Matches 601 to 700 of 43,414

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
601 probably of tuberculosis Neville, Lady Anne Queen of England (I37413)
602 Proved before Peter Schuyler, Esq Denton, Nathaniel (I42630)
603 Pvt. Co. C 11th Regmt GA Vol Infty CSA Hembree, Francis M. (I48821)
604 Pvt. Co. C 11th Regmt GA Vol Infty CSA enlisted 3 July 1861 captd at Gettysburg 5 Jul 1863 Hembree, Andrew Jackson (I48822)
605 Randy Stewart, Tuesday, 17 January 2006, at 8:20 p.m
Source (S7468)
606 Re: Berryman Hicks
Posted by: Margaret McPherson Date: May 05, 1999 at 21:20:00
In Reply to: Berryman Hicks by Charles Proctor of 9689

Hello, Charles. My notes say that the Rev. Berryman Hicks was the son of William Hicks and his wife Edith (last name not known). William Hicks was the son of Richard Hicks (1736-1812) and his wife Mary (last name not known). My notes are based on material written by Myra Helen Hicks Ezell and conversations with Bruce Ezell. There is a lot of material still unscanned and I will probably be able later to add more names and dates. I'm interested in documenting all the written material I have here.
Hicks, Reverend Berryman Theodore (I4296)
607 Re: william Marrs Logue b.1777
Posted: 14 Feb 2013 8:56PM
Classification: Query


The William Logue who served in the navy from Maryland during the Revolutionary War was married to a Martha, but he was not the father of William Marrs Logue. William Logue of Maryland received a Revolutionary War pension in Maryland in 1841, and his widow, Martha Logue was a resident of Baltimore Co., Maryland, when she applied for a widow's pension in 1855. (Series: M805 Roll: 534 Image: 387 File: W1441/BLWT26057-160-55)

I believe William Marrs Logue was the son of William Logue b. abt. 1752-1754, either in Pennsylvania or in Augusta Co., Virginia, d. 1789 in Botetourt Co., Virginia. William served in the Botetourt Co., Militia during the Revolutionary War. It appears that William married abt. 1775 and had his first child Elizabeth in 1775. William's wife Martha had a second marriage to John Fleming. in 1789. 
Logue, William Sr. (I31564)
608 Robert Woodson, whose later whereabouts or children, after he was named in his father's will, are unknown. Had two children: Jane and Samuel. Woodson, Robert (I43325)
609 Rose Anna Bess born 1815, S.C.married John L. Roberts, born 1812, S.C. son of Issac Roberts and had 5 children: Malinda J 1839; Wiley Grundy 1841; Dialtha (Dialfa) 1844; Asaline (Azille) 1844; John Wiley 1846; Isaac Washington 1847. Bess, Rose Ann (I25397)
610 Sandra Roberts Hennessee, telephone interview, July 13, 1991. Source (S607)
611 Served in Revolutionary War; 3rd, 4th & 12th Virginia Regiment, Continental
Line. Received Land Bounty Warrant for Ohio District. 
Hennesy, William (I808)
612 Served in Revolutionary War; Drummer-Private, 8th Virginia Regiment, Henessee, Thomas (I805)
613 She lived in Putney in the house of a local attorney, John Welbeck, at the time of her marriage to Walter Cromwell in 1474... Family F16511
614 She was a matrilineal descendant of Cecily Neville, Duchess of York, and the mitochondrial DNA descent through which the remains of Richard III of England were identified in 2013 passes through her and their daughter The Hon. Barbara Belasyse (1609/1610 - 1641), who married in 1631 Sir Henry Slingsby of Scriven, 1st Baronet.[5] His eldest son Henry predeceased him in 1647, his eldest son,

the daughter of Sir Henry Cholmley of Roxby in Whitby Strand, a family noted for its recusancy... 
Cholmley, Barbara (I37063)
615 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Gabbard, Robert Douglas (I33082)
616 Sir John FitzMarmaduke, Knt., of Horden, Eighton, Lamesley, Ravensholm, and Silksworth, County Durham, Sheriff of North Durham, and Joint Warden beyond the Scottish Sea between the Firth of Forth and Orkney.

He fought on the English side at the Battle of Falkirk, 22 July 1298, and was present at the Siege of Caerlaverock Castle in 1300. In 1307 he was commanded to assist the Earl of Richmond in expelling Robert de Brus and the Scottish rebels from Galloway.

In 1309 his armour and provisions in a vessel bound for Perth were arrested off Great Yarmouth. He was governor of St. John's Town (Perth) in 1310 until his death. 
FitzMarmaduke, Sir John Knight (I46691)
617 Source will be added by Della Hennessee by 5 Jan 2018,, retrieved or revisited, recorded & uploaded to the website,, Thursday, January 4th, 2018, by David A. Hennessee,

Source (S12056)
618 Sources, Comments and Notes

[There is much confusion and differing opinion on Katherine's parentage
If her father was a "Norwich", who was her father's name: John or Walter ?]

Source Par Jennifer C. Ward:
"... Most of the other household accounts which survive were drawn up for widows, and the households range from the widows of knights to those of women of the highest standing. Katherine de Norwich, whose roll of household expenses survives for 1336\emdash 7, was the widow of Sir Walter de Norwich, chief baron of the exchequer and acting treasurer at various times under Edward II. ..."
Source Par Alfred Suckling:
"... In the thirty-seventh of Henry III. occurs R. de Norwico, Chancellor of Ireland; and in the fifth of Edward II.7 we meet with Walter de Norwich, one of the Barons of the Exchequer, constituted locum tenens of the Treasurer till the King could provide one. On the 25th of October in the same year, he was admitted one of the Privy Council, and in 1314 summoned to Parliament. Two years afterwards he was appointed Chief Baron of the Exchequer, and in the twentieth of the same reign made locum tenens of William de Melton, Archbishop of York, and Treasurer to the King. This distinguished member of the family married Katharine, daughter of John, and sister to Sir Simon de Hetherset, and was father of Sir John de Norwich, his no less distinguished son, who founded Mettingham Castle. ..."
Source :

"Sir William de la Pole (died 21 June 1366) ...

Descendants and legacy

William de la Pole married Katherine, daughter of Sir Walter de Norwich, ..."

Robert de Ufford, 1st Earl of Suffolk, KG (9 August 1298 - 4 November 1369) was an English peer. He was created Earl of Suffolk in 1337. ...

In 1334 he married Margaret Norwich (d. 2 April 1368), daughter of Sir Walter Norwich (d.1329), Treasurer of the Exchequer, and Catherine de Hedersete, by whom he had a large family, ..."
Source publiāe par Carole Rawcliffe, Richard Wilson:
"... Katherine was the widow of Sir Walter de Norwich (d. 1329), a former treasurer of the exchequer. She had rights of dower in a number of Norfolk and Suffolk manors, the closest to Norwich being Blackworth, about five miles from the city in the parishes of Stoke Holy Cross and Howe. Her household accounts survive from late September 1336. After periods of residence at Mettingham, Suffolk, and Blackworth, she moved to Norwich in January 1337 and remained there until at least the end of April, when the detailed accounts cease. Her stay included the anniversary of Sir Walter's death on 20 January when she held a great dinner costing almost a sixth of the expenditure recorded in the whole seven months. ..."

