Smith Official DNA & One Name Study

Smith Official DNA Project at FamilyTreeDNA


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4751 Thomas Smith drowned in the Pawtuxet River on the evening of Sunday, 16 January 1669/70 when he fell through the ice when returning from visiting a neighbor on the north bank of the river. His wife Ruth tried to save him by holding out a large stick, but she was pulled in and also drowned. Smith, Thomas (I42818)
4752 Thomas Smith, b. 6 Jan 1838 in Stapleton, Gloucestershire England,, (son of John Smith and Amelia Smith) d. 26 Nov 1901 in Bristol,England,.

He married Eliza Martin, married 24 Sep 1866 in Bristol,England,, b. 1845 in Rickford Somerset England, (daughter of Jesse Martin and Ann Barter) d. 22 Nov 1920 in Bristol,England,. Eliza: Married according to the rites of the Calvinistic the Tabernacle , Pern Street, Bristol. Presiding Minister John Glendenning. Witnesses Amelia Sarah Smith and Frederick Martin. 
Family F9731
4753 Thomas Smith, b.circa 1828, bapt. 3 May 1829, Harbury, d. 20 Dec 1886. Moved to Northampton, Northamptonshire, and married Mary STARMER, 13 Feb 1851. Known occupations of Thomas: Grocer, Ginger Beer Maker, Advertising Agent Bill Poster (News).
Unverified siblings of Thomas: Sarah Ann Smith b.1831, Harbury, d.1831.
William Smith, b.circa 1833, bapt. 10 Feb 1833, Harbury. 
Smith, Thomas (I44697)
4754 Thomas SMITH, had been executed in 1646(?) for his part in Claiborne's Rebellion, which involved Virginians attempting to
seize Maryland lands [and her mother] was married twice, both to men executed for political reasons. 
Fenwick, Sarah Jane (I14246)
4755 Thomas SMITH, Jr. (1781-1813) was born 21 Mar 1781 on Swearing Creek, Jersey Settlement, Rowan Co., North Carolina Colony, and died circa Mar 1813, killed and beheaded with his cousin Jonathan Todd in Boones Lick country, St. Charles Dist., Missouri Territory by Sauk and Fox natives during the native uprisings of the War of 1812. The two settlers were militiamen from Ft. Hempstead, out from the safety of the fort to hunt for some horses which, they thought, had strayed away. A militia corporal in the fort was Thomas' older brother Andrew (1879-1840), and another militiaman there was Lindsey Carson, father of Christopher 'Kit' Carson, then about four years of age. Thomas Jr. hadn't yet married, assuming perhaps that he had a lifetime in which to do that. Smith, Thomas Jr. (I36287)
4756 Thomas Spell next door in 1830 St Tammany LA census. Tom Spell Sr b 1769 d Mar 15, 1815 St Tammany Parish LA, native of South Carolina- Findagrave -Chinchuba Cemetery, St Tammany Parish, LA  Spell, Evaline (I53858)
4757 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F11630
4758 Thomas,b 1826, my line migrated to Cherokee/Lumpkin Co's Ga by 1846 based on CSA Pension and married into the Taylors of Greenville Co SC to Lumpkin Co, Moses Jr b 1811 migrated to Cherokee/Dawson (Lumpkin) before 1860 from Pickens once Pendleton. Moses married Mary Boyd,widow of Pendleton and first settled in Cherokee Co Ga (1860 census) next door to James Smith b 1790 SC, (James was married to Elizabeth in 1850 but she died).Then Moses migrated next door to brother Thomas H. at Yellow Creek Dawson Co Ga. (once Lumpkin)I have found nothing on Riley b 1818. Possibly he was also known as Uriah. The only info I have on him is he was at the estste sale of Mary Boyd's husband's estate as a brother of Moses. Smith, Thomas Harrison (I18461)
4759 THOMPSON, ELECTIUS—"We are assembled, on this interesting occasion, around the grave of Electius Thompson, a revolutionary father, to pay to his memory the last tribute of respect.

