Mary Buckingham1

b. 29 December 1790, d. 14 April 1845
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*John Buckingham II2 b. 10 Nov 1740, d. 1 Dec 1794
Mother*Mary Bell2
Birth*29 December 1790Mary Buckingham was born on 29 December 1790 in Washington County, Pennsylvania.2
Marriage*She married, as his first wife, Henry K. Luse, son of Samuel Luce and Mary Heaton.1,3
Name-SpellingsAnother spelling of the LUCE surname found in our research was LUSE.3
Death*14 April 1845She died on 14 April 1845 at age 54.2

Family

Henry Luce b. 13 May 1794, d. 17 Aug 1873

Citations

  1. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 242. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  2. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), page 299. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.
  3. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country, page 299, Henry identified as Henry K. Luse.

Mary Buckingham1,2,3

Relationship6th great-granddaughter of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*Isaac Buckingham1,2,3 b. 20 Aug 1777, d. 11 Apr 1833
Mother*Hannah Heaton2,1,3 b. 3 Apr 1778, d. 30 Mar 1850
Birth*Mary Buckingham was born in Washington County, Pennsylvania.1,2,3

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993). Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 244. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  3. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 291-292. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.

Rachel Buckingham1,2,3

Relationship6th great-granddaughter of John Heaton
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*Isaac Buckingham1,2,3 b. 20 Aug 1777, d. 11 Apr 1833
Mother*Hannah Heaton1,2,3 b. 3 Apr 1778, d. 30 Mar 1850
Birth*Rachel Buckingham was born in Washington County, Pennsylvania.1,2,3

Citations

  1. [S42] Rachel (Heaton) Colver and Howard L. Leckey, Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country and Its Pioneer Families, pages 282-284. Note: Rachel was 3 months short of being 81 years old when she wrote this letter on 25 January 1861 from her "best recollection." Howard Leckey, the author of Tenmile County, in doing his own research, found Rachel's information to be "fairly correct" and reportedly adjusted any discrepancies he found. (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), placing Rachel as the third born of eight children. Hereinafter cited as Rachel Heaton's Letter : The Tenmile Country.
  2. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 7, page 244, placing Rachel as the third born of eight children. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  3. [S1272] Howard L. Leckey, The Tenmile Country and its Pioneer Families. A Genealogical History of the Upper Monongahela Valley (with surname index). (Apollo, Pennsylvania: Closson Press, August 1993), pages 291-292, placing Rachel as the second born of eight children. Hereinafter cited as The Tenmile Country.

Abigail Buckles1

b. 1774
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*1774Abigail Buckles was born about 1774 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.

Abner Buckles1

b. 10 January 1806, d. 24 January 1806
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*10 January 1806Abner Buckles was born on 10 January 18061
Death*24 January 1806 and died two weeks later on 24 January 1806.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."

Abraham Buckles1

b. 28 December 1782, d. 5 March 1870
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*28 December 1782Abraham Buckles was born on 28 December 1782 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*8 November 1803He married Jane Carmen on 8 November 1803 in Greene County, Ohio.2
Death*5 March 1870He died on 5 March 1870 in Rainsville, Warren County, Indiana, at age 87.1

Family

Jane Carmen

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  2. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 3, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address).

Abraham Buckles1

b. 9 June 1803
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*9 June 1803Abraham Buckles was born on 9 June 1803.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."

Ann Buckles1

b. 15 September 1768, d. 21 March 1851
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*15 September 1768Ann Buckles was born on 15 September 1768 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*1788She married Henry Seaman on 1788 in Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Death*21 March 1851She died on 21 March 1851 in Sugarcreek Township, Greene County, Ohio, at age 82.1

Family

Henry Seaman

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.

David Buckles1

b. 2 December 1790, d. 28 June 1835
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*2 December 1790David Buckles was born on 2 December 1790.2,1
Relationship Note*David and Henry Buckles were twins.1
Death*28 June 1835He died on 28 June 1835 at age 44.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 9, page 32. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.

Gerard Buckles1

b. 15 April 1810, d. 20 August 1889
Father*William Buckles2 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman2 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*15 April 1810Gerard Buckles was born on 15 April 1810.1
Death*20 August 1889He died on 20 August 1889 at age 79.2

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007, noting his entry was made in the Bible twice, first with his name spelled "Garard" and then with his name spelled "Gerard". Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  2. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible," listserve message 9 June 2007.

Henry Buckles1

b. 2 December 1790, d. 8 October 1878
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*2 December 1790Henry Buckles was born on 2 December 1790 in Virginia.1,2,3,4
Relationship Note*Henry and David Buckles were twins.2
Marriage*25 April 1816He married Elizabeth Heaton, daughter of Jonah Heaton and Margaret __?__, on 25 April 1816. Henry's aunt Margaret Buckles had married Elizabeth's brother John Heaton in 1802.3
Residence*The couple lived with their children in Greene County, Ohio.3
Census US 185027 September 1850Elizabeth and Henry Buckles were enumerated on the 1850 census taken on 27 September 1850 in Sugar Creek, Greene County, Ohio. Henry was 57 years of age and a farmer with real estate valued $1,300, and Elizabeth was 55. Three of the couple's children resided in the household in Sugar Creek. Alex H. was 22 and a farmer, Noah was 18 and a farmer, and Ruth was 16. Another female named Ann Leaman, aged 82, also resided with the family.5
Relocation*1850 Elizabeth and Henry Buckles moved in 1850 to Lee County, Iowa, where other Heaton cousins were living.3,5
Census US 1860*30 July 1860Elizabeth and Henry Buckles were enumerated on the 1860 census taken on 30 July 1860 in Harrison, Lee County, Iowa. Henry was 69 years of age and a farmer with real estate valued at $4,800 and a personal estate valued at $644. Elizabeth was 65. Their daughter Ruth, age 25, lived with her parents. Sons Noah and Abner were enumerated in their own households on the same census page.6
Census US 1870*19 August 1870Elizabeth and Henry Buckles were enumerated on the 1870 census taken on 19 August 1870 in Harrison, Lee County, Iowa. The census taker spelled their surname "Buckels". Henry was age 80 and a retired farmer with real estate valued at $3,600. Elizabeth was age 76. They were living in the household of their son Noah, age 38, and his wife Malinda, age 31. Noah was a merchant with real estate valued at $800 and a personal estate valued at $600. Lewis Rys, age 29, also resided with the family in 1870. He was a postmaster with a personal estate valued at $800.7
Death*8 October 1878He died on 8 October 1878 in Lee County at age 873,8
Burial* and was buried in Cook Cemetery, Primrose, Lee County.8