Catherine married Sir Walter DE NORWICH, Knt., Chief Baron Of The Exchequer [3912], son of John DE NORWICH [4984] and Unknown. (Sir Walter DE NORWICH, Knt., Chief Baron Of The Exchequer [3912] was born in , , England, died on 20 Jan 1329 in , , England and was buried in Raveningham, Norfolk, England.) 
de Hadersete, Dame Catherine (I46062)
CATHARINE "KATIE" CATHRIN1 Raper was born January 18, 1824. In 1850, 1851 and 1860 the family is reported to have been living in North Carolina, and appears consistently on Eastern Cherokee records through 1869. Some time thereafter the Johnson family came to Oklahoma. By about 1910, Catherine Raper Johnson was a Cherokee citizen of Goingsnake District, and married to ISAAC W. JOHNSON (who was stated to be "not a Cherokee Citizen"). They had children:
1. CICERO J. JOHNSON- This was the eldest child of Katie and Isaac Johnson. Born about 1841-1845 in North Carolina. His daughter, Viana Elizabeth (b. November 8, 1867 in North Carolina) married Thomas Jefferson Carlile (b. December 6, 1863 at Fort Townsend in the Choctaw Nation of Indian Territory).2 Thomas Jefferson Carlile died in 1915, and Viana lived until February 24, 1935. There is more information about this family in the Carter Chapter. When Cicero died in 1928, Sam Christie's dad rode a horse to go tell Cicero's son, Henry. He was buried at Park Hill Cemetery. There is a nice photograph of Cicero Johnson in Pioneers of Park Hill, by Norine Allen Torkleson, photo courtesy of Lewdema Johnson (Haney). Shirley Christie relates that in his photos, he stood about 5'8" and had a mustache.

2. ROMULUS MILO JOHNSON- Born November 1845 in North Carolina. He died November 28, 1884.

3. LAURA A. JOHNSON- Born March 28, 1848, in North Carolina. Married to James B. Newton. Of her children, one was Nancy Catherine Newton, detailed in the Newton Section.

4. WILLIAM M. JOHNSON- Born about 1850. Died prior to 19073. Married to a woman named LUCY.4

5. DUDLEY L. (Alonzo) JOHNSON-5 Born 4/15/1852 in Cherokee North Carolina. Died February 13, 1885.

6. ISAAC ISADORE JOHNSON- Born January 11, 1856 at Cherokee, North Carolina. He died November 8, 1887 and is buried with the family at Park Hill Cemetery. His spouse was LUCY C.

7. JACOB JESSE JOHNSON- Born January 11, 1856. Died 11/8/1887. He was probably named for his grandfathers (Jesse Raper and Jesse Johnson), and called "Jess." He married PRISCILLA "MARY" LEDFORD 3/1/1892. He died about 1900, but his resting place is unknown. One of his children was Myrtle Johnson Eagle, who lived until 1995. Thomas and LaFay Webb add that Myrtle stated she was born in Adair County. Another child, son Oscar Johnson, married Jessie Foust on December 26, 1911, recorded in the Cherokee County Book of Marriages, Book 2, Page 246.

The Ward Families History Records states there was another child, Monroe Johnson. This was a son6 of Jacob and Ailcy Johnson, and a brother to Isaac. Ward omits William E. Johnson. The 1860 Census shows this boy's name to have been William M., and we can hazard a guess that it was probably William Monroe Johnson, named after his uncle (Isaac's brother), the David Monroe Johnson last above mentioned.
The following is a recorded history of the Isaac and Catherine Johnson family from the History of Adair County, an article by Dian Crumrine Schwanz:

ISAAC W. JOHNSON was born in 1816 or 1818, in Burke County, North Carolina. He was the eldest child of JACOB JOHNSON (b. circa 1789 or 1790 of Rockingham, Virginia and later of Cherokee County, North Carolina) and ALSA or AILCY HENCEY7 (born 1794 or 1795) of North Carolina. In approximately 1840, he married a quarter-blood Cherokee woman whose name was CATHERINE RAPER. Catherine was the daughter of JESSE RAPER and MARY MCDANIEL, a half-blood Cherokee, both of North Carolina. Isaac and Catherine had seven children:


Cherokee County, North Carolina was the home of Isaac and Catherine until April of 1872, when they left for the Cherokee Nation West (an area now known as west Arkansas and eastern Oklahoma). They arrived in May of 1872, with several of their children and grandchildren and settled in Goingsnake District.

Isaac and Catherine owned several pieces of land in North Carolina, some of which were sold before they left the state. On May 1, 1873, one year after their move west, they signed deeds in Washington County, Arkansas selling land in North Carolina. Their last land sale recorded in North Carolina was February 21, 1876, nearly three years later.

Information indicates that Isaac and Catherine expected the cost of the move to the Cherokee Nation to be reimbursed. A record of testimony given before a Union Agency on August 16, 1875, shows Isaac had been denied this reimbursement. Even Catherine's Indian ancestry had been questioned as another record shows that she and her seven children were "Readmitted Unconditionally" to citizenship on November 16, 1876.

The census of 1880, show Isaac and Catherine living in Goingsnake District8, Indian Territory. It has Isaac listed as an adopted white. Catherine and the three children still at home were listed as Indians. They were living on a farm with 175 acres enclosed. The main crop that year was corn. They had 45 hogs and 18 cows.

Isaac and Catherine made Goingsnake their home for many years until Isaac's death in 1894. Catherine died in 1898, and is buried in the Park Hill Cemetery in Cherokee County.

Dian Crumrine Schwanz has a picture of Catherine Raper Johnson's grave. She relates that Isaac Johnson is buried in the Stilwell City Cemetery. Most of this family is buried at Park Hill.
The foregoing article mentions Catherine Johnson having her citizenship challenged. The same event is described in The Intruders: The Illegal Residents of the Cherokee Nation 1866-1907 by Nancy Hope Sober. She writes:
In November 1871 and May 1872 several families, claiming to be North Carolina Cherokees, presented their evidence of Cherokee blood to the Chief Justice of the Cherokee Supreme Court in accordance with the 1869 census law. Later these persons were labeled as "Doubtful citizens" and were requiredto appear before the National Council and prove their claims. ELIZA BROWN9 and CATHERINE JOHNSON and their families were among these claimants. In December 1873 their cases still had not been heard andthey wrote to Secretary Delano stating thatthe Joint Committee appointed by the National Council, and chaired by Samuel Houston Benge, to handle citizenship applications had withheld their petitions until the National Council had adjourned. In addition, Benge had refused to return their papers. They claimed that some of their relatives hadbeen accepted as citizens. They wanted their evidence returned because "during the past year a large number of papers submitted . . . by otherapplicants for citizenship had been lost or destroyed."

