Notes


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 #   Notes   Linked to 
1  MATTINGLY, John (I2)
 
2  WEISSANG, Josef Peter (I154)
 
3  MATTINGLY, Basil (I1096)
 
4  DUTTON, George Washington (I1737)
 
5  DUTTON, Paul William (I1738)
 
6  DUTTON, Eugene A. (I1739)
 
7  DUTTON, Maude (I1747)
 
8  Family F224
 
9 HAINING, Michael Stephen (I308)
 
10 PEARSON, Gilda Louise (I364)
 
11 10 children at ancestry.com MATTINGLY, Edward (I2301)
 
12 10 children listed at ancestry.com PEARSON, Alice Jeanette (I1781)
 
13 10 children listed at source THOMPSON, Helen (I1077)
 
14 11 children MATTINGLY, Mary Polly (I1074)
 
15 11 children - 3 nuns
Cousin - Bishop of Berlin 
SCHREIBER, Afra (I1568)
 
16 11 children in 1850, 1860, 1870 census STORM, Mary Elizabeth (I95)
 
17 3 children at Ancestry.com PARKS, Mary Ann (Marion) (I557)
 
18 3 children at ancestry.com MATTINGLY, Augustine (I2300)
 
19 3 children at ancestry.com DUTTON, Mary Elizabeth (I2833)
 
20 3 children with Anastasia Ford, 3 children with Priscilla Knott MATTINGLY, Luke (I1280)
 
21 4 children MATTINGLY, Charles (I1276)
 
22 4 children MATTINGLY, William (I1278)
 
23 4 children MATTINGLY, Elizabeth (I1285)
 
24 4 children at ancestry.com KITCHENS, Bertha Alice (I2835)
 
25 4 children listed at ancestry.com FIKE, Lena V. (I2838)
 
26 4 children listed at findagrave.com HULLUM, James Chilton (I2045)
 
27 4 children per Ancestry.com HULLUM, Catherine (I1983)
 
28 5 children with William Knott MATTINGLY, Ann (I1283)
 
29 6 children listed at ancestry.com DEHART, M. Stella (I2840)
 
30 7 childred at ancestry.com MATTINGLY, Mary Ethel (I2970)
 
31 7 children at ancestry.com DUTTON, Sara Jane (I2827)
 
32 7 children with Mary LNU MATTINGLY, James (I1274)
 
33 8 children listed at source. Probably buried at St. Raphael Cemetery, Daviess County without a marker. MOORE, Nancy Ann (I1244)
 
34 8 children listed in ancestry tree DUTTON, Mary Jane (I2791)
 
35 9 children DUTTON, Samuel B. (I2803)
 
36 9 children at ancestry.com MATTINGLY, Henry Martin Jr. (I2299)
 
37 9 children at ancestry.com DUTTON, Elizabeth Ann (I2796)
 
38 9 children listed at findagrave.com ACKER, Margaret Catherine (I1316)
 
39 About 1825 Tabitha (Hullum) Haining was widowed with six children, the oldest of whom, James, being about 12 years old at the time of his father’s death. There is no evidence that Tabitha ever remarried.

The date of death and burial place of Tabitha (Hullum) Haining is unknown. The 1860 census of Warren County records her as being 67 years old, born in South Carolina, and in the household of one “C Hanning” (doubtlessly her son Sebourn whose given name was variously spelled, including Cebron) along with Mahala, age 43, and Louisa, age 37. Tabitha obviously died before December 1869, at which time Warren County court records do not list her as being among the heirs of her husband’s estate; litigation for distribution of which began in that year. 
HULLUM, Tabitha (I649)
 
40 According to a brief manuscript (author unknown) in the files of the Old Court House Museum in Vicksburg, James Walton Hullum, his wife Catherine, and their children arrived in Warren County, MS between 1800 and 1810. (This same document has 3 of the children born in 1804, 1806, and 1808 in SC). They came by way of the Mississippi River, in a flatboat and settled in the Redbone Community, just south of The Hill City. It is further stated that the family came from "the area around the Little Pee Dee River, Marion County, South Carolina".

Misfortune accompanied the family, however, in that James Walton died at about the time they reached their destination; Catherine finding herself a widow at age 40 or so, with eight children. According to a letter from James Edgar (Jim) Hullum (JEH) in 1998, these were: Tabitha, Jane, Enos, Joel, William, John, Benjamin, and Leroy. (Joel was Jim’s 3Xgreat grandfather). Census records indicate that Enos, at least, was fairly well grown at the time his father died. In any event, Catherine acquired a land grant of 500 acres and managed to raise her family without ever remarrying. She died at age 81 in 1852.