"But we hasten to give you a brief sketch of Electius Thompson. He was born in 1750, near the place where the city of Washington now stands, and died at the advanced age of ninety years. Losing his father when an infant, he was committed to the charge of an uncle, who placed him on a vessel at sea at the early age of nine years, to learn the arduous duties of a sailor. It is not intended in this address, nor is it in the power of the speaker, to recount to you the many thrilling incidents attending him, while leading the eventful life of a wanderer on the ocean. He will only remark, that he was a bold and faithful sailor, whose patience never forsook him in the calm, and whose courage never failed him in the storm. By his candor, firmness and integrity, he always secured the confidence of those with whom he associated, both on land and sea.

"In 1775, when the tocsin of alarm was sounded from the hill tops, and the flames of the revolution began to rage on our borders, he relinquished his home on the briny waves, to serve his country in the humble capacity of a private in a volunteer company, bearing on his helmet, in legible letters, the motto, 'Liberty or death' and he continued to battle in the cause of freedom. through most of the long and bloody war.

"The officer in command has many incentives, besides those of patriotism, to impel him on to the deadly strife. The thrilling anticipation of wreathing around his brow the chaplet of unfading glory—the hope that his name and his deeds may be handed down, on marble records, and on the annals of history, for the praise and admiration of posterity, urge him on to face the storm, and to expose his bosom to the firey gleam of the sabre and the bayonet. But no other motive than the love of liberty and the pride of country. animated Electius Thompson on the ensanguined field, and sustained him under the privations and hardships of the camp, the toil and fatigue of the march. Ambition's mad'ning influence held no sway over his simple and honest heart. 'Liberty or death' was written on his frontlet and graven on his heart no panting desire for fame urged him onward in the perilous and dreadful conflict; His country and his rights alone stood before him, and he felt the warrior's arm nerved by the patriot's heart. He was an honest and a virtuous man—a brave and faithful soldier, his youthful days were devoted to the service of his country, and his declining years to the service of his God. His infant mind was imbued with the Roman Catholic faith; and although he continued a dupe to priestcraft until middle age, often contributing his humble mite to the sordid cupidity of the priest, to absolve him from his sins, he finally cast off the veil of ignorance and superstitution which had been thrown around him in early life, and refused to acknowledge the power of absolution in any other being but Him, 'who formed the heavens and the earth, who holds the sun in his hand, and upholds the immense fabric of the universe by the word of his power'. The true light of Christianity beamed upon his benighted soul, and dispelled the dark cloud of superstitution which had so long overshadowed him—and at the age of forty, having renounced the Roman Catholic religion, he connected himself with the church of that ancient and respectable denomination of Christians, the Baptists. Nor was he a silent and an inefficient member; for although compelled to obtain his living by the sweat of his brow, he spent a portion of his time in promulgating the imperishable truths of Christianity—in extending the benign influence of the gospel; and his energy as a minister of the gospel continued unabated, even in the sunset of life. He lived to see the country for whose liberties he had fought, free, prosperous and happy. Thus he filled up the measure of his existence, and closed his eyes forever on America's cloudless sky. And although we shall see him no more on this earth—although his body lies crumbling into dust; yet, from the tenor of his life, we have the most confident assurance that, new-fledged, he has towered away to dip his pinions in the fount of light".—Huntsville Democrat, July 17, 1841.

THOMSON, ELECTROUS, aged 78, and a resident of Morgan County; private, Maryland Continental Line; enrolled on September 17, 1833, under act of Congress of June 7,1832, payment to date from March 4, 1831; annual allowance, $50; sums received to date of publication of list, $125.—Revolutionary Pension Roll, in Vol. xiv, Sen. Doc. 514, 23rd Cong., 1st sess., 1833-34. He resided in Morgan County, June 1, 1840, aged 91. Census of Pensioners, 1841, p. 148. 
Family F5671
4760 Though not the oldest, Sarah was the first of the Back Creek children to marry. 26 Feb 1800 Hezekiah on behalf of Keziah **** and himself gave consent for this daughter's marriage to Augustine Smith, 1775-1857, a neighbor. Since the consent was given, Sarah may not have been of legal age to marry.