Throughout 1874 and 1875 the Cherokees appealed to Ingalls to remove those persons whom they designated as intruders. The agent routinely submitted the lists to the department in Washington. In November 1874 the department had instructed Ingalls to notify the illegal residents to leave the Nation within 30 days or face civil or military action. Notices of this policy, which was to become effective 25 January 1875, were published in the National newspaper. On 4 December, 1874, theNational Council passed an act that, in later years, was referred to as the "Sweepstakes Act" by an organization of citizen claimants. The law listed, by name and district, 65 persons whose claims had been rejected by the National Council. Thirty-six of these persons had families living in the Nation.

On 14 December 1874, G.W. Lloyd, W.H. Jones, Anna Johnson, Eliza J. Nichoelmas, Frank Nichoelmas, Emiline Goodwin, ELIZA BROWN, CATHERINE JOHNSON, T.J. Ogle, Malachi Watts, Martha A. Owens and William Matoy submitted a petition to Ingalls. All of these parties claimed that theyhadnot had a properhearing before Cherokee Authorities; some allegedthat their papers had been lost, and in other cases, envelopes containing theirproofs had never been opened. Some claimed that they had been denied citizenship even though they had won approval in one house of the Cherokee legislature....Ingalls discovered that persons who had signed the petitions were amongst those receiving notices to leave the Nation. He wrote Commissioner Edward P. Smith that the North Carolina Cherokees were"among the most industrious, orderly and religious in the Nation" and that they should be permitted to remain.Among the black petitioners were freedmenwho had returned to the Nation more than six months after the Treaty of 1866 had been signed. Ingalls asked the department for specific instructions.
At the end of January, Smith advised Ingalls that if the intruders failed to leave upon receiving notice, he was to make a report showing those who had no right to remain, and the black and North Carolina Cherokees who might have legitimate claims to citizenship. Smith warned the agent not to allow any in the latter two groups to be removed until the department decided their cases. Although the Petitioners undoubtedly received the notices, no one heeded them. Ingalls issued prima facie certificates, or "protection papers," to those claimants whose cases were being considered by the department. The holdersof these certificates remained in possession of their improvements and appealed to the agent or the department to halt the threatened sale of their property and their impending removal.

In a letter marked "Private" and dated 23 August, 1875, Ingalls submitted affidavits and papers supporting some of the citizenship claims that he had investigated. He did not forward the special report requested by the department and gave as his excuse for failing to do so the burden of other duties that required so much of his time. Moreover, he wrote, to gather evidence from the other claimants would have required him to travel long distances. Ingalls reported that "hundreds of deserving North Carolina Cherokees, other Cherokees by blood, intermarried whites and freedmen" had been denied the right to vote and share in the recent "per capita- Breadstuffs payment."
He also advised that the National Council had passed an "Intruder Act" excluding claimants whose cases were still pending and that there were instances of intruder improvements being sold by Cherokee authorities. He alleged that some noncitizens received a part of the per capita funds in return for their votes in the last election. In response to Ingalls' allegations, the department sent Inspector E.C. Watkins to the Indian Territory late in 1875.

Watkins' investigation had no effect onthe intruders or the department. The tribe's requests for removal of intruders were ignored. Finally, despairing ofany success through the department, Chief Thompson, on 5 October, 1876, set anappealdirectly to President U.S. Grantrequesting that "severalhundredintruders" be removed from Cooweescoowee District. A petition signed by 37 Cherokee Citizens of that district stated that "white persons who claim to be Cherokees," and who might be entitled to citizenship if they presented their claims to the proper authorities, freedmen who returnedtoo late, and blacks who had never lived in the Nation, had penetrated several miles into the Nation where they were "erecting residences, opening farms," cutting timber and mining coal. Thompson pointed out to the president that such intruders were beyond the jurisdiction of the tribal courts and therefore the crimes and wrongs committed by these "bad men" could not be punished by the Cherokees.

When Thompson delivered his annualmessage to the National Council in November, he described another aspect of the intrusion problem. There were, he said, white families entering the Nation with their livestock, claiming that they had permits from tribal authorities. However, investigation showed that nine-tenths of them had no permits at all. Another troublesome group, Thompson stated, were those persons claiming a right by blood but who failed to substantiate their claims yet continued to reside in the Nation, making "no effort to obtain their rights according to law." He called on the council to either admit or reject the freedmen who had not returned within the time allowed. He recommended some definite action be taken so that a law could be passed that would apply to all intruders.