I also learned from JEH that James Walton’s father’s given names were Duke William and that one of the latter’s neighbors in South Carolina was a Benjamin Sellers. The middle name of Tabitha’s brother, Benjamin, was Sellers and thus the Hullum family surmised that Catherine’s maiden name was Sellers. There is a William Hullum household listed in the 1880 census of Waccamaw County, SC. 
HULLUM, James Walton (I691)
 
41 Adopted in 1945. Never married. HAINING, Walton Dacus (I829)
 
42 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. DOWNS, Terry Alan (I316)
 
43 Aeronautical pioneer. Born in New Lexington, Ohio, he was the first to develop a modern aerodynamic laboratory and built the first wind tunnel used to compare lift to drag of aeronautical models. He served as chief research engineer at Curtiss Aeroplane Company in 1914 and 1915. He was director of the Aerodynamical Laboratory for the US Navy from 1916 to 1929 and in charge of the aeronautics division of the Library of Congress from 1930 to 1946. He was the recipient of the Laetare medal at the University of Notre Dame in 1925 and the Mendel Medal from Villanova College in 1930 and held the Daniel Guggenheim Chair of Aeronautics in the Library of Congress. He authored several books including "Treatise on Aerial Navigation". ZAHM, Albert Francis (I1379)
 
44 Albert Furst was born in Wiesental, Germany. Nothing is known about his life in Germany. He immigrated to the US in 1907 when he was 24 years old and arrived at the Port of New York aboard the S.S. Finland. At some point after arriving in the US the spelling of his surname was changed to Fuerst. Albert made his way to Dayton, OH and worked at his older brother Josef's florist shop.

Albert met fellow German immigrant Marie Maul of Mingo Junction, OH and they were married in St. Agnes Church in Mingo Junction, OH on October 25, 1911 by the pastor Father Coffey.

After their marriage, Albert and Marie lived in Dayton, where Albert worked with his brother. For some reason this arrangement didn’t work out, so they eventually returned to Mingo Junction. This was the time of the “Florida land boom”, and they bought land “sight unseen” in Alturus, FL. Florida was very primitive at this time, and the property was a jungle of palmettos, etc. Albert cleared the land, built a house and planted an orange grove. The closest Catholic Church was in Bartow, where Mass was said only once a month by a missionary priest from Sacred Heart Church in Tampa. About four years later, Marie became very sick with malaria. The doctor advised her to leave the climate and they returned to Mingo Junction. Apparently, they thought that they would eventually return to Alturus, so they just locked up the house and went on, but they never returned. In due time the furniture was stolen piece by piece, and eventually the house was torn down and carted away in the same manner. They finally sold the property to the Mingo National Bank, probably for very little just to get rid of it.

After returning from Florida, Albert worked for the Pennsylvania Railroad for several years. He was then employed by the Carnegie Steel Company, which had a steel mill in Mingo Junction. He operated the greenhouse which was located within the confines of the mill and raised flowers for use in flower beds adjoining the mill hospital and offices. Later when the greenhouse was discontinued, Albert was transferred to work in the mill proper.

In the spring of 1923, Albert and Marie moved to a house in Deandale, on the outskirts of Mingo Junction, to have more room for the expanding family. At the house in Deandale, Albert had two greenhouses built across the street from the house. Both were about 20’ by 60’ with gabled roofs and lots of glass. The greenhouses had rows of flowers and vegetable plants (tomatoes, peppers, etc). Folks would come to the house from Mingo Junction to buy flowers and vegetables. Albert also rented a building in Mingo Junction during Easter and Mothers Day to sell flowers.

In 1946, after Albert had retired, Albert and the family moved to San Antonio, FL. Albert was elected Constable of San Antonio. In this small town there were rarely any law enforcement that required his attention. His main duties were reading water meters, and blowing the siren at noon and six o’clock each day, and in cases of emergencies. He served in this capacity for five years until his health prevented him from taking the position again. Albert died on January 31, 1957 at the age of 74 years of a heart attack in his home in San Antonio, FL and is buried in St. Anthony Cemetery there. 
FUERST, Albert (I1500)
 
45 Annie Drury Braddock died 16 Jun 1930 of “Endo Carditis”, and was buried in the “Catholic Cem.”, according to her death certificate. Her date of birth was given as 18Dec1851 by the informant, her son F. J. Braddock, who indicated that she was born in Uniontown, Kentucky, but, while naming her parents as “Jas. A Drury” and “Mary Ann Mattingly” didn’t know (“D.K.”) their birthplaces. DRURY, Nancy Ann (I18)
 
