Descendants of Peter Waggoner, Sr
Generation No. 1
was born May 1766, and died 12 Sep 1835 in Friedens Community. He married MARGARETA
7 Apr 1800 in Orange County, NC. She died Unknown.
Notes for PETER
Will of Peter Waggoner, 25 Jan 1834
In the Name of God Amen. I Peter Waggoner of the County of Orange and State
of North Carolina being of perfect mind and Memory, and knowing that is
Appointed for men once To die, I do declare this to be my Last Will and
Testament. In the first place I Bequath & give to my Wife Margraret the
Plantation on which I now live her (life time or Widowhood) and at the
expiration of Which (of either) I gave it to my Son Daniel. I further give to my
Wife a Negro boy Named Mose And Negro gairl Named Anna and if She sees proper to
Keep Annas Children she is at liberty to do so & If she think not proper to keep
said Children they are to be sold and the Money Arising from the sale of Said
Children to be divided Equil Among my Daughters (Barbery Elizabeth Caterine
Margret Mary Rosanna Hannah) Barbery paying her other Sisters One hundred
dollars And Mary sixty out of their part Arising from The sale of Said Children.
I give unto my Wife the choice of two horses out of my stock two Cows her
choice. Eight head of sheep and as many hogs as she sees proper out of my stock
and as Much of the House hold and kitchen furniture as she thinks proper and
what she dont think proper to Keep to be sold and the Money Arising from the
sale to be divided among my Daughters to share and share alike. Also I give to
my wife my waggon and hind geer and one years provisions Paid of by two respable
freeholders and hundred three dollars in Cash. And if the moneys Arise from the
sale of my property arise to nine hundred Dollars to each of my Daughters then
what is over to be divide Share and Share Alike between my son Daniel & my
Grandaughter Nancy Waggoner Daughter of Peter Waggoner Decest. and my Daughters
__ I give my Grandaughter Nancy Waggoner Daughter of my son Peter Two hundred
and thirty acres of land laying in said County of Orange knowing by the name of
the big Meadow Tract be the same more or less. I give also to my wife one two
horse plow on Shovel plow three hoes the property not mentioned in this Will to
be Divided Equally between my legatees mention in this Will if they agree among
themselves in the division thereof and if not it is to be Sold on a credit of
one year and the money Arising from said Sale to be Divided as Above Stated. I
Nominate Constitue And appoint my son Daniel Waggoner and George Smith Executors
of this my last Will and Testament hereby revoking all other and former Wills by
me at anytime heretofore made. In witness I have hereunto set my hand and seal
this twenty fift day of January In the year of our Lord Eteenhundred and Thirty
Peter Wagoner seal
Signed sealed published and declared by the said Testator Peter Waggon as and
for his last Will and Testament In the presents of us who have subscribed our
name as witness Therto In the presence of the said testator
John Boon Jurat
Peter Waggoner Will
Children of PETER
2. i. Elizabeth2 Waggoner, b. 10 Apr 1796; d. 24 Jul
1885, Alamance Co. Graham, NC.
ii. Catherine Waggoner, b. 2 Mar 1803; d. Unknown.
iii. Maria Waggoner, b. 6 Jul 1806; d. Unknown.
iv. Rosina Waggoner, b. 2 Jan 1809; d. Unknown.
3. v. Peter Waggoner, Jr, d. Unknown.
Generation No. 2
was born 10 Apr 1796, and died 24 Jul 1885 in Alamance Co. Graham, NC. She
2 Nov 1816 in Orange County, NC, son of JOHAN
He was born 2 Jul 1792 in Lexington, NC, and died 8 Dec 1878 in Alamance County,
Notes for ELIZABETH
Peter Waggoner, Jr. was listed as BM in marriage records. Headstone is
located at Frieden Church Cemetery.
Notes for DAVID
David and wife to be Elizabeth Wagoner are first listed in church records as
sponsoring baptism of David Mateis on 19 Feb. 1811. David Michael is listed in
1870 Census Alamance Co., NC. Boon's Station TWP. district. Headstone is located
at Frieden Church Cemetery. Frieden Lutheran Church (Shoemaker Church) records
show David Michael & wife are present in March, 1854. He was also Church Elder.
Frieden Church is located in Guilford County, NC just west of Gibsonville on
Hwy. 61 North.