During this period while tribal officials contended with the federal government, the National Council was, by specialacts, regularly readmitting North Carolina Cherokees and other former citizens who proved their eligibility. Watkins' investigation confirmed most of the complaints made by ELIZA BROWN and CATHERINE JOHNSON in late 1874, and on 16 November, 1876 these families, 15 persons in all, were readmitted to all the rights and privileges of citizenship.
Catherine Johnson and Eliza Brown succeeded in transferring their tribal membership from the Eastern Cherokees to the Cherokee Nation West. The larger problem of removing and policing white intruders ultimately resulted in the establishment of a Federal Court at Fort Smith underthe judicialwatch of Judge Isaac Parker, known as "Hanging Judge Parker" for his strict sentencing.
Catharine "Katie" Johnson was enrolled in the 1851 Siler Roll (as #1284),10 and in the 1852 Albert Chapman Roll (as #1322) with her then-living children:
1. CICERO JOHNSON, Siler Roll #1285, Chapman Roll #1323.11 Swetland Roll 1599. He was age 63 at the time of the Cherokee Claims Rolls (circa 1906).
2. MILO JOHNSON, Siler Roll #1286, Chapman Roll #1324.
3. LAURA JOHNSON, Siler Roll #1287, Chapman Roll #132512, Cherokee Citizenship Roll Number 15182, age 52 at the time of the Citizenship Roll and age 58 at the time of the Cherokee Claims Rolls (circa 1906). Catherine Raper Johnson was age 23 when Laura was born. She13 received Allotment Deed #8783 from the Cherokee Nation, Indian Territory, consisting of fifty acres on May 29, 1906. This was the SW/4 of SE/4 and NW/4 of SE/4 of SE/4 of §28, Township 16 North, Range 22 East. (50 acres). She also received the S/2 of NW/4 of SE/4 of §28, T16N, R22E, 20 acres. Her Roll Number was stated to be 15782 on the first parcel and 15182 on the second parcel. According to the Roll, she was 1/8 Cherokee.
4. WILLIAM JOHNSON, Siler Roll #1288, Chapman Roll #132614
By 1872, in Goingsnake District the children remaining at home with Isaac and Catherine Johnson were: William, Dudley, Joseph(?), Milo, Isadore and Cicero.
Both of these parents, Catherine "Katie" Johnson (died 6/27/1898) and Isaac Johnson were deceased prior to the time Laura Newton was age 52.
By about 1906-1910, Laura Newton was going by this, her married name, and she had a brother who accompanied her to make her claim on the Cherokee Claims Roll: Cicero Johnson, Miller Applicant Number 1379 of Tahlequah, Oklahoma. His claim was admitted. Cicero Johnson (Miller Roll # 15374, Dawes Roll #13746, Cherokee Census Card 5728, born circa 1845), and his and Laura's mother, and brothers and sisters were enrolled by Chapman, Numbers 1322 to 1326 inclusive. Cicero presented himself to enroll his son, Henry Johnson of Tahlequah Oklahoma who was at that time age 18.15 (Henry Johnson had been omitted through clerical error, having been confused with another Henry Johnson.) The following entry substantiates that Cicero Johnson also enrolled his a daughter, Belle:
ROLL P81 #15374 FCT COMM #13746 - Cicero Johnson- 63
15375 13752 - Belle (dau)- 13
SUPP.ROLL #30641 FCT COMM #13751 - Henry Johnson 18
By Cicero Johnson, father & Gdn.
CICERO JOHNSON16, was the eldest child of Isaac and Catherine. Cicero and his wife, DOVIE BROWN JOHNSON, moved from Goingsnake District to Tahlequah District after the Census of 1880. Dovie was an Adopted White on the Cherokee Citizenship Roll. She is buried in Park Hill Cemetery with Cicero, and her marker states that she was born in 1841 and died in 1928. Her actual birth date may have been in the year 1851, as recited in Pioneers of Park Hill, by Norine Allen Torkleson. A photograph of "Douie" is found in that book also. A 1920 Census shows her age as 67. She was born in Tennessee and her mother was born in North Carolina. Her father was born in Georgia.17 The 1910 Census recites that Cicero's father was born in Virginia. Ten years later the 1920 Census also recites that Cicero's father was born in Virginia. This is an interesting fact, since North Carolina records show Isaac Johnson there along with Isaac's parents at least in midlife. 1. Their oldest daughter, VIANA ELIZABETH JOHNSON18, born November 8, 1867 in North Carolina, married THOMAS JEFFERSON CARLILE (born 12/6/1863 in the Choctaw Nation) in about 1884. They had the following children:
1. ELLA CARLILE, born 1885 and died in 1887.
6. LEVI CARLILE, born 9/14 1896 at Wauhillau and married to ELIZABETH VICTORIA WOOD, born 2/24/1896 at Tahlequah, grandparents of Dian Crumrine Schwanz.
Viana Elizabeth Carlile died February 24, 1935 and she was preceded in death by Thomas Jefferson Carlile in 1915. He is buried at Park Hill Cemetery.
2. BELLE L. JOHNSON Johnson was born in 1868 and died in 1897.
3. Daughter ELLEN JOHNSON was born to Cicero and Dovie on November 28, 1869 in North Carolina. She married J.W. LINSCOTT, who was about the same age. Among their children was ODELLER LINSCOTT, born 10/27/1894.
4. WILLIAM ISAAC JOHNSON was the son of Cicero and Dovie, born May 1, 1871 or 1872 in the Cherokee Nation East (North Carolina). About 1904 he married CYNTHIA SANDERS, born circa 1878. Their son ELLIS JOHNSON was born about 1893. William died November 1932 and was buried on the 20th at Park Hill Cemetery.19
5. MAGGIE FRANCIS JOHNSON was born about 1874.
6. SARAH JOHNSON was born at Park Hill, February 5, 1877. She married JAMES BLACKEY, who had been born about 1867. She died March 18, 1899 and was buried at Park Hill Cemetery.
7. CINTHIA JOHNSON was born January 1870 or 1879 in North Carolina.
8. MARTHA JOHNSON was born about 1879.
9. Cicero and Dovie had son ALLEN ISADORE "AL" JOHNSON on June 24, 1879 in Indian Territory. He married MATTIE ANN ROBERTS (b. 5/18/?) about 1882, or born in Oklahoma March or May 18, 1892. In 1920 they were enumerated in Park Hill Township of Cherokee County, Oklahoma where they resided with children Goldie, Mable and Lewdema. Much of the following information is from the memory and sources of Shirley Christie-- Al & Mattie's children were:
1. FANNIE JOHNSON, who died at birth on September the 7th, 1907. This infant is buried at Park Hill Cemetery.
2. GOLDIE JOHNSON, born December 23, 1909 at Park Hill, in Cherokee County, Oklahoma. She died May 7, 1922.
3. LEWDEMA JOHNSON, living with the family at age 8 in 1920. Her date of birth was February 12, 1912 at Park Hill. Shirley Johnson Christie relates that Lewdema didn't have a name till she was a girl, and she chose her own name. She married LUTHER THOMAS EASTHAM and had children. She also married HANEY and ROSE.20
4. JEWEL MABLE JOHNSON, born 9/15/1919 at Park Hill, Oklahoma, married LOYD FOUNTAIN and they had children.21
5. LEVI JOHNSON, born October 4, 1922 in Cherokee County. He married BERNIECE (spelling questionable) JONES. He died at Park Hill and is buried in the Cemetery there. They had children.22
6. JOHNIE B. JOHNSON, born April 28, 1925 at Park Hill, Cherokee County, Oklahoma. He married MAYJEAN BLACKMORE. They have no children.
7. HELEN JOHNSON, born December 4 or 5, 1927 at Park Hill, Oklahoma. She married PRESTON PARKS. They had children.23
Photographs of this family can be found in Norine Allen Torkleson's Pioneers of Park Hill.
10. MILLIE or MOLLIE E. JOHNSON was born 10/30/1881 at Indian Territory. She married MARTIN DEWITT WALLACE. Betty Wallis Ladd relates, "The family story goes that Uncle DeWitt was forced into a "shotgun" wedding. When he and his bride were put on a train for their honeymoon, he got off on the other side and went to California. His bride's father said if Uncle DeWitt ever came back to Oklahoma he would kill him. He married in California and did not come back to Oklahoma until shortly before ... the early 1950's." This story has a happy ending for the bride, who thereafter married STANLEY (SAMUEL?) HENSLEY born 3/10/1877.
11. Dovie & Cicero's son THOMAS M. JOHNSON was born November 17, 1883 at Park Hill and married a woman whose name was GENEVA. He died July 23, 1910.
12. Dovie & Cicero's son ROMULUS ALONSO JOHNSON was born west on May 26, 1886. EFFIE SHELTON became his bride on January 23, 1909. Their marriage is recorded in the first Cherokee County Book of Marriages at page 231. He died 8/8/1944 at Park Hill and is buried in Park Hill Cemetery.
13. VIRGIL HENRY JOHNSON was the "Henry" above who accompanied his father to enroll with the Dawes Commission. He was born November 18, 1888 or 1889. He married PEARLIE F. HINTON or PEARL E. HINTON, (b. 7/4/1893). At age 73 he died November 1, 1962.
14. ROSETTA BELLE JOHNSON was the youngest child of Dovie and Cicero, having been born on September 10, 1893. She married HOUSTON HENSLEY, who was born about 1893.
Milo Johnson (born 1845) (enrolled in 1869 on the Swetland Roll as ROMEELUS M. JOHNSON, #1594).24 It was in June of 1869 that he married NANCY ADELINE PAYNE (born July 1849 at Cherokee County, North Carolina), the daughter of NEHEMIAH PAYNE and FRANCES PAYNE. Adeline was an adopted white Cherokee citizen. They had the following children:
1. EMMA JESSIE JOHNSON- This oldest child was born in Burke County, North
Carolina (11/29/1869). Thomas and LaFay Webb share that she married WILLIAM LEONARD "TUXIE" MILLER in 1886 in Oklahoma, and she lived until August 17, 1953. As with many of the other Johnsons, her final resting place is Green Hill Cemetery in Muskogee.25