46 Anthony Leo (1903-1966) was, during the time I knew him, the “town drunk”. He did not marry until he was 40 years old (to a childless widow) but that did not last long. I worked for my Uncle Leo one summer and “owe” him for my rudimentary plumbing skills. He was partially paralyzed on his left side; causing him to “drag” his left leg and not able to use his left arm normally. I had been told in my youth that he had had a similar problem as his older brother, Ed- mund, in that his handicap was the result of a bad dental experience. However, one of the letters written by his mother that I’ve been privy to states that his partial paralysis was the result of a blood clot. It became my mother’s lot to take care of her brother Leo during his last months. I was fond of Uncle Leo and even “rescued” him from a filthy condition I found him living in just across the bridge in “Jonestown”, during the ’60s. There were no charitable havens for down- and-out drunks in Yazoo in those days and, unfortunately, it fell to my mother to take care of her older brother until he died. HAMEL, Anthony Leo (I70)
 
47 At least one source states that he married a Fanny Vowells but gives no date. The 1850 census of Daviess County, Kentucky shows him as John C. and married to Ann, with six children at home. Some sources show him as John R. There was a John Mattingly residing in Union County during the 1860 census who could have been this man but his wife was named as Mary, aged 47. This age fits reasonably well with the age of Nancy but this John was reportedly born in North Carolina.. Actually, John is found on the 1860 census of Daviess County, Kentucky with his wife and three children at home: Martin, Harriett and Emma. MATTINGLY, John C. (I1243)
 
48 At some time after the death of his first wife, Emily L. (Whitaker) Haining, in 1854, Fielding M. Haining relocated to the Phoenix-Mechanicsburg area of Yazoo County, leaving his infant son Robert Winfield and 2 1/2-year-old Walton Scott in the care of his sisters, in order to start out anew. He is listed on the Warren County tax roll for 1854 but not on the 1856 through 1861 records. The earliest Yazoo County record found of him is dated 28JAN1857 wherein “F. M. Haning” appears as security (bondsman) for the marriage application of Lewis H. Jones to Mary A. Aikman.

Fielding apparently made his living by working for plantation owners in various capacities. The 1860 census of Yazoo County lists his occupation as “Overseer” in the employ of one R. M. Johnson, an absentee owner who “Lives in KY”. According to my father, Fielding was managing the old Hillsdale Plantation on Silver Creek near Silver City (in what is now Humphreys County) when the Civil War commenced and he enlisted in the Confederate Army at Lexington in Holmes County. However, his service record cards show that he first enlisted in the 2nd Battalion (State Troops) Mississippi Infantry on 12JUL1862 in Yazoo County and was “Detailed on Special duty”. According to another set of cards, “F. M. Haining” enlisted in Company E, 12th Mississippi Cavalry (Armistead’s Regiment) on 08NOV1863 at Lexington, Miss. One card (“Company Muster Roll”) dated “Jul & Aug 1864”, states that he was “Absent”---”Sent to Hospital at Shelby Spring (sic) Ala". A like card dated “Nov & Dec 1864” indicated he was still a patient there. However, still another card headed, “1st Mississippi C.S.A. Hospital, Jackson, Mississippi”, indicates he was admitted there 09AUG1864, the “Complaint” being “Debilitas”. (Perhaps he was transferred from Jackson to the Alabama hospital. This card also noted that he “Returned to duty March 3 1865”). The final card in his records indicates that Fielding M. Haining appears on a “Roll of Prisoners of War” of his unit (Co. E, 12th Cav., Armistead’s Regiment) surrendered at Citronelle, Alabama, on 04MAY1865 and paroled at Gainesville, Alabama, 14MAY 1865.

Fielding is said to be buried in the “Hamberlin Cemetery” and his grave marked with a Confederate marker. J.L. Haining and his father were unable to locate such a cemetery in the 1960s. 
HAINING, Fielding M. (I634)
 
49 Baptized at the St. Lawrence Catholic Church of Daviess County, Kentucky on 7-22-1832 by Rev. J. C. Wathen; Name Infant Mattingly; Date of birth Not stated; Sponsor not stated; Parents William Mattingly and Teresa. MATTINGLY, Mary Ann (I3)
 
50 Became a nun with the Holy Cross Sisters at Notre Dame, IN. Known as Mother Praxiedes.

Born Susan Margaret Braddock in Pennsylvania daughter of John and Elizabeth Storm Braddock. Mother Praxedes was 72 years old. She was professed in 1862, and for many years was Mistress of Novices at Notre Dame. Nieces in the community are Sisters, Teresina, Angeline and Angelita. Rev. Father Zahm, C.S.C., now stationed at Washington, D.C. is a nephew. From 1895 to 1899 Mother Praxedes was superior at St. Mary's academy in this city. Mother Praxedes was in all truth the living example of a true religious. From earliest girlhood truly devout, more like to the Divine Master's. Very reserved, almost cold in her manner, the pupils under her direct guidance,while pupils, did not always give her the affection given to other superiors, but after the years went by and the school days ended, then in their hearts and souls came the true realization of the real beauty, piety, worth and influence of the gentle religious. May her pure soul rest in God's eternal peace. 
BRADDOCK, Susan Margaret (I49)
 

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