Family

Elizabeth Heaton b. 18 Apr 1795

Citations

  1. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 9, page 32. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.
  2. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  3. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Chapter 9, page 339. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  4. [S18] 1860 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Henry and Elizabeth Buckles, Harrison, Lee, Iowa; Roll: M653_330; Page: 304; Family History Library Film: 803330, reporting he was born in Virginia. Hereinafter cited as 1860 United States Federal Census.
  5. [S17] 1850 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Henry and Elizabeth Buckles, Sugar Creek, Greene, Ohio; Roll: M432_683; Page: 121A; Image: 540. Hereinafter cited as 1850 United States Federal Census.
  6. [S18] 1860 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Henry and Elizabeth Buckles, Harrison, Lee, Iowa; Roll: M653_330; Page: 304; Family History Library Film: 803330.
  7. [S37] 1870 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Noah and Malinda "Buckels", Harrison, Lee, Iowa; Roll: M593_403; Page: 153A; Family History Library Film: 545902. Hereinafter cited as 1870 United States Federal Census.
  8. [S748] Find a Grave website, which often provides cemetery and tombstone photos, and sometimes personal biographies, that may be obtained from the site, online at www.findagrave.com, Henry Buckles, Memorial# 43242047, deciphering his date of death as 1876. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.

James Buckles1

b. 17 September 1732, d. 23 January 1797
Father*Robert Buckles2 b. 15 May 1702, d. 21 Dec 1790
Mother*Ann Brown2 b. Aug 1705, d. 27 Jun 1787
Birth*17 September 1732James Buckles was born on 17 September 1732 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.3,4
Historical Note* Darkesville, originally known as Bucklesville, was renamed for General William Darke, a frontier hero, at the time of its incorporation in 1797 by the Virginia assembly.5
Marriage*1760He married Sarah Garrard, daughter of Reverend John Gerrard and Mehetable __?__, about 1760 in Gerrardstown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1,6
Will*13 February 1796James wrote his will on 13 February 1796 in Berkeley County, Virginia, stating that he "being at this time sick and weak of Body but of sound and perfect mind and memory do make and publish this my last will and Testament..." At the time he wrote the will James had already disposed of all his real estate holdings in Virginia and had converted his estate to cash, evidently in preparation for the move to Ohio he was planning to make with his family.6
Relocation*1796James and his wife Sarah left Virginia in 1796 with much of their family and started for Ohio, going down the Ohio River on flat boats. They were overtaken by the winter, had to delay, and camped on the Kentucky side.6
Death*23 January 1797While in winter quarters on the Kentucky side of the Ohio River, he died on 23 January 1797 at age 64.1
Burial*He was buried on the banks of the Ohio near what would later become the city of Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky.6

Family

Sarah Garrard b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Children1.John Buckles1 b. 27 Feb 1761, d. 30 Jul 1829
2.James Buckles Jr.1 b. 4 Dec 1764, d. 8 Mar 1853
3.William Buckles+1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
4.Ann Buckles1 b. 15 Sep 1768, d. 21 Mar 1851
5.Robert Buckles1 b. 6 Aug 1770, d. 25 Dec 1850
6.Mehetable Buckles1 b. 14 Aug 1772, d. 8 Oct 1836
7.Abigail Buckles1 b. 1774
8.Mary Buckles1 b. 15 Nov 1776, d. 25 Aug 1861
9.Margaret Buckles+1 b. 1780
10.Abraham Buckles1 b. 28 Dec 1782, d. 5 Mar 1870
11.Jane Buckles1 b. 18 Aug 1784, d. 29 Jun 1867

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  2. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 1, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address).
  3. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address), noting the place of his birth as Jefferson County or Berkeley County, Virginia (Later West Virginia).
  4. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 3, pages 12-19, noting his place of birth as Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia stating the place later became Darkesville, Berkeley County, West Virginia. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.
  5. [S1581] Federal Writers' Project, The WPA Guide to West Virginia : The Mountain State (San Antonio, Texas: Trinity University Press, 31 October 2013), Tour 3, page 319. Hereinafter cited as The WPA Guide to West Virginia.
  6. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, Chapter 3, pages 12-19.

James Buckles1

b. 29 May 1793, d. 29 July 1869
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*29 May 1793James Buckles was born on 29 May 1793.2,1
Death*29 July 1869He died on 29 July 1869 at age 76.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 9, page 32. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.

James Buckles Jr.1

b. 4 December 1764, d. 8 March 1853
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*4 December 1764James Buckles Jr. was born on 4 December 1764 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*22 April 1777He married Elizabeth Brooks on 22 April 1777 in York County, Virginia. James was the brother of John Buckles who would marry Elizabeth's sister Mary Brooks in 1783.1,2
(Husband) Death29 September 1843James became a widower when Elizabeth (Brooks) Buckles died on 29 September 1843.2
Death*8 March 1853He died on 8 March 1853 in Christiansburg, Champaign County, Ohio, at age 88.1

Family

Elizabeth Brooks b. Apr 1758, d. 29 Sep 1843

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 4, pages 20-21. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.

Jane Buckles1

b. 18 August 1784, d. 29 June 1867
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*18 August 1784Jane Buckles was born on 18 August 1784 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*She married first ______ Hatfield.1
Marriage*8 November 1803She married second Edward Dyer on 8 November 1803 in Greene County, Ohio.1
Death*29 June 1867She died on 29 June 1867 in Whitley County, Indiana, at age 82.1

Family 1

______ Hatfield

Family 2

Edward Dyer

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.