2. JULIA JOHNSON- Her married name was JULIA HOLLAND. She had at least one
child- ISAAC HOLLAND who lived in Bartlesville, Oklahoma around 1906-1910. He was age 14 at that time, and Noah S. Holland was his guardian. His Cherokee Roll Claim was admitted, but crossed out in the book for some unexplained reason. The following entry numbers followed:
** ROLL P77 #14419 FCT COMM #2346 - Isaac Holland - 14 **
** By Noah S. Holland, Gdn.**

Julia was born in Cherokee County North Carolina and she died in 1894.

3. FRANCES MAGNOLIA "MAGGIE" JOHNSON- Circa 1873-74 when she was born, the family was living at Rabbit Trap, Goingsnake District. She was married to WILLIAM A. QUALLS. She was buried in 1940 at William Timb. Cemetery in Craig County, Oklahoma.

4. DUDLEY JOHNSON- Born 1875 at Rabbit Trap in Goingsnake District, which is today Adair County.26

5. LAURA C. JOHNSON- born 1877 at Rabbit Trap in Goingsnake District. She married James Adolphus HOLLAND.

6. MARTHA "TRIXIE" JOHNSON- who married a NORRIS and a BURCATT. She was born in 1879 and died in 1905.

7. MIAH JOHNSON- born 1881 at Rabbit Trap in Goingsnake District. Miah Johnson, married ALLIE RAGSDALE on May 8, 1908, and this marriage is recorded in the Cherokee County Book of Marriages, Book 1, page 87.

8. ISAAC JOHNSON- Emmet Starr's History of the Cherokee Indians contains this entry:
Johnson, Isaac-- Isaac, son of Milo and Adeline (Payne) Johnson, was born in 1883, educated at Tahlequah. Married at Muskogee in 1913. His children are JESSIE,27 MAXINE, and WILLARD JOHNSON. Mr. Johnson is an efficient state enforcement officer. Thanks to Thomas and LaFay (Johnson) Webb for providing the following information on the Isaac Johnson Family, and for sharing Johnson family information found throughout this Chapter. ISAAC JOHNSON, the son of MILO ROMULOUS MILES JOHNSON and NANCY ADELINE PAYNE, was born March 18, 1883 at Rabbit Trap in Goingsnake District, Indian Territory, which is present-day Adair County. He married SETHIE LEE TULLY on April 1913 at Muskogee, Oklahoma. His bride was the daughter of MORRIS HOBBS TULLY and LOUISE (LEW) MOUNCE. Sethie had been born September 18, 1893 in the Chickasaw Nation at Wanette, Oklahoma, which is present-day Pottawatomie County. Together, Isaac and Sethie had the following children:
1. MILO DUDLEY JOHNSON, born June 17 1915 at Park Hill in Cherokee County, Oklahoma. He married BETTY LOU COURTNEY on October 28, 1938 at Muskogee. He passed away February 13, 1993 at Muskogee Regional Medical Center and was buried 2/17/93 in Greenhill Cemetery in Muskogee.
2. CARMAN MAXINE JOHNSON, born April 30, 1917 at Park Hill. She married THEODORE "TED" BERNARD and lived until October 7, 1995. She died in Albuquerque, Bernalillo County, New Mexico, and was buried on October 10, 1995 in the Santa Fe National Cemetery, Santa Fe, New Mexico.
3. WILLIARD WILLIS JOHNSON, born February 14, 1919 at Park Hill, Oklahoma and not married. He died January 23, 1962 a resident of Muskogee County, and was buried 1/25/62 at Greenhill Cemetery, Muskogee.
4. CARL JOHN HENRY JOHNSON was born March 14, 1921 at Park Hill. On November 4, 1939 he was wedded to PAULINE MINERVA NEAL at Tahlequah, Oklahoma.
5. Daughter MILDRED MARIE JOHNSON was born June 26, 1923 at Park Hill. In 1939 she married LOWELL FORTNER, and at the time of this writing (1995) is divorced.
6. GRACIE MINNALIN JOHNSON was born April 3, 1926 at Park Hill. She married THOMAS BILL JOHNSTON August 31, 1943 at Dalton Georgia.
7. Youngest daughter EVELYN LAFAY JOHNSON was born July 2, 1929 at Tahlequah in Cherokee County, Oklahoma. She was christened on September 28, 1947 at Calvary Baptist Church in Muskogee, OK. On June 4, 1949 she married THOMAS JAMES WEBB in Muskogee, Oklahoma.

According to the Cherokee Claims Rolls of 1906-1910, one Isaac Johnson of Tahlequah, Oklahoma was admitted to participate in the per capita payments to Cherokee Citizens. This Isaac Johnson had brothers named Dudley Johnson and Miah (or MYER) Johnson. According to the entry:
2884. DUDLEY JOHNSON Tahlequah, Oklahoma Admitted. Claimant's father, paternal grandmother, uncles and aunt enrolled by Chapman in 1851, C. 1322 to 26 inclusive. ROLL P81 #15393 FCT COMM #16627 - Dudley Johnson - 31.

2886. ISAAC JOHNSON Tahlequah, Oklahoma Admitted. Brother of #2884. ROLL p82 #15421 FCT COMM #5604 - Isaac Johnson - 23

2887. MIAH JOHNSON (or MYER) Tahlequah, Oklahoma. Admitted. Brother of #2884. ROLL P82 #15510 FCT COMM #5603 - Miah (or Myer) Johnson - 25.

Dudley Johnson enrollment information: Dawes Roll Number 16627, Census 6966, Miller Roll 15393, Miller Application 2884, age 26, 1/32 Cherokee, of Tahlequah Oklahoma.
Myer Johnson enrollment information: Dawes Roll Number 5603, Census 2164, Miller Roll 15510, Miller Application 2887, age 20, 1/8 Cherokee, of Tahlequah Oklahoma.
Isaac Johnson enrollment information: Dawes Roll Number 5604, Census 2164, Miller Roll 15421, age 19, 1/8 Cherokee, of Tahlequah Oklahoma.