Augustine with his father, John Smith, gave bond to the amount of one hundred and fifty dollars to assure that the marriage would take place. Hezekiah not only signed the bond with his bold signature, ***** but had written out the contract and consent in his own hand and since Augustine and his father could only make their marks, which, as required by law was witnessed by a person who could sign his own name. In this case it was a Caleb Tate, Jr. Thomas Hall, Sarah's brother, also witnessed for the Halls and he could sign his name. 
Family F4375
4761 Thought to be born in Franklin co NC Smith, William (I2184)
4762 Tidmore? Tidmore, Mary (I17782)
4763 Timeline notes about immigrant Andrew in New Jersey (updated 6/25):

Residence circa 20 Nov 1677:
Son Thomas born in poss. Crosswicks village, West New Jersey Province.

Residence: 1678:
Family researcher and archivist Mark Valsame has this remark:
"Perhaps the earliest definitive reference to Andrew Smith in New Jersey can be found in a petition of Quakers dated December 5, 1678 [5th d, 10 mo, 1678] supporting Henry Jacobsen's claim to Manticone Island* in the Delaware River. Smith was one of 29 signers of the petition --- [Gehring, Charles T., ed., New York Historical Manuscripts, Dutch, Delaware Papers, 1664-1682, 1977, p. 231]." The Burlington court book; a record of Quaker jurisprudence in West New Jersey, 1680-1709:
(* Matennecunk, the Lenni Lenape word for then-uninhabited Burlington Island in the River near Burlington town; he lost the case but was given land elsewhere, on Rancocas Creek)

Residence: 5 Dec 1678
"Petition of Quakers", Burlington, West New Jersey Province

Residence: 11 Apr 1680
Daughter Elizabeth's birth, Chesterfield Twp, Burlington, West New Jersey Province was recorded in the Burlington Monthly Meeting. Crosswicks Meeting, also known as Chesterfield Meeting, was established in 1680. Its first log meeting house was built in 1692.

Residence: 14 Jun 1680
... listed among the freeholders and inhabitants of the jurisdiction of Court of Burlington who are "due their suit". --- [Reed, H. Clay and George J. Miller, ed., The Burlington Court Book, 1944, p.1].

NOTE: Chesterfield Monthly Meeting was organized in 1684 by Burlington Quarterly Meeting.

Residence: circa 2 Sep 1682
Daughter Mary 'Polly' born in prob. Chesterfield Twp, Burlington, West New Jersey Province.

Residence: 4 Jan 1684/85
Daughter Hannah born in prob. Chesterfield Twp, Burlington, West New Jersey Province.

Residence: 24 Jun 1684
Chesterfield Twp, Burlington, West New Jersey Colony
Mtg of Proprietors and Freeholders -- Andrew Smith, Peter Fretwell, Mahlon Stacy, the Scholeys, et alis.

Residence: 3 Jun 1686
[Chesterfield MM+] "At the monthly meeting of 3rd da, 4th mo*, 1686 there was a report on the request of Andrew Smith"[In general, non-members are not mentioned in the minutes, even when they attended meeting for worship on a regular basis].
Note: Chesterfield MM is now known as Cropwell Monthly Meeting
* (The Quaker calendar year commenced with March)

Residence: 6 Nov 1688
Chesterfield Township formed

Residence: 8 Feb 1689
Last child, son Andrew, Jr., was born in Chesterfield Twp, Burlington, West New Jersey Province. Mother Olive was, say, circa age 34; not mentioned in her spouse's 1704 Will. (Might her demise have been childbirth-related?)

Residence: 1692
Brought home to Chesterfield Twp. from Woodbridge Twp*, Middlesex Co., 8-year old, newly-orphaned John FIDLER (1684-1759). --- (*Established 1 June 1669)
Crosswick MM's first log meeting house was built in 1692. For data about neighbors in general:

Residence: 1693
[1693 Census] Chesterfield Twp, Burlington Co., New Jersey Colony.

Residence: 1694
Chesterfield Twp., Overseer for Highways.

Residence: 1698
Elected Chesterfield Twp. Constable.

Residence: 1700
He was in Burlington Co. when Hopewell Twp. was created 20 Feb 1700.

Will written: 16 Jan 1704, Hunterdon Co., New Jersey
Burial: Hunt Family Burial Ground.
Probate: 7 Mar 1704.
(He died within the time between Jan 16 and Mar 7th, 1704. In those days the time span between writing of Will and Probate thereof was generally one to two weeks).