Children of ELIZABETH
4. i. Aaron3 Michael, b. 12 Jul 1817, Orange County,
NC; d. 14 Jun 1864, Guilford Co., NC..
5. ii. Barney Michael, b. 16 Feb 1820, Orange County, NC; d. 24
Nov 1863, Gordonsville, VA.
6. iii. Leonhard Michael, b. 18 Oct 1821, Orange County, NC; d.
iv. Johannes Michael, b. 17 Dec 1823, Orange County, NC; d.
Notes for Johannes Michael:
John H. Michael intered service 1 March 1862 Camp Mangum. Was
Captain of Company H 48th. NC. His appointment was 22 April 1862.
Wounded below Richmond 25 June 1862 and disabled. Right arm was
fractured in battles around Richmond according to Company Typist
"W.W. Hill". Wounded in battle of Frenches Farm. Sick in hospital
December 1862. Resigned 10 February 1863. Replaced by J.F. Heitman.
M-270 Roll #470.
7. v. Jacob Michael, b. 22 Oct 1825, Orange County, Graham, NC;
d. 27 May 1906, Tyro, NC.
vi. Elizabeth Michael, b. 27 Jun 1828, Orange County, NC; d.
vii. Peter Michael, b. 15 Aug 1830, Alamance County, NC; d.
viii. Polly Michael, b. 7 Apr 1834, Alamance County, NC; d.
ix. Rosanna Michael, b. 11 Mar 1837, Alamance County, NC; d.
died Unknown. He married ELIZABETH
7 Jan 1824 in Orange County, NC. She died Unknown.
Child of PETER
i. Nancy3 Waggoner, b. 28 Apr 1826; d. Unknown.
Generation No. 3
was born 12 Jul 1817 in Orange County, NC, and died 14 Jun 1864 in Guilford Co.,
NC.. He married ELIZABETH
She was born 1 Jun 1824, and died 29 Oct 1890 in Guilford Co., NC..
Notes for AARON
Headstone is located at Frieden Church Cemetery.
Notes for ELIZABETH
I had her listed as being a "Hood".
Children of AARON
i. Catherine Elizabeth4 Michael, b. 3 Jun 1845; d.
ii. David Michael, b. 22 Dec 1848; d. Unknown.
iii. Peter Rily Michael, b. 28 Feb 1850; d. Unknown.
iv. Alpherd Alexander Michael, b. 9 Apr 1851; d. Unknown.
v. John Simeon Michael, b. 24 Mar 1857, Guilford Co., NC.; d. 1
8. vi. William M. Michael, b. 31 Jul 1861; d. 22 Aug 1941.
was born 16 Feb 1820 in Orange County, NC, and died 24 Nov 1863 in Gordonsville,
VA. He married BARBARA
3 Jan 1842 in Guilford Co., NC, daughter of HENERICH
She was born 12 Nov 1817 in Orange County, NC, and died 10 Jan 1901 in Davidson
Notes for BARNEY
Frieden Lutheran Church, Guilford Co., NC records show Barney Michael & wife
are removed from church membership in March, 1854. Records show child being
baptized in Friedens in July 1857. Barney Michel and wife are listed in census
of 1850 & 1860 in Alamance Co., NC. Graham district. He served in Civil War in
Company "H" 48 NC Infantry Regiment. Company H was raised in Davidson Co. in
1862. It was mustered at Camp Mangun near Raleigh on April 22, 1862. John Henry
Michael was the company Captain from March 13, 1862 till wounded at Kings School
House June 25, 1862. The 48th. lost 52 men in the fighting. These battles know
as part of the Seven Days' Campaign, saw the heaviest Confederate casualties and
involved most NC soldiers then in service. Thirty five Tarheel infantry
regiments and one infantry battalion, together comprising of one fourth of the
infantry of the Army of Northern Virginia, participated. The greatest loses were
the 48th. John Franklin Heitman was Captain February 10, 1863. John Heitman
acted gallantly at Bristoe Station October 14, 1863. US Archives records in
Washington indicate the following: Company "H" left Fredricksburg January 3,
1863 for Petersburg. Left by railway for Goldsboro. Spent March & April in
Wilmington, NC and Bellowsville area. Records indicate there was a battle in
Skeet, NC with 28 CSA men wounded. May & June: Left May first from Wilmington
for Goldsboro by rail and then marched to Kinston on May 16th. Notes mention Gum
Swamp area. New Bern area is also mentioned. They left by rail from Kinston to
Richmond on June 7th. They were back in the Richmond, Va. area in mid June. Last
records for June indicated they moved from Richmond to Hanover Junction on the
12th. Then back to Richmond and then to Seven Pines area on the June 23rd.