John Buckles1

b. 27 February 1761, d. 30 July 1829
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*27 February 1761John Buckles was born on 27 February 1761 in Berkeley County, Virginia.1,2
Marriage*1783He married Mary Brooks in 1783 in Berkeley County, Virginia. Mary was the sister of Elizabeth Brooks who married John's brother James Buckles Jr. in 1777.3,2
Death*30 July 1829He died on 30 July 1829 in Clark County, Ohio, at age 684,5,6
Burial* and was buried in Honey Creek Cemetery, Christiansburg, Champaign County, Ohio.7,8

Family

Mary Brooks b. 6 Mar 1763, d. 14 May 1842

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 4, page 20. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.
  3. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 3, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address).
  4. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address), noting his date of death as 30 July 1829.
  5. [S748] Find a Grave website, which often provides cemetery and tombstone photos, and sometimes personal biographies, that may be obtained from the site, online at www.findagrave.com, Reverend John Buckles, Memorial# 34631430, noting his date of death as 30 July 1829. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.
  6. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, Chapter 4, page 20, noting his date of death as 30 July 1828.
  7. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Reverend John Buckles, Memorial# 34631430.
  8. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.

John Buckles1

b. 6 December 1788
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*6 December 1788John Buckles was born on 6 December 1788.2,1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 9, page 32. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.

Margaret Buckles1,2

b. 1780
ChartsDescendants of John Heaton of Lincolnshire, including the Immigrant Nathaniel
Father*James Buckles2 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard2 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*1780Margaret Buckles was born about 1780 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1,3,2
Marriage*27 May 1802She married John Heaton, son of Jonah Heaton and Elizabeth __?__, on 27 May 1802 in Hamilton County, Ohio. Margaret's nephew Henry Buckles would marry John's sister Elizabeth Heaton in 1816.1,4,2
Relocation*1804John and Margaret probably moved to Greene County, Ohio, with John's father in 1804.1
Census US 1850*24 September 1850Margaret and John Heaton were enumerated on the 1850 census taken on 24 September 1850 in Harmony, Clark County, Ohio. John was 71 and a farmer, and Margaret was 70. Their daughter Ann was 38 and resided with her parents as did her brother Abner who was 25 years of age and a farmer with real estate valued at $1,760. Also living in their household in 1850 were two of John's and Margaret's grandsons, Francis Marion Heaton and Amos Heaton, whose father William H. Heaton had been institutionalized with mental illness. Francis Marion was 13 and Amos 8. The boys' mother Hannah Heaton was also enumerated in John and Margaret's household, although she appeared on the census all alone, as a separate family. The other two sons of William and Hannah, Jonah and Thomas, were living nearby in the household of their uncle Abraham Heaton. We don't yet know where the boys' sister Margaret was in 1850.3
(Mother) Census US 186014 July 1860John and Margaret Heaton appeared on the 1860 census taken on 14 July 1860 in the household of their son Abner Heaton in Harmony, Clark County, Ohio. John was 81 and a retired farmer with a personal estate valued at $200, and Margaret was 80. Their son Abner was 35 years old and a farmer with real estate valued at $3,520 and a personal estate valued at $540. Also living in the household were John's and Margaret's daughter Ann, age 45 and their grandson Amos Heaton, who was 16.5

Family

John Heaton b. 18 Jan 1779, d. 22 Nov 1861
Children1.James Heaton1 b. 2 Sep 1804, d. 16 Oct 1887
2.Ann Heaton1 b. 1812
3.Henry Heaton1 d. 1845
4.William H. Heaton+1 b. bt 1813 - 1814, d. 1866
5.Daniel Heaton1 b. 2 Jan 1818, d. 26 Oct 1847
6.David Heaton1 b. 1820
7.Abraham Heaton1 b. 1822, d. 1899
8.Abner Heaton1 b. 1825, d. 10 Feb 1890

Citations

  1. [S45] Dean Heaton, Heaton Families II, in two volumes, with indexes in Volume II. Warning: In this researcher's opinion, the information in these volumes often proves to be inaccurate. At the same time, the information presented has provided us with valuable clues for pursuing future research strategies in our attempt to establish a factual history of our Heaton family. (Tempe, Arizona: published for the author by Graphics of Tempe, 1999), Volume I, Chapter 9, page 343. Hereinafter cited as Heaton Families II.
  2. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  3. [S17] 1850 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of John Heaton, Harmony, Clark, Ohio; Roll: M432_666; Page: 13B; Image: 31. Hereinafter cited as 1850 United States Federal Census.
  4. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 3, pages 12-19. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.
  5. [S18] 1860 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Abner Heaton, Harmony, Clark, Ohio; Roll: M653_943; Page: 79; Family History Library Film: 803943. Hereinafter cited as 1860 United States Federal Census.

Mary Buckles1

b. 15 November 1776, d. 25 August 1861
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*15 November 1776Mary Buckles was born on 15 November 1776 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*She married first Culbertson Watson.1
Marriage*She married second ______ Taylor.1
Death*25 August 1861She died on 25 August 1861 in Greene County, Ohio, at age 84.1

Family 2

______ Taylor

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.

Mehetable Buckles1

b. 14 August 1772, d. 8 October 1836
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*14 August 1772Mehetable Buckles was born on 14 August 1772 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*She married first Jacob Garrard, son of Jonah Garrard and Chloe Frazee.2
Marriage*1798She married second Jacob Gerrard about 1798.2
Death*8 October 1836She died on 8 October 1836 in Madison County, Ohio, at age 64.1

Family 1

Jacob Garrard

Family 2

Jacob Gerrard

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  2. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 3, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address).