To see Quaker Meetings records Index 1682-1977:
Smith, Andrew 'immigrant' the 1st (I17869)
1st Sgt, Co B, 7th MS Reg MS Cav/1st Reg MS Partisan Rangers (Falkner's). 
Family F5819
4765 Title: Pike Co., Indiana Wills from May 1817 - July 1845
Page: p 71
Text: State of Indiana
Pike County SS:
I, John McIntire, Clerk of the Probate Court of Pike County in the State of Indiana, do certify that administation of the goods chattles, rights credits monies and affects which were of William Tisdale deceased late of Said County, who died intestate, is granted unto Joshua Ashby. And the Said Joshua Ashby is authorized to administer the same according to Law.
Witness my hand and the Seal of Said Court this 31st Day of August 1839.
John McIntire Clerk
I certify that on the 31st day of August A.D. 1839, the above named administrator was duly qualified by me. John McIntire Clerk  
Family F4568
4766 Tlie maiden name of the wife of David Thomas
Lambeth was Caroline Simmons. A daughter of
Benjamin Whitfield Simmons, she was born, April
2, 1838, on a farm on the "Narrows," Montgom-
ery County, North Carolina. Her grandfather,
Benjamin Simmons, was born in Pennsylvania,
October 4, 1751. Soon after attaining his major-
ity, he migrated to Montgomery County, North
Carolina, and having jiurchased a plantation in the
near vicinity of Troy was there engaged in agri-
cultural pursuits during the remainder of his life.
The maiden name of the wife of Benjamin Sim-
mons, great-grandfather of the subject of this
sketch, was Annie Alexander. She was a daugh-
ter of .James Alexander, who married Elizabeth
Carruthers, a Scotch lassie, who belonged to the
Cross Creek settlement, which then occupied the
jiresent site of Fayetteville, Cumberland County.
Family F20104
4767 To Green Co GA by 1796, lived near Charles Smith  Smith, Peyton (I93946)
4768 to texas Family F6381
4769 To Wilkinson Co MS Family F38035
4770 To wilson Co TN Smith, Elizabeth (I30176)
4771 Tobias Smith and his wife's family, John Bankston & wife Henrietta Coates Bankston were her parents, apparently left GA together and traveled west settling for a time from 1810s-20s in Washington parish, LA. By 1840 Tobias had traveled south into MS settling in Smith county, MS, where many of this children lived their adult lives. Family F17469
4772 Tombstone at Inlet Valley Cemetery says, Otelie Giltner, wife of Francis, d. 1839. age 73years 11months 24 days. YENTZER (VAN OSTANDER?), Otelia (I3733)
4773 Tombstone has the quotes around the name “Ford”. Juanita (Dill) Kurtz says she may have been distantly related to Henry Ford of Ford Motor Company. 1900 and 1910 census says that she had 7 children and 6 are alive. 1920-Living with son, Lonard in Harrisburg, Saline County, Illinois. Tombstone says death was 1925, death certificate says 1924. Informant for her death certificate was William Dill, her son in law. On 1860 Census as “Lizzie”., , , , , , , FORD, Elizabeth (Betty) (I590)
4774 Tombstone inscription: "Farewell my husband/and children all,/From you a mother/Christ doth call;/Mourn not for me, it is in vain;/To call me to your sight again." Peterson, Sarah "Sally" (I79782)
4775 Tooke? Margaret (I23457)
4776 Town Meeting March 9 1692 Mr Joseph Smith was chosen to go with Nehemiah Smith to ye main, in order to ye procurement of a minister- History of Long Island from its Discovery to the Present Times p 10 Smith, Joseph (I24095)
4777 Tradition says the Ingrams were from Kent England. Ingram, Nancy Ann (I88923)
4778 Transcriber's note: This will and Court record belong to my maternal ggg- grandfather, Alexander Smith. Alexander Smith was born 11/30/1767, in Abingdon, VA and died before June in 1850. However, Alexander is listed in the Knox Co., TN 1850 census records. Note: This Will and Settlement is transcribed exactly as written. Spelling errors are identified by [sic]. June Session 1850 380 Alexander Smith The Last Will and Testament of Alexander Smith deceased, was produced to court for probate, where upon Philip D. Bell and Andrew C. Coupland [sic] made oath that they saw the said Alexander Smith sign and seal said instrument of writing and heard him pronounce, publish and declair [sic] the same to be his last Will and Testament and that he was at the time of publishing the same of sound mind and memory to best of their knowledge and belief which Will was there upon admitted to record and is in the words and figures following to wit: I, Alexander Smith, do make and publish this as my last Will and Testament hereby revolking [sic] and making void all other Wills by me at any time made. First, I direct that my funeral expenses and all my debts be paid as soon after my death as possible out of any moneys that I may die possessed of or may first came into the hands of my Excutors [sic]. Secondly, I give and bequeath to my wife Catherine Smith, all my property that I may _________ and possess of both real and personal during her natural life or widowhood. 