Isaac Johnson died on January 11, 1964 in Muskogee, Oklahoma and was buried at Greenhill Cemetery in Muskogee on January 13, 1964. Sethie lived until April 15, 1981 and was a resident of Muskogee at the time of her death. She was buried on April 17, 1981 at Greenhill Cemetery.
Romulous Milo died November 28, 1884. His resting place remained a mystery to this writer until November, 1995 when Thomas J. and LaFay Webb wrote:
"We drove over to Stilwell yesterday and went to the Old Section of the Cemetery and found Isaac W. Johnson's grave. We were hoping to maybe locate LaFay's Grandfather, [Romulous] Milo Johnson's grave. Well we did. Isaac's monument is beautiful but hard to read at first until we did some cleaning. Born August 30, 1816 Died February 19, 1894. Next to Isaac on his left is buried D.A. Johnson, or Dudley Alonzo born April 15, 1852. We don't think this is 1855 as previously stated. It says 32 years old. The death February 13, 1885 doesn't add up to 32. On Dudley's left is R. M. Johnson, born November 1845, died November 28, 1884. After cleaning this monument, LaFay said "This is him, my grandfather, Romulous Milo Johnson." Now in front of Isaac Johnson, a William M. Johnson is buried. The M. stand for Monroe, Born August 31 1850 and died June 17, 1894-- just four months after his Father Isaac died. Some other Johnsons are also here but it was so cold we thought we would come back later."

By 1896, the Indian By Blood Census for Tahlequah, Oklahoma shows that by then, Adeline Johnson was remarried to JAMES GOURD and these of the Johnson children were living with them: Dudley, Martha, Myrea or Miah, and Isaac (The father of LaFay). On July 26, 1940 Adeline died. She was buried two days later, in the Miller Cemetery in Tahlequah.

WILLIAM E. JOHNSON,29 son of Isaac and Catherine Johnson, and William's wife LUCY had the following children, and there may have been others:
1. THOMAS E. JOHNSON, who at age 22 lived at Pryor Creek, Oklahoma. His Dawes Roll Number was 15572, Miller Roll #15557, Census #6502, Miller Application 30834, 3/4 Cherokee. It is believed that this is the same person as the Thomas Johnson buried in Park Hill Cemetery, and if so, he was born in 1883 and died in 1910. According to Our People and Where They Rest, there is a Thomas L. Johnson in the same cemetery, born 1860 and died 1889.

2. JOHN A. JOHNSON, about whom there is less information. His Dawes Roll Number was 15573, Census Card 6502, he was age 21 when Thomas E. Johnson was age 22, and was 3/4 Cherokee.

3. MARY B. JOHNSON, age 19 and living at Pryor Creek Oklahoma. Her Dawes Roll Number was 15574, Miller Roll 15509 based upon Application 30833, and 3/4 Cherokee.

4. GEORGE H. JOHNSON, who lived with his parents at Rose, Oklahoma at age 17, Dawes 15575, Census 6502, Miller 15403, Miller Application 28613, 3/4 Cherokee.

5. WILLIAM M. JOHNSON, Dawes Roll 15576, Census 6502, Miller Application 3156, Miller Roll 15577, age 14, and 3/4 Cherokee, living at Rose, Oklahoma.30

6. CICERO L. JOHNSON, 3/4 Cherokee, age 12 and living at Rose, Oklahoma, Dawes Roll 15577, Census 6502, Miller Application 15403, and Miller Application 3156.

7. VENIE JOHNSON, a ten year-old girl, 3/4 Cherokee, living with her parents at Rose, Oklahoma. Her enrollment information: Miller Application 3156, Miller Roll #15577, Dawes Roll number 15578, Census Number 6502.

8. SAMUEL M. JOHNSON, age 7. His census was taken on the same record as these other family members, Miller Application 3156 as were the remaining younger siblings, Miller Roll 15578 and Dawes 15579. 3/4 Cherokee.

9. LEWIS JOHNSON, age 3. Dawes Roll 15580, Miller Roll 15579, of Rose, Oklahoma.

10. DAVID L. JOHNSON, age 1, Miller Roll 15580 and Dawes Roll 15581.
We know that Laura Johnson was back East in 1851 because she is recorded to have received a per capita payment in that year. By 1869 after the Civil War, the Johnson family members remaining back East did not include Laura. Johnsons remaining back East by 1869: Cartherine, and children Romeelus M., William Monroe, Dudley A. Johnson, Isaac J. Johnson, Jessie J. Johnson, Cicero, and Cicero's daughter Viviean. Laura Newton and husband J.B. Newton show up in the 1870 Census in North Carolina, enumerated with the Jacob Johnson family. Jacob was age 80. Laura must have come out West after 1870 with James B. Newton.
In 1850 we find the Isaac W. Johnson and Catherine Johnson family living in dwelling 46 in Cherokee County, North Carolina. Isaac was age 34 at the time, and his wife Catherine was age 27. Little Laura was just age three at that time. The Johnsons were farming 25 acres of land. They owned 12 head of livestock, 12 sheep, and 30 hogs. They reported to the census enumerator that they grew 190 bushels of rye oats, 352 bushels of corn, 75 bushels of potatoes, and 50 pounds of butter. They also produced 8 units of wool.
In Dwelling 582, lived his parents: JACOB JOHNSON and AILSY JOHNSON. Jacob was age 60, thus we can estimate his date of birth at circa 179031 and Ailsy was age 55, making her date of birth about 1795. Also in the household, presumably the siblings of Isaac W. Johnson, were:
JOB C. JOHNSON, age 20
PATRICK L. JOHNSON, also age 14
and these probably-kin:
Ten years later at the 1860 census time, Jacob is now age 71, Alsa is still living and householders (and their ages) include: Jacob (29), Philip (24), Patrick (24), and Rapers: Alsa now age 18, Vianna (17), Josephine (13), and July Ann (11).32 In addition to a houseful of children, Jacob Johnson owned 8 slaves.
During this decade between 1850 and 1860, Elmina, Roxanna and Job C. had died or, more likely, moved to homes of their own. By now the Jacob Johnson family had acquired a substantial farm empire of 100 acres with 32 head of stock and 50 hogs. Some of the products produced there were noted in the Census: wheat, corn, wool, potatoes, butter and molasses. Isaac and Catherine Johnson had expanded their farmstead to 65 acres. They managed 16 head of stock and 40 hogs, and produced also: corn, tobacco, wool, potatoes, butter and molasses.
Thomas J. and LaFay Webb of Muskogee, Oklahoma, found the Burke County North Carolina marriage bond for Jacob Johnson and Ailcy Hencey, dated March 5, 181533. She was born in North Carolina about 1795. JACOB was born August 5, 1791 in Rockingham County Virginia. He came West at some point between ages 80 and 86.34 He died at age 86 and was buried at Park Hill Cemetery, Cherokee County, Oklahoma.
A generation later, little VIANNA RAPER has grown up and by 1907 or so her daughter ALLIE E. FERGUSON confirms that these Raper children who were raised by the Johnsons, are indeed the children of Charles B. Raper. Interestingly, the younger ALSY A. JOHNSON is by about 1906 living in Stilwell Oklahoma, as is Allie E. Ferguson (her niece?). It is reported that Allie E. Ferguson was the wife of WALLER FERGUSON, and their son, John F. FERGUSON was Adair County Sheriff.
The children of JACOB and AILCY were:
1. ISAAC W. JOHNSON- Born 1818 in Burke County, North Carolina and married to CATHERINE RAPER about 1840. He died in Goingsnake District before Catherine came over to Cherokee County, Oklahoma, in February 1894.