Records indicate part of Division engaged enemy on 28th. "Our brigade did not
become engaged, moved back to left of lines where they stayed till end of
month". This area is northwest of Richmond which is toward Gordsonsville. The
first of May of 1863, was Battle of Chancellorsville. This action may have been
what caused the movement of Company "H" back toward Richmond. June of 1863 saw 5
small battles in Virginia. Middleton, Winchester, Martinsburg, Aldie,
Upperville. Total CSA killed 878, 244 wounded & 60 missing. The Battle of
Gettysburg was in July of 1863. Gettysburg saw CSA killed 3,500 & 14,500 wounded
& 13,651 missing or captured. Battle in Rapidan, Va. was only 19 miles north of
Gordonsville in October of 1863. Battle in Jefferson, Va. 48 miles toward
Richmond from Gordonsville was fought in October. November of 1863 saw Battle in
Rappahonock, Va. CSA killed was 11 & 98 wounded. I have not found any records as
to where Barney was wounded. Many small battles took place in the triangle
between Manassas, Richmond and Charlottesville. Most battles that took place in
northern Virginia saw the wounded being moved back south via the railroad.
Battle of Bristoe Station was on October 14, 1863. Gordonsville was an extremely
vital railroad cross-roads south of Manassas. Many attempts were made by Federal
troops to capture Gordonsville. They never succeeded. There was an important
Confederate hospital there. The name before the war was The Exchange Hotel. On
the World Wide Web http://www.hgiexchange.org/ ... The southern forces took over
the Exchange Hotel and turned it into "The General Receiving Hospital". (Also
known as the Charity Hospital). In 1864, 23,000 were treated and in June along
6,000 treated. By the war's end, 70,000 men had been treated. 700 men were
buried nearby, and were moved later to a mass grave area just 1/2 mile outside
town in the Maplewood Cemetery. Barney died of pneumonia in the Receiving
Hospital in November of 1863. Just for your interest, General Stonewall Jackson
was wounded in the summer of 1863 by one of his own men, had to have his arm
amputated and died short time later of pneumonia. When visiting the Hospital at
Gordonsville, we were told that many men wounded died of complications, not the
General Robert E. Lee, CSA commanding
III Army Corps Lt. Gen. Ambrose P. Hill
Heth's Division Maj. Gen. Henry Heth
Cooke's Brigade Brig. Gen. John R. Cooke
48th. NC (Barney Michael's Regiment / He was already deceased at Gordonsville
Barney Michael's unit participated in battles listed below: The 48th. fought
in the following battles:
Bristoe Station (October 14, 1863)
Cooke's Brigade lost 700 men and 33 officers at Bristoe Station
Below is A.P. Hill's report of battle at Bristoe Station.
OCTOBER 9-22, 1863--The Bristoe, Virginia, Campaign.
No. 102. --Report of Lieut. Gen. Ambrose P. Hill, C. S. Army, commanding
Third Army Corps.
HEADQUARTERS THIRD ARMY CORPS, October 26, 1863.
COLONEL: I have the honor to state that on the morning of the 14th instant I
left my camp, 1 mile distant from Warrenton, on the Amissville turnpike, at 5
a.m., and in obedience to orders from the general commanding took the Warrenton
and Alexandria turnpike until reaching Broad Run Church, then took the road by
Greenwich and on to Bristoe Station, the division of Major-General Anderson
Upon arriving at Broad Run Church, information reached me from various
sources that the enemy were moving by a road leading from Greenwich to the
Warrenton and Alexandria pike and coming into it a mile below Buckland. The
rumbling of wagons, which could be distinctly heard, led me to place reliance on
these reports. General Anderson was directed to take his division down the
turnpike toward Buckland, and, if possible, to strike this column at the point
where it came into the pike. If nothing could be accomplished, then to turn off
and rejoin me at Greenwich.
In the meantime I moved on the road to Greenwich with Heth's and Wilcox's
divisions, leaving one battery and Scales' brigade at Buckland to guard the
train which had been directed to halt there.
