
1844 Fitzgerald James 5 M Michigan
1844 Fitzgerald Elizabeth 15 F Michigan 
1844 Fitzgerald Nancy 4 F Michigan
1844 Fitzgerald Charity 5/12 F Iowa

1845 Glidden Chas 35 M Farmer 1,200 600 Maine
1845 Glidden Mary 31 F Ohio
1845 Glidden Melissa 10 F Iowa
1845 Glidden Elizabeth 8 F Minnesota 
1845 Glidden Nathaniel 6 M Iowa
1845 Glidden Mary 4 F Iowa
1845 Glidden John W. 2 M Iowa
1845 Glidden Chas 1 M Iowa

1846 Freeman Robt L. 39 M Farmer 600 300 New York
1846 Freeman Hannah 33 F Pennsylvania
1846 Freeman Henrietta 15 F Wisconsin 
1846 Freeman Mary A. 11 F Wisconsin 
1846 Freeman Daniel 7 M Iowa X
1846 Freeman Joseph 4 M Iow

1847 Smith Thos 40 M Farmer 100 100 New Yor
1847 Smith Matilda 35 F New York
1847 Smith Elizabeth 11 F New Yor
1847 Smith George 3 M Wisconsin

1848 King Thos J. 35 M Farmer 100 300 New York
1848 King Thos 77 M Rhode Island
1848 King Bettsy 65 F New York
1848 King Truman 9 M New York 
1848 King Stephen 7 M New York 
1848 King Gertride 6 F Illinois
1848 King Corra L. 4 M Iow
1848 King Almira 2 F Iowa

1849 Covel Walford D. 40 M Farmer 1,200 800 New York
1849 Covel Eliza 33 F New York
1849 Covel Edwin E. 12 M New York 
1849 Covel Allice 9 F New York 
1849 Covel Lucy 7 F New York
1849 Covel Lydia 3 F Iowa

1850 Eackard Gathylea 44 M Farmer 600 400 Baden
1850 Eackard Lucinda 47 F Baden
1850 Eackard Cathrine 19 F Baden
1850 Eackard Micke 17 M Farm Lab Baden
1850 Eackard George 11 M New York

1851 Minger Jacob 63 M Farmer 400 300 Baden
1851 Minger Elizabeth 60 F Baden

1852 Minger Joseph 31 M Farmer 1,000 600 Baden
1852 Minger Charlott 24 F Hanover
1852 Minger Elizabeth 2 F Iowa

1853 Mud Ezra P. 29 M Farmer 300 New Yor
1853 Mud Emeline 28 F Michigan
1853 Mud George 9 M Michigan 
1853 Mud Ella 5 F Iowa
1853 Mud Letta 1 F Iowa

1854 Wilcox M. 53 M Farmer 480 300 New York
1854 Wilcox Lydia A. 52 F New York
1854 Wilcox Nellson 21 M Farm Lab Michiga
1854 Willcox Pelina 19 F Michigan
1854 Willcox Wm 16 M Farm Lab Michigan 
1854 Willcox Mary 15 F Michigan 

1855 Marsh Joseph 37 M Farmer 1,200 600 England
1855Marsh Mary 28 F Massachusetts
1855 Marsh Pheoba 8 F Massachusetts 
1855 Marsh Hatty 4 F Iowa
1855 Marsh George 2 M Iow
1855 McCraken George 70 M Ireland

1856 Cope A. 35 M Farmer 800 400 Germany
1856 Cope Margaret 39 F Germany
1856 Cope Lovinia 13 F Pennsylvania
1856 Cope George 9 M Ohio 
1856 Cope Henry 7 M Indiana
1856 Cope Wm J. 5 M Indiana 

1857 Smith E. D. 60 M Farmer 1,200 800 Vermon
1857 Smith Jane 60 F New York
1857 Smith Julia 21 F Farm Lab Michigan
1857 Smith Eugene 8 M Michigan 

1858 Flower Henry E. 38 M Farmer 1,200 800 Massachusetts
1858 Flower Mary 35 F Ireland
1858 Flower Josephine 10 F Mass 
1858 Flower Henry 7 M Mass 
1858 Flower James 5 M Mass 

1859 Drayer August 35 M Farm Lab 800 300 Prussia
1859 Drayer Mary 30 F Prussia
1859 Drayer Mary 4 F Iowa
1859 Drayer August 2 M Iowa

1860 Huffman John 50 M Farmer 800 400 Baden
1860 Huffman Margaret 48 F Baden
1860 Huffman James 7 M Baden
1860 Huffman Louis 5 M Baden
1860 Huffman Jane 3 F Iowa
1860 Huffman Margaret 2 F Iowa

1861 Flower Henry 39 M Farmer 1,600 800 Mass
1861 Flower Louis 9 F Mass

End of Fairfield Township Census, Fayette County, Iowa, 1860


Site page links: 
[] Fayette History Index []   Iowaz Sitemap  []
Send email  []

Click for Hannibal, Missouri Forecast  Click for Fayette, Iowa Forecast

Any reproduction of this site or it's contents requires express written consent.

To Open a Search or Find-a-Word Window, press "Ctrl" and "F" at the same time.