2. ELMIRA JOHNSON- Born about 1826 in North Carolina. Married NEWEL TRAMMEL.

3. ROXANNA JOHNSON- Born about 1828 in North Carolina. She married JOHN B. BALLEW.

4. JACOB G. JOHNSON- Born 1831 (N.C) and married to BELLE L. ROBINS, born June 24, 1868.
It is believed that the marriage took place about 1859, and that on October 14, 1860 William E. Johnson was born of this marriage in Georgia. He died August 23, 1889 at Park Hill and was buried in the Park Hill Cemetery.

5. DAVID MONROE JOHNSON- Born 1835 in North Carolina, he married MAHALA "HALLIE" BELLEW (BALLEW?) (b. 1836).35

6. PHILLIP THEODORE JOHNSON- Born February 13, 1836 at Buncombe, Murphy County, North Carolina. He married PENELOPE ADAIR March 23, 1872 at Buncombe, Murphy County, North Carolina. This was not his only wife. He secondly married MARTHA HILTON. He died October 3, 1902 at Park Hill, in the Cherokee Nation.36 Phillip's wife, Penelope Adair, is shown on the Cherokee Old Settlers' Roll of 1851. She apparently predeceased Phillip, and was deceased when "Philip T." was age 58. By then, their daughter Nancy R. Buse was age 19 and apparently married. Their younger children were under the guardianship of Deborah Adair: Daughter Ida L. Johnson, who was 17; Theodore L. Johnson who was age 14; John B. Johnson, who was age 11, Jacob E. Johnson who was age 11, Lou Ella Johnson, who was age 8 and son Oliver W. Johnson who was age 6. All family members resided at Tahlequah when the Old Settler Payroll information was taken down.
Luther Lee Kennicutt is a descendant of the Johnson-Adair Union and he reports that Nancy Ruth Buse is sometimes seen as Nancy R. Kent, and her second husband was something like "Seigel" Kent. Dale Buse can provide more information about this.
7. PATRICK RIGDON JOHNSON- Born 1836-7 at Wake, North Carolina and married (ca. 1869) to GEORGIA TAYLOR at Hot House Township, Cherokee County, North Carolina.

Dian Crumrine Schwanz relates that Myrtle Johnson Eagle passed away in 1995. Her father was the youngest of the children of Isaac W. Johnson and Catherine Raper- Jesse Jacob Johnson. She remembered Laura Newton, and told Dian this about her family, "Alvin might have been killed. Nora lived close to Laura, Nancy married a Carter and had LOTS of children. One girl was named Quiter.37 She, Quiter, married Rob Loony." Cuter was Myrtle's age. Myrtle had memories of picking onions with Quiter at Nancy Carter's place, before Myrtle's mother died. Myrtle related that Catherine Johnson smoked a clay pipe and lived with Laura Johnson Newton.
Thomas & LaFay Webb explain about William E. Johnson, pages 2 (footnote) and 21. According to the 1870 Cherokee County North Carolina Census, Jacob Johnson is listed as eighty years old, with no wife. Jacob Jr. is age 38, and Benjamin Newton and Laura Newton are shown together. Benjamin is age 23 and Laura is 20. This is the earliest record of Laura and Benjamin Newton together, and tends to corraborate that they were married before they came to Oklahoma. The 1870 Cherokee County North Carolina Census shows William E. Johnson in the household at age seven. Thomas Webb concludes (and I agree) that William E. Johnson must have been the son of Jacob, Jr. -- grandson of Jacob & Ailsy, and nephew of Isaac & Catharine Johnson. Finding these individuals in 1870 with grandfather Jacob Johnson explains why Laura does not show up in Catherine and Isaac's household that year, and it narrows-down the range of time that these family members came West to Oklahoma.
For the longest, we looked for the Hency family, hoping to find Ailsy as a household member before her marriage, and to no avail. Finally there in the Cherokee County North Carolina Census summaries, a big clue jumped out-- A David Hennese. Alsa was 66 in 1860, when David Hennese was age 53. His wife was 62, and by then their children were out of the home. I think David Hennese was a brother to Alsa. By 1860, son John was age 31 and head of a household with young wife N.J. (age 19) and a little 3 month-old baby girl, C.F. Other children of David Hennese (there are probably older ones, too): Sarah (b. ca. 1835) Hennese and James P. Hennese (b. ca. 1837). Another spelling of these same families is Hennessa. David Hennessa farmed with five slaves.
Finally in 1999, researcher Nita Shepard solved the mystery. She relates that the father of Ailsey Hennessee is JOHN HENNESSEE, and there was another sibling to Ailsey by the name of PATRICK HENNESSEE. (She also relates that there are Raper graves adjoining the Hennessee graves in Glen Alpine, N.C. Nita Shepherd's 2nd cousin, Nick, relates that he has Johnson and Hennessee information, and knows about some Johnson graves sites along a river.) (Interesting teaser!)


Deborah, 24
Penelope, 24

John B., 23
Roxanna Johnson, 23
Mahala "Hallie", 23
Carman Maxine Johnson, 16
Theodore "Ted", 16
James, 12
Sarah Johnson, 12
Mayjean, 13
"Douie", 10
Dovie, 9
Eliza Raper, 4, 5, 6
Martha "Trixie" Johnson, 16
Nancy R., 24

Edward Allen, 11
Elizabeth Victoria Wood, 11
Ella, 11
Homer Ellis, 11
John Henry, 11
Levi, 11
Olyn Clarence George, 11
Thomas Holmes II, 11
Thomas Jefferson, 1, 10, 11
Viana Elizabeth Johnson, 1, 10, 11
Virgil Dewey, 11
Walter Evans, 11
Cuter, 25
Sam, 1
Shirley, 1
Shirley Johnson, 12
Betty Lou, 16

Myrtle Johnson, 2, 24
Lewdema Johnson, 12
Luther Thomas, 12

Allie E., 23
John F., 23
Waller, 23
Lowell, 17
Mildred Marie Johnson, 17
Jewel Mable Johnson, 12
Loyd, 12
Jessie, 2

Adeline Payne, 18
James, 18

Lewdema Johnson, 12
Ailcy, 22
Alsa/Ailcy, 3
Ailsy, 25
See also Hennese, 25
C.F., 26
David, 26
James P., 26
John, 26
N.J, 26
Sarah, 26
See Hencey, 3
Houston, 14
Millie or Mollie E. Johnson, 13
Rosetta Belle Johnson, 14
Samuel, 13
Stanley, 13
Martha, 24
Pearlie F. or Pearl E., 14
Isaac, 15
James Adolphus, 16
Julia Johnson, 15
Laura C. Johnson, 16
Noah S., 15