Robert Buckles1

b. 15 May 1702, d. 21 December 1790
Birth*15 May 1702Robert Buckles was born on 15 May 1702 in Yorkshire, England.1
Marriage*1727He married Ann Brown about 1727 in Bucks County, Pennsylvania.1
(Husband) Death27 June 1787Robert became a widower when Ann (Brown) Buckles died on 27 June 1787.1
Death*21 December 1790He died on 21 December 1790 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia, at age 88.1

Family

Ann Brown b. Aug 1705, d. 27 Jun 1787
Child1.James Buckles+1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 1, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.

Robert Buckles1

b. 6 August 1770, d. 25 December 1850
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*6 August 1770Robert Buckles was born on 6 August 1770 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Marriage*1796He married, as her second husband, Catherine (Boltz) Pulse about 1796 in Berkeley County, Virginia.1
Death*25 December 1850He died on 25 December 1850 in Bellbrook, Greene County, Ohio, at age 80.1

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.

Robert Buckles1

b. 19 January 1795, d. 28 January 1829
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*19 January 1795Robert Buckles was born on 19 January 1795.2,1
Death*28 January 1829He died on 28 January 1829 at age 34.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 9, page 32. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.

Sarah Buckles1

b. 27 March 1800, d. 17 February 1832
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*27 March 1800Sarah Buckles was born on 27 March 18001
Death*17 February 1832 and died on 17 February 1832 at age 31.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."

Seaman Buckles1

b. 5 May 1807, d. 25 July 1846
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*5 May 1807Seaman Buckles was born on 5 May 1807.1
Death*25 July 1846He died on 25 July 1846 at age 39.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."

William Buckles1

b. 30 September 1766, d. 29 March 1846
Father*James Buckles1 b. 17 Sep 1732, d. 23 Jan 1797
Mother*Sarah Garrard1 b. 5 Dec 1740, d. 1 Dec 1815
Birth*30 September 1766William Buckles was born on 30 September 1766 in Bucklestown, Berkeley County, Virginia.1,2,3
Marriage*1788He married Eleanor Seaman in 1788 in Berkeley County, Virginia.4,5
(Husband) Death9 August 1842William became a widower when Eleanor (Seaman) Buckles died on 9 August 1842.2,3
Death*29 March 1846He died on 29 March 1846 in Sugarcreek Township, Greene County, Ohio, at age 79.1,2,3

Family

Eleanor Seaman b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Children1.John Buckles3 b. 6 Dec 1788
2.Henry Buckles6 b. 2 Dec 1790, d. 8 Oct 1878
3.David Buckles3 b. 2 Dec 1790, d. 28 Jun 1835
4.James Buckles3 b. 29 May 1793, d. 29 Jul 1869
5.Robert Buckles3 b. 19 Jan 1795, d. 28 Jan 1829
6.William Buckles3 b. 30 Aug 1797
7.Sarah Buckles3 b. 27 Mar 1800, d. 17 Feb 1832
8.Abraham Buckles3 b. 9 Jun 1803
9.Abner Buckles3 b. 10 Jan 1806, d. 24 Jan 1806
10.Seaman Buckles3 b. 5 May 1807, d. 25 Jul 1846
11.Gerard Buckles3 b. 15 Apr 1810, d. 20 Aug 1889

Citations

  1. [S1579] Carl M. Hale, "Descendants of Robert Buckles I", online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address). Hereinafter cited as Robert Buckles I.
  2. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, downloaded from the Family History Library at www.familysearch.org. Includes Brewster and related families. Robert Buckles (1702-1790) emigrated from England to Berkeley County, Virginia (now West Virginia), and married Ann Brown. Descendants lived in Virginia, West Virginia, Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Kansas, Arkansas, Oklahoma, Texas and elsewhere. (Harlingen, Texas: Berco Press, 1976), Chapter 4, pages 22-23. Hereinafter cited as The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America.
  3. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."
  4. [S1579] Robert Buckles I, online at http://www.genealogy.com/ftm/h/a/l/Carl-M-Hale/…, Generation No. 2, citing: Shirley (Coy) Beeching, (E-mail:e-mail address), noting the date of their marriage as 1789.
  5. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible," listserve message 9 June 2007, recording that they "was joined in Marriage Contract in the year 1788."
  6. [S1578] Ronald J. Buckles, The Buckles Family : 250 Years in America, Chapter 9, page 32.

William Buckles1

b. 30 August 1797
Father*William Buckles1 b. 30 Sep 1766, d. 29 Mar 1846
Mother*Eleanor Seaman1 b. 16 Sep 1766, d. 9 Aug 1842
Birth*30 August 1797William Buckles was born on 30 August 1797.1

Citations

  1. [S1582] e-mail address, Buckles family vital records in "William Buckles Bible", listserve message to RootsWeb: BUCKLES-L. Coming into possession of this Bible was a truly thrilling experience for the author of this email. You can feel her excitement as you read her words. She provided the following information about herself and her research: Susan Marie Buckles Prince, daughter of Gail Gillette Buckles, son of Robert Emerson Buckles, son of John Walter Buckles, son of Aaron Buckles and Elizabeth Jane Lytle (certain to this point), we believe this Aaron to be the son of David G. Buckles and Hulda Gerard, and we believe David to be a son of William and Eleanor. We are trying to prove or disprove this. We know we are part of this Ohio family for sure. She then reported her email was changing as noted: Sue Prince, MSN, RN, Chief Nursing Officer | Aionex, Incorporated | 615-851-4477 (w) |615-613-4035(c) | e-mail address. 9 June 2007. Hereinafter cited as "William Buckles Bible."