381 June Session 1850 Thirdly, I give to my daughter Jane Smith and Margaret Snodgrass and my son Henry Smith and my daughter Matheny Johnson and the heirs of my son John F. Smith and Amanda Jackson and William D. F. Smith and Alexander Smith, to each of my children named in this third bequest one dollar to each. Fourthly, I give and bequeath to my son James H. Smith all the balance of my property both real estate and personal property to go to him at the death of his mother provided the said James H. Smith takes care and provides for me and his mother during our natural lives. Lastly, I do nominate and appoint William D. F. Smith and James H. Smith my two sons to be my Executors. The witnesses where of I do to them my Will, set my hand and seal this 25th day of July 1846. Alexander Smith Dated Signed, Sealed & published in our presence and we have signed our names hereto in the presence of the testator this 25th day of July 1846. Philip D. Bell Andrew C. Coupland [sic] The last Will and Testament of Alexander Smith deceased having been pronounced and admitted to Record in which William D. F. smith and James H. Smith are appointed Executor and the son James H. Smith having appeared in open court and entered into hand with security to wit. Wm D. F. Smith and Adam F. Smith as his securities in the penal sum of two thousand dollars and was duly qualified as such, the other Executor William D. F. Smith having refused to qualify as such and thereupon Letters Testamintory [sic]were awarded and issued which Letters are in the words and figures following to wit: State of Tennessee To All persons Greetings Whereas, at our County Court, held for the County of Knox at the Courthouse in Knoxville and the first Monday of June 1850, it appeared to the court that, Alexander Smith late of said County had died having first made his last Will and Testament in which William D. F. Smith and James H. Smith are appointed executors and the said will having bee proved and admitted to record, and the said James H. Smith qualified as Executor. It was ordered that Letters Testamentary issue on the therefore empower the said James H. Smith to take into his possession all land singular the goods and chalet, rights, and Credits of the said Testator wheresoever [sic] the same may be found and all just debts of said Testator and all the legacies specified in said Will, will and truly to pay, so far as the said goods and chalets, rights and credits may incure [sic] and in all things to administer said goods and chalets rights and credits according to the letter of said Will and the law of the land. Witness, Geo. W. C. Cox, Clerk of said court at office the first Monday of June Anno Dommine [sic] one thousand eight hundred and fifty and of the American Independence the 74th 1850.-cmbarger51 Family F3556
4779 Traveled from Sweden with his wife to her homeplace, Wilmington New Castle Delaware. They made their home within a stones throw from where the boat landed. Smidt, Hans Jurgen (I23625)
4780 TREFOR UCHAF translates to “TOP TREVOR” which refers to the Llangollen Canal, which runs through the town. The REES home would have been on the side of the canal near PEN-Y-DDOL (THE DOLLS HEAD) BRIDGE.This is an area of the canal that formed a loop, and looked like a Dolls Head.This site has gone, as it has been developed, as the permanent home of the LLANGOLLEN INTERNATIONAL EISTEDDFOD. The nearest landmark is ABBEY STREET, which runs alongside the canal, and is shown as the address in the 1861 Census. At death, 1884, he was listed as a boarder with the Hughes family. 4 Abbey Square. REES, Edward (I103)
4781 Try 1773 as 1760 is way too old. His mother was a Beggs. A couple sons gave details in Arkansas about the family. neither gave Beggs as their grandmother but other sources are pretty clear. 1810 he is in Logan Ky then 1820-30 in Illinois. Wife was Barbar Barton daughter of James and Mary Anglin