Adeline Payne, 16
Ailcy Hencey, 22
Ailcy Hensey, 2
Ailsy Hencey, 21, 25
Allen Isadore "Al", 12
Allie Ragsdale, 16
Alsa, 22
Alsy A., 23
Alvin, 24
Belle, 9
Belle L., 11
Belle L. Robins, 23
Berniece Jones, 13
Betty Lou Courtney, 16
Carl John Henry, 17
Carman Maxine, 16
Catharine Raper, 1
Catherine, 3, 21
Catherine Raper, 3, 4, 5, 6, 8, 21, 24
Cicero, 3, 7, 8, 9, 11, 21
Cicero J., 1
Cicero L., 20
Cinthia, 12
Cynthia Sanders, 11
David L., 20
David M., 21
David Monroe, 3, 23
Dovie Brown, 9, 11
Dudley, 3, 8, 15, 17, 18
Dudley A., 21
Dudley Alonzo, 18
Dudley L. (Alonzo), 2
Effie Shelton, 13
Ellen, 11
Ellis, 11
Elmina, 21
Elmira, 23
Emma Jessie, 14
Evelyn LaFay, 17
Fannie, 12
Frances Magnolia "Maggie", 15
Geneva, 13
George H., 20
Georgia Taylor, 24
Goldie, 12
Gracie Minnalin, 17
Helen, 13
Henry, 1, 9
Ida L., 24
Isaac, 1, 2, 3, 4, 8, 10, 16, 17, 18
Isaac Isadore, 2
Isaac W., 1, 3, 21, 23, 24
Isadore, 3, 8
Issac J., 21
Jacob, 2, 3, 21, 22, 25
Jacob E., 24
Jacob G., 23
Jacob Jesse, 2, 3
Jacob Jr., 25
Jesse, 2
Jesse Jacob, 24
Jessie, 16
Jessie Foust, 2
Jessie J., 21
Jewel Mable, 12
Job C., 21
John A., 19
John B., 24
Johnie B., 13
Joseph, 8
Julia, 15
LaFay, 16
Laura Ann, 2, 3, 7, 20
Laura C., 16
Levi, 13
Lewdema, 1, 12
Lewis, 20
Lou Ella, 24
Lucy, 2, 19
Lucy C., 2
Mable, 12
Maggie Francis, 11
Mahala "Hallie" Bellew/Ballew, 23
Martha, 12, 18
Martha "Trixie", 16
Martha Hilton, 24
Mary B., 20
Mattie Ann Roberts, 12
Maxine, 16
Mayjean, 13
Miah, 16, 17, 18
Mildred Marie, 17
Millie or Mollie E., 13
Milo, 3, 7, 8, 14, 16
Milo Dudley, 16
Milo Romulous "Miles", 14
Monroe, 2
Myer, 17
Myrea, 18
Myrtle, 2
Nancy Adeline Payne, 14
Nancy Johnson, 25
Nancy R., 24
Nora, 25
Oliver W., 24
Oscar, 2
Patrick, 22
Patrick L., 21
Patrick Rigdon, 24
Pauline Minerva Neal, 17
Pearlie F. or Pearl E. Hinton, 14
Penelope Adair, 24
Philip, 22
Philip J., 21
Philip T., 24
Phillip Theodore, 24
Priscilla "Mary" Ledford, 2
Romeelus, 14, 21
Romulous Milo, 18
Romulus Alonzo, 13
Romulus Milo, 1
Rosetta Belle, 14
Roxanna, 21, 23
Samuel M., 20
Sarah, 12
Sethie, 18
Sethie Lee Tully, 16
Shirley, 12
Theodore L., 24
Thomas E., 19
Thomas M., 13
Venie, 20
Viana Elizabeth, 1, 10
Virgil Henry, 14
Viviean, 21
Willard, 16
Willard Willis, 16
William, 3, 8
William E., 2, 19, 23, 25
William Isaac, 11
William M., 2, 20
William Monroe, 3, 18, 21
Gracie Minnalin Johnson, 17
Thomas Bill, 17
Berniece, 13

Priscilla "Mary", 2
Ellen Johnson, 11
J.W., 11
Odeller, 11
Rob, 25

Elizabeth, 22
Mary, 3
Emma Jessie Johnson, 14
William Leonard "Tuxie", 14
Louise (Lew), 16

Pauline Minerva, 17
James Benjamin, 2, 21, 25
Laura Ann Johnson, 8, 24, 25
Nancy Catherine, 2
Martha "Trixie" Johnson, 16

Helen Johnson, 13
Preston, 13
Adeline, 18
Frances, 14
Nancy Adeline, 14
Nehemiah, 14

Frances Magnolia "Maggie" Johnson, 15
William A., 15

Allie, 16
Ailsy, 22
Alsa, 22
Catherine, 3, 23
Jesse, 2, 3
Josephine, 22
Judy, 22
July Ann, 22
Mary McDaniel, 3
Vianna, 22, 23
Vienna, 22
Mattie Ann, 12
Belle L., 23
Lewdema Johnson, 12

Cynthia, 11
Dian Crumrine, 3, 11, 24
Effie, 13

Georgia, 24
Elmira Johnson, 23
Newel, 23
Louise (Lew) Mounce, 16
Morris Hobbs, 16
Sethie Lee, 16

Martin DeWitt, 13
Millie or Mollie E., 13
Evelyn LaFay Johnson, 17, 25
LaFay, 2, 14, 16
LaFay Johnson, 22
Thomas, 2, 14, 16
Thomas J., 22, 25
Thomas James, 17
Elizabeth Victoria, 11

1 Katie is the name shown in the 1910 Census. Cathrin is the name shown on her tombstone, in Park Hill Cemetery near Tahlequah. Her monument recites, "She lived a member of the In. E. Church for 40 years."

3 According to "Probate Records 1904-1908, Northern District Cherokee Nation" by Orpha Jewell Wever, Sponsored by Northeast Oklahoma Genealogical Society, P.O. Box 484, Vinita, Oklahoma, 74301, p. 54 record#1510 shows a probate dated February 27, 1908for, Ibelieve, William M. Johnson, a resident of Rose, Indian Territory. Roseis nowan almost extinct community north of Tahlequah between what was Gideon and what was Peggs, near Highway 82 and nearthe Mayes County line. This record shows other minors: Cicero L. Johnson, Venie Johnson, Samuel L. Johnson, Louis Johnson, David L. Johnson, John A. Johnson who was, it appears, a brother of the deceased, and William E. Johnson, father. W.E. Johnson, Guardian.
4 Distinguish, in the Park Hill Cemetery, is located the grave of William E. Johnson, showing his date of birth to have been 1860 and his death in 1889. See 1870 Back East at the end of this Chapter.
5 Dawes Roll 16627, Census 6966, Miller Roll 15393, Miller Application 2882, listed as 1/32 Cherokee. This blood quantum is either incorrect and should have been 1/16 as were the other siblings or was transcribed incorrectly or means that Dudley Johnson was a grandchild "adopted" by his grandparents as their child.
6 (David) Monroe Johnson was age 25 in 1860 when he and his wife, Mahala was enrolled in the Census as living in Dwelling259. Their children atthe time were Hershal (age