Lydia Buffum

b. 17 October 1787, d. 8 September 1833
Birth*17 October 1787Lydia Buffum was born on 17 October 1787 in Smithfield, Providence County, Rhode Island.1
Marriage*1 July 1813Lydia Buffum married Samuel Shove, son of Josiah Shove and Joanna Dow, on 1 July 1813 in Smithfield, Providence County, Rhode Island. Following their marriage, they lived for a short time in Union Village, Rhode Island and in 1814, moved to Woonsocket, Providence County, Rhode Island and lived, as reported in 1874, "where the Woonsocket Hotel is now."2,3,4,1
Residence1815 Just about a year after moving his family to Woonsocket, in 1815, Samuel had a terrible work accident that caused the loss of his left arm. He had run the belt off the woolen picker, and was picking a loose piece of wool from the front, when the teeth caught the back of his hand and tore the flesh from his arm, injuring the bone enough to require amputation just below the elbow. The surgery was performed by a carpenter with one of his saws under the supervision of a village doctor. The awkward manner of the operation caused, upon healing, the end of the bone to be exposed for nearly an inch and to correct it, Samuel was required to journey to Boston, for the nearest surgeon. The flesh was again opened and the bone once more sawed off.4
Residencebetween 1820 and 1825About the year 1820, Samuel purchased what, in 1874, had become known as the "Ephraim Coe farm" in Woonsocket, Providence County, Rhode Island, and lived there with his family until 1825 when they moved to Providence.4
Residencebetween 1825 and 1840Around 1825, Lydia (Buffum) Shove and Samuel Shove moved to Providence, Providence County, Rhode Island, where Lydia died in 1835 and the rest of the family continued to live for the next six years. Most of their sixteen years in Providence, they lived in a double brick house on Benefit Street between College and Waterman streets, and Samuel was a charming host to all who visited, extending his hospitalities largely to visiting members of the Society of Friends and his many business associates. All who came under his roof were welcomed heartily and entertained liberally.

In Providence, Samuel was very active within the community. He was one of the first directors of the Globe Bank, organized in 1831, with William Sprague as President, and John R. Bartlett as cashier, and also for some years was a director in the American Insurance Company.

In politics, Samuel was an active and devoted member of the Whig Party, which was formed in 1832 to oppose the policies of President Andrew Jackson and the Democratic Party. In particular, the Whigs supported the supremacy of Congress over the Executive Branch and favored a program of modernization and economic development.

The Party's name was chosen to echo the American Whigs of the 1770s who fought for independence, and the Whig Party included among its members such national political personalities as Daniel Webster, William Henry Harrison, and their greatest leader, Henry Clay of Kentucky. In addition to Harrison, the Whig Party also counted four war heroes among its ranks, including Generals Zachary Taylor and Winfield Scott. Its Illinois leader was Abraham Lincoln.

In its 26-year existence, the Whig Party saw two of its candidates elected President of the United States -- Harrison and Taylor -- and saw both of them die in office. Four months after succeeding Harrison, Whig President John Tyler was expelled from the Party, and Millard Fillmore, Taylor's Vice President, was the last Whig to hold the nation's highest office.

The party was ultimately destroyed by the question of whether to allow the expansion of slavery to the territories. Deep fissures in the membership on this question led the party to run Winfield Scott over its own incumbent President Fillmore in the presidential election of 1852. The Whig Party never elected another President. Its leaders quit politics (as Lincoln did temporarily) or changed parties. By 1856 the Party had ceased operations and the voter base defected in a variety of different directions. Samuel, in Illinois, followed Lincoln, and gave his hearty allegiance to the Republican Party at its first formation. He retained an intelligent interest in, and supported its activities, up to the last moment of his life. He believed strongly in the value of homeland business and "made in the USA" merchandise, and throughout his entire career lost no opportunity to defend that principle whenever and wherever he found the opportunity.

He had a clear head and sound judgment and never failed to give good counsel to all who sought it of him. His son, Josiah, wrote that Samuel Shove "led a very active life mentally and physically, and his ruling aim seemed to be to do whatsoever came to his hand with all his might, deeming all honest work honorable, and only scorning to eat the bread of idleness or of dishonesty."4,5
Census US 18301 June 1830Lydia (Buffum) Shove was likely enumerated on the 1 June 1830 census in the household of her husband, Samuel Shove, in East Providence, Providence County, Rhode Island. There were seven members of the household, including one male aged 5-10 (Josiah), one male aged 15-20 (William), one male aged 40-50 (Samuel), one female aged 5-10 (Nancy), one female aged 10-15 (Hannah), one female aged 20-30 (likely a servant) and one female aged 40-50 (Lydia.)6
Death*8 September 1833Lydia (Buffum) Shove died on 8 September 1833 in Providence County, Rhode Island, at age 45, although the Buffum Family source cited her date of death as 3 Sep 1835.2,7,1
Burial*Lydia (Buffum) Shove was buried, according to her son Josiah, in Quaker Burial Ground, Providence, Providence County, Rhode Island. The Rhode Island Cemetery Project database, however, has listed two burial places for her. It is believed that she may have been buried originally in the old Friends Burying Ground, as described by Josiah and since relocated, and then moved to Union Cemetery in North Smithfield, Providence County, Rhode Island.7,4

Family

Samuel Shove b. 2 Feb 1789, d. 11 Dec 1874
Children1.William Buffum Shove3 b. Sep 1814
2.Hannah Baxter Shove3 b. 1818
3.Nancy Hacker Shove3 b. 1821, d. Jun 1844
4.Josiah Shove3 b. 8 Oct 1824
5.Thomas Shove4 b. bt Mar 1827 - Apr 1827, d. 1 Nov 1828