Robert Anglin 
Smith, Millington (I514)
4782 Tull, Anna M. d/o Handy Tull, revolutionary soldier and wife, Eleanor Tull, from Kentucky. Anna Tull, married William Smith of Kentucky, whose father came from Maryland in 1806; William Smith and wife moved to Jefferson Co. in 1823; he died in 1843. Family F16751
4783 Turner, George, deeds to Eli Smith, a tract in District 6 on Trace Creek, the tract where Eli Smith now lives. 1854 M-209
Humphreys Co, TN
Possibly the Eli smith in 1850 Humphreys TN b 1833 in household of Gibson Smith  
Smith, Eli (I42508)
4784 twin Smith, Joseph (I47958)
4785 Twin to Jessie Baird Strowmatt Strowmatt, William Slyvester (I59859)
4786 twin to Micajah Smith, Rebecca (I91157)
4787 twin to Robert Smith, Jane (I93493)
4788 Two Marys - Two families
In the research we have done, it does appear that Benjamin Franklin Smith had two families. The first was with Mary AE Smith (as listed in the census records), and the second family was with Mary Seleta Jenkins (Listed as Mary S.

Smith and Mary S Jenkins in Census records)

Some elder family members do remember a Marian and a "White Sox" as visiting the families and census records show Marion listed as a Brother in some of the census households of his siblings.

Although no one has a record of who the Mary's parents were/are we guess they may have been related??? as is often the case in a remarriage in that day and time. We have no proof one way or another however.
If anyone has any information to share on these families we would love to hear from you. We do have some information from Burline Smith Watkins about the Marian D. Smith families.

I have also been in communication with a Milton Jenkins of MS who is convinced the Jenkins are part of his line. From census records that would appear to be true. If so then Mary Jenkins parents are William R. Smith and Nancy Deason. I would like to find some further proof on that such as probate or land records to prove the connections.
We will pursue the lines until we give out :-) or pass along.
Smith, Benjamin Franklin (I25904)
4789 U.S. Army Enlistments for 1814 says Robert enlisted Sept 14th, 1814 from Woodstock NH. States Robert was born in Plainsfield, NH. Enlisted in the 31st US Infantry under Capt. Aiken for 5 years. He is listed as a Private, age 31, sailor. He was also in Capt A Arnolds Co., Bk. 312. Joined Nov 27th,1814. Deserted from Plattsyburg, NY on Jan 24th, 1815.  Smith, Robert (I49558)
4790 U.S. Federal Census Mortality Schedules, 1850-1885 about Patrick Smith
Name: Patrick Smith
Gender: Male
Race: White
Marital Status: Widowed
Place of Birth: Virginia
Estimated Birth Year: abt 1783 [Abt 1788]
Age: 87
Month of Death: Jan
Cause of Death: Disease of the Heart
Census Year: 1870
Census Location: (City, County, State)
Jones Bluff**, Coosa, Alabama
Line: 1

**Note: Jones Bluff is probably an ERROR. See related notes below for additional details on why. The transcription gives birth year of 1783, but this was an error
for 1788, so 1788 shows the user-submitted correction.

Death date and county, state of death is from the 1870 Mortality Index (Coosa Co, AL). It is unclear what town he died in due to discrepancies and inconsistencies in the record.

The transcription (by a volunteer) says Jones Bluff, but the actual image page on which he is listed lists no town name. The page prior lists Jordans Beat. Additionally, per the directions on the Mortality Index that cross-reference the family with which he was living at the time of death, he was living in Flint Hill Beat. Thus it is unclear if he died in Jones Bluff, Jordans Beat, or Flint Hill Beat.
There appears to be no logical basis that for the volunteer transcriptionist's listing Jones Bluff, so likely Flint Hill or Jordans Beat is more appropriate.

Per directions on the Mortality Index listing, (Column 1), it says the number listed is the number of the family (in the regular census) in which he lived at his death. The number given is 27 and above Patrick Smith's name it says Coleman, but the name is marked out. (The next listing below Patrick is MJC Tell (Teel), infant of TJ Tell (Teel), family 28, which should be the neighbor. Referring back to the regular 1870 census listing, shows column 1 is the dwelling house in order of visitation and column 2 is the family number. Presumably, it is this family number (column 2) that is being referred to on the Mortality Index, so family 27.