General Anderson, in the execution of my orders, found the force referred to
to be of cavalry, that it had already disappeared, and that Maj. Gen. Fitz. Lee
had come up with his cavalry on my left flank. Colonel Rosser, of his advance,
having skirmished with the enemy and driven them back, rejoined me at Greenwich,
following Heth's division. From this point to Bristoe we followed close upon the
rear of the Third Corps, picking up about 150 stragglers. Upon reaching the
hills this side of Broad Run, and overlooking the plain on the north side, the
Third Corps was discovered resting, a portion of it just commencing the march
toward Manassas. I determined that no time must be lost, and hurried up Heth's
division, forming it in line of battle along the crest of the hills and parallel
to Broad Run. Poague's battalion was brought to the front and directed to open
on the enemy. They were evidently taken completely by surprise, and retired in
the utmost confusion. Seeing this, General Heth was directed to advance his line
until reaching the run, and then to move by the left flank, cross at the ford,
and press the enemy. This order was being promptly obeyed when I perceived the
enemy's skirmishers making their appearance on this side of Broad Run, and on
the right and rear of Heth's division. Word was sent to General Cooke,
commanding the right brigade of Heth's division, to look out for his right
flank, and he very promptly changed front of one of his regiments and drove the
In the meantime I sent back to General Anderson to send McIntosh's battalion
to the front, and to take two brigades to the position threatened and protect
the right flank of Heth. The head of Anderson's column appearing, Heth was now
ordered to advance again and carry out the original order. Davis' brigade, of
Heth's division, had been detached as a support to Poague's battalion. The three
brigades (Cooke's, Kirkland's, and Walker's) advanced in beautiful order and
quite steadily. Cooke's brigade, upon reaching the crest of the hill in their
front, came within full view of the enemy's line of battle behind the railroad
embankment (the Second Corps), and of whose presence I was unaware.
The position was an exceedingly strong one, and covered by the direct and
enfilading fire of batteries on the rising ground in rear. A portion of Cooke's
brigade became hotly engaged, and of course it became impossible to execute his
original order to move by the left flank. Kirkland, finding Cooke engaged, also
swung around his left and gallantly charged to Cooke's assistance. McIntosh's
battalion had before this been ordered by me to take a position overlooking the
railroad and station, and in rear of Cooke's left. Poague's battalion was
ordered to take another position and open fire on the battery which was
enfilading Kirkland's line. This was not done as quickly as I expected, and
Kirkland's line was exposed to a very deliberate and destructive fire;
nevertheless, it continued to advance and gained the railroad, clearing it for a
time of the enemy. About this time Generals Cooke and Kirkland were both
wounded, and their fall at this critical moment had a serious influence upon the
fortunes of the combat. Their men were unable to stand the heavy fire which was
poured upon them and commenced falling back (the three right regiments of
Cooke's brigade) in good order.
Walker had crossed Broad Run in pursuance of the original order. Anderson had
been sent to the right to look out for the threatened right flank, and no
support was immediately available, Wilcox's division not having vet come up. The
infantry falling back, the left of Cooke's brigade passed through McIntosh's
guns, and the enemy pressing on the guns, five in number were immediately
seized, and run down the hill under protection of the enemy's artillery and line
of battle. General Walker, upon being informed of the perilous condition of the
guns, immediately sent forward a regiment and drove off the enemy, but the guns
had disappeared. Dark came upon us before new dispositions could be made to
attack, and during the night the enemy retreated.
Brigadier-General Posey was seriously wounded by a shell in the early part of
In conclusion, I am convinced that I made the attack too hastily, and at the
same time that a delay of half an hour, and there would have been no enemy to
attack. In that event I believe I should equally have blamed myself for not
attacking at once.
I inclose my official report of killed, wounded, and missing.
I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant,
A. P. HILL, Lieutenant-General, Commanding Third Corps.
Children of BARNEY
9. i. William Rankin4 Michael, b. 9 Jul 1843, Alamance
County, NC; d. 9 Apr 1936, Davidson Co., NC.
ii. Sarah Elizabeth Michael, b. 25 Oct 1844; d. Unknown; m.
Benjamin Myers; b. Unknown; d. Unknown.
iii. John Henry Michael, b. 25 Mar 1846; d. 3 Mar 1900; m.
Margaret Koontz; b. 2 Jun 1849; d. 22 Jun 1909.