Citations

  1. [S11] Owen A. Perkins, Buffum Family, Volume II (Buffalo, New York: Buffum Family Association Inc., 1983), pages 23, 43 and 87. Hereinafter cited as Buffum Family.
  2. [S14] James N. Arnold, Rhode Island Vital records, Vital Record of Rhode Island, 1636-1850, first series, births, marriages, and deaths; a family register for the people, CD-ROM (Providence, RI: Narragansett Historical Publishing Company, 1891; CD-ROM produced by CDventura, Inc., 1999), Index included in most of the 21 volumes, volume 7, page 173, Friends and Ministers, Smithfield Friends Record -- Marriages and volume 7, page 274, Friends and Ministers, Providence Friends Record -- Deaths. Hereinafter cited as Vital Records of Rhode Island, 1636-1850.
  3. [S6] Interview with Grandma Conger, Louisa Shove Conger (1840-1942), by Mary Lou Heaton Skinner Ross, sometime before Grandma Conger's death in 1942. LHB Notebook - E-Mails and Letters (Summerlin, Nevada).
  4. [S7] Obituary of Samuel Shove, submitted by his son Josiah Shove, pages 223-225, although some of the lineage information, especially of the early Shoves in America, has proved to be incorrect. (Names mixed up and at least one generation skipped.) Samuel's son Josiah likely wrote parts of the obituary from his memory of stories his father had told him. And, of course, neither of them had any first-hand information of anything before Samuel's birth in 1789. From this researcher's point of view, other sources should be considered more reliable -- especially on events and people of the 1600s and 1700s, Necrology of the Rhode Island Society for the Encouragement of Domestic Industry, for the year 1874, Providence, Rhode Island, LHB Notebook - Books, News, & Online, Summerlin, Nevada. Hereinafter cited as Shove Necrology - RI Society 1874.
  5. [S253] The Whig Party (United States), online at http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Whig_Party_(United_States), downloaded 22 Dec 2006. Hereinafter cited as Whig Party (United States).
  6. [S16] 1830 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Samuel Shove, Providence East Side of River, Providence County, Rhode Island, roll 168, page 19. Hereinafter cited as 1830 United States Federal Census.
  7. [S15] Website: Rhode Island Historical Cemeteries, by Transcription Project; Rootsweb.com. Online at http://www.rootsweb.com/~rigenweb/cemetery/search.html

Bertha Bugher1

b. 1907, d. 5 December 1918
Father*John Bugher1,3 b. 14 Jul 1884, d. 17 Apr 1929
Mother*Lottie Russell1,2 b. Jul 1889, d. 12 Dec 1918
Birth*1907Bertha Bugher was born about 1907 in Nebraska.1,4
(Elder Daughter) Illness28 November 1918 On Thanksgiving day, 28 November 1918, tragedy began for the Bugher family of 4612 Thirty-Fifth Street, Omaha, Douglas County, Nebraska, when their whole family was stricken with the Spanish influenza. Bertha's father recovered enough to care for his family and was obliged to remain at home to nurse them instead of going to his work at a packing house. Bertha, the couple's elder daughter, died of the Spanish influenza on December 5 and two days later, Earl, Bertha's younger brother, died of the same disease. Their mother, Lottie, died early Thursday morning, December 12, also of Spanish influenza. On 13 December, Bertha's father was reported to be ill, and in the house of a neighbor, with tuberculosis of the throat and had only recently regained his voice. Bertha's brother, George, who was 10 years old, was ill with Spanish influenza, and her sister, Clara, who was 5 years old, was in Nicholas Senn hospital in Omaha with the disease.5
(Daughter) Historical Note The 1918 Spanish influenza pandemic was the most severe pandemic in history at its time. It was caused by an H1N1 virus with genes of avian origin. Although there is not universal consensus regarding where the virus originated, it spread worldwide during 1918-1919. In the United States, it was first identified in military personnel in the Spring of 1918. It is estimated that about 500 million people or one-third of the world’s population became infected with this virus. The number of deaths was estimated to be at least 50 million worldwide with about 675,000 occurring in the United States.

Mortality was high in people younger than 5 years old, 20-40 years old, and 65 years and older. The high mortality in healthy people, including those in the 20-40 year age group, was a unique feature of this pandemic. While the 1918 H1N1 virus has been synthesized and evaluated, the properties that made it so devastating are not well understood. With no vaccine to protect against influenza infection and no antibiotics to treat secondary bacterial infections that can be associated with influenza infections, control efforts worldwide were limited to non-pharmaceutical interventions such as isolation, quarantine, good personal hygiene, use of disinfectants, and limitations of public gatherings, which were applied unevenly.

The Bugher family of Omaha, Nebraska, even though the epidemic was raging in the fall of 1918, planned with the rest of the nation to celebrate Thanksgiving on 28 November 1918. There were parades, sporting events, "flag raisings" and family and friend gatherings everywhere, from small towns to cities. Many newspapers reported it was the "Best Thanksgiving in History."

100 years later, in our world, the COVID-19 epidemic, which began to be recognized internationally in early 2020, has cast a long and persistent shadow over Thanksgiving and other family and national events. For a variety of reasons, though, the Spanish influenza didn't have a similar effect in 1918 on Thanksgiving or on subsequent holidays.

“The Great War” had ended two weeks earlier, and as University of Pennsylvania historian David Barnes pointed out, since this was the war to end all wars, World War II wasn’t yet a gleam in the national eye. And while the Spanish influenza was still killing, it appeared to be in retreat. Historian Kenneth C. Davis wrote that the national attitude was “We have a lot to be thankful for. The war is over, we’re still alive.” And he added that by Thanksgiving, people were eager to forget an epidemic they didn’t quite understand in the first place. Celebration was just what everyone needed!

Separated by almost exactly 100 years, the Spanish influenza and COVID-19 pandemics are both different and similar. They both induced specific degrees of denial, and each struck fear and apprehension in the hearts and minds of people around the world. While the Spanish influenza pandemic and the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic are not one and the same as viruses, the means by which they spread, and the overall reactions of society display some common features.

Those people living during the time of the Spanish influenza were divided into two camps about wearing masks, social distancing, personal hygiene and taking other protective measures – those wanting to protect themselves and to take measures to slow the spread of disease, and those wanting the right to choose what and what not to do, in order to protect their personal liberties. In the time of the Spanish influenza, the two main arguments against masks were that wearing one would alarm others into believing a mask-wearer was infected with the disease and, second, that wearing a mask was an impediment to smoking.6,7,8
Death*5 December 1918Bertha died of Spanish influenza on 5 December 1918 in Omaha, Douglas County, Nebraska, at about age 111,5
Burial*7 December 1918 and was buried with no grave marker on 7 December 1918 in a baby grave in Section 5, Infant Lot 169, of Graceland Park Cemetery, Omaha, Douglas County, Nebraska.1