Dwelling / Family:
26 / 27:
H. J. Smith, 23, m, farmer, 250, AL
A. J. Smith, 20, f, Keeping house, AL
Dora Smith, 11/12, f, AL

27 / 28:
W. H. Coleman, 55, m, farmer, 300, NC
M. R. Coleman, 47, f, Keeping house, AL

with 27 / 29 (same house, different family):
M. J. Blankenship, 22, m, farmer, 250 / 220, AL
M. J. Blankenship, 15, f, AL

28 / 30:
T. J. Teel, 23, m, Farmer, 300 / 400, AL
T. J. Teel, 16, f, Keeping House, AL
W. Henry Teel, 23, f, Farmer, AL
M. J. C. Teel, 1/12, f?*, AL

*Gender for MJC Teel is unclear. Listed as male on the mortality index dying in Jan. 1870, but is listed here in the census when Patrick who died in Jan. 1870 was not listed. The gender here appeared to have something written in & over it that didn't look like the other F for females, but looked more like an F than an M.

It is assumed then, that since Coleman was marked out, it was meant he was
living with the H. J. Smith family, however, there was no attempt to likewise correct the family number, so is ambiguous.

To further add to the confusion, both families are known relatives.

H. J. Smith is Patrick's grandson, Henry Jackson Smith b/ ca 1847 married
Alcey Jane (Nancy) Blankenship. Henry Jackson Smith is the son of John Alexander Smith (Patrick’s son) and Mary Frances (Fanny) Pody.

It also makes sense, probably more so, for Patrick to have been living in the Coleman family as his daughter, Mary Jane (not MR) married William H. Coleman. They were in 1860 Talladega Co, AL, but is assumed to have moved back, perhaps to care for her father?

In light of the Coleman marking and nothing else written in, no correction to the family 27 and in light of it being a closer relationship (daughter vs. grandson) and women usually cared for their elderly, he was probably living with the Colemans vs. the Smiths, but this cannot be confirmed.

It would be helpful to know as his grave, nor that of his wife who predeceased him, has yet to be found.  
Smith, Patrick (I3901)
4791 U.S., World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918 about Charles Joseph Grace:

Name: Charles Joseph Grace
City: Buffalo
County: Erie
State: New York
Birthplace: Batavia, New York,United States of America
Birth Date: 29 Oct 1887
Race: Caucasian (White)
Draft Board: 2
Age: 29
Occupation: Locomotive / Fireman
Employed by Pennsylvania RR, Buffalo NY
Nearest Relative:
Height/Build: medium / medium
Color of Eyes/Hair: brown / brown
Signature: Charles Joseph Grace
Dependents: Wife + 4 children
Claimed Exemption based on dependents solely dependent upon his support
Missing limbs, eye etc. 3 fingers off at first joint left hand  
Grace, Charles Joseph (I65893)
4792 U.S., World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918 about Charles Joseph Grace:

Name: Charles Joseph Grace
City: Buffalo
County: Erie
State: New York
Birthplace: Batavia, New York,United States of America
Birth Date: 29 Oct 1887
Race: Caucasian (White)
Draft Board: 2
Age: 29
Occupation: Locomotive / Fireman
Employed by Pennsylvania RR, Buffalo NY
Nearest Relative:
Height/Build: medium / medium
Color of Eyes/Hair: brown / brown
Signature: Charles Joseph Grace
Dependents: Wife + 4 children
Claimed Exemption based on dependents solely dependent upon his support
Missing limbs, eye etc. 3 fingers off at first joint left hand  
Grace, Charles Joseph (I65893)
4793 uncle Marcellus Smith (John's brother) reporting Smith, William Ervin (I80236)
4794 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private (I60167)
4795 United States, Bureau of Land Management, Florida Land Records (Online publication - Provo, UT, USA: Operations Inc, 1997.Original data - United States, Bureau of Land Management. Florida Pre-1908 Homestead & Cash Entry Patents. General Land Office Automated Records Project, 1993.Original data: United), Source Medium: (null)
_APID: 1,2071::0
Source (S00007)
4796 Unknown Smith father probably born before 1782 and in or near County Monaghan Ireland Family F38795
4797 unmarried Family F25475
4798 Unmarried Smith, Sarah (I9933)
4799 unproven maiden name Harrington, Margaret (I22580)
4800 Unsure if the city is Rockford or Stewartville.
FindAGrave just gives Holman Crossroads.  
Smith, Elijah (I11277)

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