10. iv. Daniel Monroe Michael, b. 22 Nov 1848; d. 17 Dec 1942,
v. Elizabeth Jane Michael, b. 25 Sep 1854; d. 6 May 1953,
Davidson Co., NC; m. David Cicera Sink, 9 Nov 1876; d. Unknown.
Notes for Elizabeth Jane Michael:
Witness at Elizabeth's wedding was Daniel Monroe Michael.
vi. Mary Ann Michael, b. 24 Jul 1857, Guilford Co., NC.; d. 1936,
Davidson Co., NC; m. William S. Lopp; b. Unknown; d. Unknown.
was born 18 Oct 1821 in Orange County, NC, and died Unknown. He married CATHARINE
12 Jun 1848 in Orange County, NC. She died Unknown.
Children of LEONHARD
i. Mary A.4 Michael, d. Unknown.
ii. Nancy Michael, d. Unknown.
iii. Peter W. Michael, b. 20 Dec 1857, Guilford Co., NC.; d.
iv. Levi Jacob Michael, b. 29 Mar 1849; d. Unknown.
v. Polly Michael, b. 19 Nov 1850; d. Unknown.
vi. Sarah M. Michael, d. Unknown.
vii. William R. Michael, d. Unknown.
viii. Walter M. Michael, d. Unknown.
ix. Dasey C. Michael, d. Unknown.
was born 22 Oct 1825 in Orange County, Graham, NC, and died 27 May 1906 in Tyro,
NC. He married REBECCA
1855. She was born 27 Feb 1829 in Orange County, Graham, NC, and died 7 Aug 1906
in Lexington, NC.
Child of JACOB
i. David William4 Michael, b. 18 Dec 1857, Alamance
County, NC; d. 12 Dec 1921, Tacoma Washington; m. Laura A. Gorsett;
b. 19 Feb 1892; d. 13 Sep 1894, Troutman, NC.
Generation No. 4
was born 31 Jul 1861, and died 22 Aug 1941. He married MARTHA
She was born 9 Sep 1860, and died 6 Sep 1929.
Children of WILLIAM
i. Luellar B.5 Michael, b. 25 Jan 1885; d. 28 Mar
1974; m. Marvin B. Madren; b. 2 Aug 1888; d. 20 Sep 1936.
11. ii. Elza Rankin Michael, b. 5 Apr 1888; d. 18 Feb 1957,
Alamance County, NC.
iii. Lizzie Michael, b. Apr 1888; d. Unknown.
iv. Lemuel Michael, b. Sep 1891; d. Unknown.
was born 9 Jul 1843 in Alamance County, NC, and died 9 Apr 1936 in Davidson Co.,
NC. He married PAULINE
13 Sep 1865. She was born 15 Feb 1845, and died 7 Feb 1920.
Notes for WILLIAM
William Michael enlisted in Salisbury on 17 July 1862 for military service in
Civil War. Company A 57th. NC. Served with Capt. William Howard, Prison Guards.
He was wounded in action in Fredricksburg, Va. 4 May 1863. In hospital Aug.
1863. October 19th. at home on surgeons cirtificate. Present on muster call
March & April 1864. Captured near Fredericksburg on 11 July 1864. Sent to
Elmira, NY on 23 July 1864. Transferred for exchange 14 March 1865. M-270 Roll
Child of WILLIAM
12. i. Calvin Luther5 Michael, b. 4 Aug 1866; d. 1 Dec
was born 22 Nov 1848, and died 17 Dec 1942 in Lexington, NC. He married CORNELIA
21 May 1871 in Davidson Co., NC, daughter of JOSEPH
She was born 29 Sep 1852, and died 26 Nov 1925 in Lexington, NC.
Children of DANIEL
i. John D.5 Michael, b. 2 Feb 1866; d. 28 Mar 1895,
Davidson Co., NC.
ii. Mary Eldora Michael, b. 28 Sep 1874; d. 20 Oct 1957, Pilgrim
iii. Addie L. Michael, b. May 1877; d. 1 Jul 1904, Ebernezer
iv. Willie Henry Michael, b. 30 Jul 1879; d. 5 Aug 1902, Davidson
v. Ida Mae Michael, b. 25 Sep 1882; d. 17 Nov 1925, Lexington,
vi. Infant Michael, b. 28 Nov 1885; d. 28 Nov 1885, Davidson Co.,
vii. Joseph Earl Michael Sr., b. 24 Nov 1886; d. Unknown,
13. viii. Effie Estella Michael, b. 14 Oct 1889, Lexington, NC;
d. 4 Nov 1988, Concord, NC.
ix. Hattie Rea Michael, b. 3 Apr 1892; d. 1966.