Citations

  1. [S748] Find a Grave website, which often provides cemetery and tombstone photos, and sometimes personal biographies, that may be obtained from the site, online at www.findagrave.com, Bertha Bugher, Memorial# 226115358. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.
  2. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Lottie Bugher, Memorial# 226115416.
  3. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, John Bugher, Memorial# 100799080.
  4. [S40] 1910 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of John and Charlotte Bugher, Year: 1910; Census Place: Overton, Dawson, Nebraska; Roll: T624_842; Page: 9A; Enumeration District: 0108; FHL microfilm: 1374855. Hereinafter cited as 1910 United States Federal Census.
  5. [S2398] John Bugher Family 1918 Thanksgiving Illness and Deaths, online at Historical Newspapers from 1700s-2000s, at www.newspapers.com, Omaha Daily Bee, (Omaha, Nebraska), Friday, 13 December 1918, page 7, headline shouts that "Mother, Daughter and Son Die of Flu; Father and Two Sons are Idle"; tragedy began for the John Bugher family of 4612 Thirty-Fifth Street, Omaha, Nebraska, on Thanksgiving when the whole family was stricken with the Spanish influenza; Mr. Bugher recovered sufficiently to care for his family and was obliged to remain at home to nurse them instead of going to his work at the packing house; Bertha, oldest daughter, died of influenza on December 5 and two days later, Earl, the youngest son, died of the same disease; Mrs. Bugher died early Thursday morning, December 12, of Spanish influenza; at the time of the news report, Mr. John Bugher was ill in the house of a neighbor with tuberculosis of the throat and had only recently regained his voice; son George, age 10 years, was ill with influenza; and daughter Clara, age 5 years, was in Nicholas Senn hospital with influenza; story was also published by The Gretna Breeze, (Gretna, Nebraska), on Friday, 20 December 1918, page 4, because the Bugher family had lived in that vicinity of Nebraska before moving to Omaha. Hereinafter cited as John Bugher Family 1918 Thanksgiving Illness and Deaths.
  6. [S2399] Spanish Influenza and Thanksgiving 1918, online at https://www.ajc.com, The American Journal-Constitution, accessed on 20 July 2022 at https://www.ajc.com/news/…, the month before Thanksgiving 1918, the so-called Spanish flu was blamed for killing 11,000 people in Philadelphia alone; epidemic that ultimately claimed an estimated 675,000 American lives — probably a tremendous underestimate since it didn’t include countless deaths involving preexisting conditions — was on fire in the fall of 1918; yet on November 28, 1918, the nation celebrated Thanksgiving; exuberantly. Hereinafter cited as Spanish Influenza and Thanksgiving 1918.
  7. [S2400] Spanish Influenza 1918 Pandemic (H1N1 virus), online at https://www.cdc.gov, CDC Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, accessed on 20 July 2022 at https://www.cdc.gov/flu/pandemic-resources/…, reporting historical information about the 1918 influenza pandemic, the most severe pandemic until Covid-19. Hereinafter cited as Spanish Influenza 1918 Pandemic (H1N1 virus).
  8. [S2401] Parallels Between the Spanish Flu and Covid-19 Pandemics, online at https://www.myamericannurse.com/, American Nurse Journal, accessed on 21 July 2022 at https://www.myamericannurse.com/…, separated by almost exactly 100 years, each struck fear and apprehension in the hearts of people all over the world. Hereinafter cited as Parallels Between the Spanish Flu and Covid-19 Pandemics.

Clara Lorella Bugher1

b. 7 October 1909
Father*John Bugher1,2 b. 14 Jul 1884, d. 17 Apr 1929
Mother*Lottie Russell1,3 b. Jul 1889, d. 12 Dec 1918
Birth*7 October 1909Clara Lorella Bugher was born on 7 October 1909 in Overton, Dawson County, Nebraska.1
(Daughter) Illness28 November 1918 On Thanksgiving day, 28 November 1918, tragedy began for the Bugher family of 4612 Thirty-Fifth Street, Omaha, Douglas County, Nebraska, when their whole family was stricken with the Spanish influenza. Clara's father recovered enough to care for his family and was obliged to remain at home to nurse them instead of going to his work at a packing house. Bertha, Clara's older sister, died of the Spanish influenza on December 5 and two days later, Earl, her younger brother, died of the same disease. Their mother, Lottie, died early Thursday morning, December 12, also of Spanish influenza. On 13 December, Clara's father was reported to be ill, and in the house of a neighbor, with tuberculosis of the throat and had only recently regained his voice. Clara's brother, George, who was 10 years old, was ill with Spanish influenza, and Clara, who was 5 years old, was in Nicholas Senn hospital in Omaha with the disease.4
(Daughter) Historical Note The 1918 Spanish influenza pandemic was the most severe pandemic in history at its time. It was caused by an H1N1 virus with genes of avian origin. Although there is not universal consensus regarding where the virus originated, it spread worldwide during 1918-1919. In the United States, it was first identified in military personnel in the Spring of 1918. It is estimated that about 500 million people or one-third of the world’s population became infected with this virus. The number of deaths was estimated to be at least 50 million worldwide with about 675,000 occurring in the United States.

Mortality was high in people younger than 5 years old, 20-40 years old, and 65 years and older. The high mortality in healthy people, including those in the 20-40 year age group, was a unique feature of this pandemic. While the 1918 H1N1 virus has been synthesized and evaluated, the properties that made it so devastating are not well understood. With no vaccine to protect against influenza infection and no antibiotics to treat secondary bacterial infections that can be associated with influenza infections, control efforts worldwide were limited to non-pharmaceutical interventions such as isolation, quarantine, good personal hygiene, use of disinfectants, and limitations of public gatherings, which were applied unevenly.

The Bugher family of Omaha, Nebraska, even though the epidemic was raging in the fall of 1918, planned with the rest of the nation to celebrate Thanksgiving on 28 November 1918. There were parades, sporting events, "flag raisings" and family and friend gatherings everywhere, from small towns to cities. Many newspapers reported it was the "Best Thanksgiving in History."

100 years later, in our world, the COVID-19 epidemic, which began to be recognized internationally in early 2020, has cast a long and persistent shadow over Thanksgiving and other family and national events. For a variety of reasons, though, the Spanish influenza didn't have a similar effect in 1918 on Thanksgiving or on subsequent holidays.

“The Great War” had ended two weeks earlier, and as University of Pennsylvania historian David Barnes pointed out, since this was the war to end all wars, World War II wasn’t yet a gleam in the national eye. And while the Spanish influenza was still killing, it appeared to be in retreat. Historian Kenneth C. Davis wrote that the national attitude was “We have a lot to be thankful for. The war is over, we’re still alive.” And he added that by Thanksgiving, people were eager to forget an epidemic they didn’t quite understand in the first place. Celebration was just what everyone needed!

Separated by almost exactly 100 years, the Spanish influenza and COVID-19 pandemics are both different and similar. They both induced specific degrees of denial, and each struck fear and apprehension in the hearts and minds of people around the world. While the Spanish influenza pandemic and the ongoing COVID-19 pandemic are not one and the same as viruses, the means by which they spread, and the overall reactions of society display some common features.

Those people living during the time of the Spanish influenza were divided into two camps about wearing masks, social distancing, personal hygiene and taking other protective measures – those wanting to protect themselves and to take measures to slow the spread of disease, and those wanting the right to choose what and what not to do, in order to protect their personal liberties. In the time of the Spanish influenza, the two main arguments against masks were that wearing one would alarm others into believing a mask-wearer was infected with the disease and, second, that wearing a mask was an impediment to smoking.5,6,7
(Sister) Death5 December 1918Clara's sister, Bertha, died of Spanish influenza on 5 December 1918 at about age 11.8,4
(Sister) Death7 December 1918Her brother, Earl, died of Spanish influenza on 7 December 1918 at age 5.9,4
(Daughter) Death12 December 1918Her mother died of Spanish influenza on 12 December 1918 at age 29. Funeral arrangements were delayed while awaiting the arrival of family members, including her father's parents who lived in Stapleton, Logan County, Nebraska.3,4,10,11

Citations

  1. [S748] Find a Grave website, which often provides cemetery and tombstone photos, and sometimes personal biographies, that may be obtained from the site, online at www.findagrave.com, Clara Lorella (Bugher) Fetters, Memorial# 41457139. Hereinafter cited as Find a Grave website.
  2. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, John Bugher, Memorial# 100799080.
  3. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Lottie Bugher, Memorial# 226115416.
  4. [S2398] John Bugher Family 1918 Thanksgiving Illness and Deaths, online at Historical Newspapers from 1700s-2000s, at www.newspapers.com, Omaha Daily Bee, (Omaha, Nebraska), Friday, 13 December 1918, page 7, headline shouts that "Mother, Daughter and Son Die of Flu; Father and Two Sons are Idle"; tragedy began for the John Bugher family of 4612 Thirty-Fifth Street, Omaha, Nebraska, on Thanksgiving when the whole family was stricken with the Spanish influenza; Mr. Bugher recovered sufficiently to care for his family and was obliged to remain at home to nurse them instead of going to his work at the packing house; Bertha, oldest daughter, died of influenza on December 5 and two days later, Earl, the youngest son, died of the same disease; Mrs. Bugher died early Thursday morning, December 12, of Spanish influenza; at the time of the news report, Mr. John Bugher was ill in the house of a neighbor with tuberculosis of the throat and had only recently regained his voice; son George, age 10 years, was ill with influenza; and daughter Clara, age 5 years, was in Nicholas Senn hospital with influenza; story was also published by The Gretna Breeze, (Gretna, Nebraska), on Friday, 20 December 1918, page 4, because the Bugher family had lived in that vicinity of Nebraska before moving to Omaha. Hereinafter cited as John Bugher Family 1918 Thanksgiving Illness and Deaths.
  5. [S2399] Spanish Influenza and Thanksgiving 1918, online at https://www.ajc.com, The American Journal-Constitution, accessed on 20 July 2022 at https://www.ajc.com/news/…, the month before Thanksgiving 1918, the so-called Spanish flu was blamed for killing 11,000 people in Philadelphia alone; epidemic that ultimately claimed an estimated 675,000 American lives — probably a tremendous underestimate since it didn’t include countless deaths involving preexisting conditions — was on fire in the fall of 1918; yet on November 28, 1918, the nation celebrated Thanksgiving; exuberantly. Hereinafter cited as Spanish Influenza and Thanksgiving 1918.
  6. [S2400] Spanish Influenza 1918 Pandemic (H1N1 virus), online at https://www.cdc.gov, CDC Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, accessed on 20 July 2022 at https://www.cdc.gov/flu/pandemic-resources/…, reporting historical information about the 1918 influenza pandemic, the most severe pandemic until Covid-19. Hereinafter cited as Spanish Influenza 1918 Pandemic (H1N1 virus).
  7. [S2401] Parallels Between the Spanish Flu and Covid-19 Pandemics, online at https://www.myamericannurse.com/, American Nurse Journal, accessed on 21 July 2022 at https://www.myamericannurse.com/…, separated by almost exactly 100 years, each struck fear and apprehension in the hearts of people all over the world. Hereinafter cited as Parallels Between the Spanish Flu and Covid-19 Pandemics.
  8. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Bertha Bugher, Memorial# 226115358.
  9. [S748] Find a Grave website, online at www.findagrave.com, Earl R. Bugher, Memorial# 226115389.
  10. [S73] 1920 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Isaiah and Emma Bugher, Year: 1920; Census Place: Stapleton, Logan, Nebraska; Roll: T625_997; Page: 11A; Enumeration District: 200. Hereinafter cited as 1920 United States Federal Census.
  11. [S40] 1910 United States Federal Census, online at www.ancestry.com, household of Isaiah and "Emmerilla" Bugher, Year: 1910; Census Place: Cody Lake, Logan, Nebraska; Roll: T624_850; Page: 4B; Enumeration District: 0185; FHL microfilm: 1374863. Hereinafter cited as 1910 United States Federal Census.