Generation No. 5
was born 5 Apr 1888, and died 18 Feb 1957 in Alamance County, NC. He married OLA
She was born 8 Dec 1897, and died 17 Nov 1965 in Alamance County, NC.
Children of ELZA
i. Mozelle6 Michael, b. Private.
ii. Ruby Lona Michael, b. 28 Sep 1917; d. 13 Sep 1966; m. (1)
Robert Flynn, Private; b. Private; m. (2) Albert McKeithan, Private;
iii. Glenn Eugene Michael, d. 22 May 2000, Gibsonville, NC; m.
Helen Greeson, Private; b. Private.
iv. Hazel Michael, b. Private.
v. Ava Michael, b. Private.
vi. Edna Michael, b. Private.
vii. Nancy Michael, b. Private.
viii. Lonnie Michael, b. Private.
ix. Thomas Michael, b. Private.
was born 4 Aug 1866, and died 1 Dec 1955. He married ELLEN
14 Nov 1889. She was born 9 Sep 1872, and died 25 Oct 1960.
Children of CALVIN
i. Henry Grady6 Michael, b. 19 Sep 1891; d. 21 Jan
1979; m. Beulah Thomas Shoaf, 8 Nov 1919; b. 6 Nov 1902; d. 8 Sep
ii. Howard McCoy Michael, b. Private; m. Mildred Catherine Frank,
Private; b. Private.
was born 14 Oct 1889 in Lexington, NC, and died 4 Nov 1988 in Concord, NC. She
5 Mar 1911, son of JOHN
He was born 28 Sep 1882 in Concord, NC, and died 2 Apr 1962 in Concord, NC.
Children of EFFIE
i. Louis Allen Patterson6 Jr., b. 24 Dec 1911,
Lexington, NC; d. 6 Mar 1991, Concord, NC; m. Nan Lee Justice,
Private; b. Private.
Notes for Louis Allen Patterson Jr.:
Louis Patterson entered the Army in April 1943. His service was
at Camp Barkley, Texas. He left service in July 1943 due to medical
ii. John William Patterson Sr., b. 3 Sep 1914, Concord, NC; d. 22
Jul 1995, Salisbury, NC; m. Ruth Rufty, Private; b. Private.
Notes for John William Patterson Sr.:
John Patterson was unable to serve in the military due to medical
problems. He did work Wright's Automatic Machine Shop, Durham, NC.
They built bomb sights for military aircraft.
Family history at:
iii. Frank Earl Patterson Sr., b. 28 Dec 1918, Concord, NC; d. 28
Nov 2002, Concord, NC; m. Ruth Mann, Private; b. Private.
Notes for Frank Earl Patterson Sr.:
Frank Patterson entered the Army in January 1941. Company E,
30th. Division, 119 Infantry. His unit left Boston and landed in
South Hampton, England. They visited France, Belgium, Netherlands &
Germany. Were in 5 major battles including the Battle of the Bulge.
He left service in September 1945.
iv. Dorothy Cornelia Patterson, b. Private; m. George Bagby
Brandon Jr., Private; b. 29 Jun 1922, Kannapolis, NC; d. 30 Jun
2001, Salisbury, NC.
Notes for George Bagby Brandon Jr.:
George Brandon entered the Army Air Corp. in March 1943. 93rd.
Heavy bomb group. Squad 335 flying B-24's for General Doolittle.
Flew 11 missions and shot down on June 11, 1944. He was a navigator.
His unit flew to England via Labrador, Iceland and then England.
They flew missions all over Europe. He was shot down and spent time
in POW camp "Stalag Luft #3 in Sagan, Poland". When Russians got to
close they were moved to Moosburg, S. Germany. "Stalag 7A". He left
service in September 1945. Returned back to USA at Boston.
v. Mary Lillian Patterson, b. Private; m. James Russell
Shropshire Sr., Private; b. Private.
vi. Mildred Ann Patterson, b. Private; m. Boyd Archie Biggers,
Private; b. Private.