The Green Family
JOSEPH J GREEN
Name:Joseph J Green
Birth Year:abt 1813
Birth Place: North Carolina
Home in 1860: Winn, Louisiana
Post Office: Louisville
Dwelling Number: 883
Family Number: 826
Real Estate Value: 10000
Personal Estate Value:20000
Mary C Green 36
Joseph S Green 8/12
S B Fluitt 26
On the trip from Central Texas to Galveston to catch a train from Millican, Texas
EXCERPTS FROM "The Elusive Eden, Frank McMullen's Confederate Colony, By William Clark Griggs
Pages 44 -45:
.... Before the Smith family reached Millican, they were overtaken by the widower A. J. Green (Joseph J. Green), his two daughters, and three sons. Diving horses rather than oxen, the Green family moved significantly faster than the Smiths. "Old Man" Green and his brood traveled in a carryall, a lighter and less bulky means of conveyance. The amiable Green's oldest son, Lewis, was nineteen years old, followed by daughters Jurilla, fifteen, and Angeletta, Twelve. B. H. Green was ten years old, and young Joseph was only eight.
When the Greens and the Smiths arrived at Millican, they joined several other families who had agreed to the rendezvous. Saddle-maker Jesse R. Wright, his wife Sarah, children Ambrose, William, and Boregard, and two coon dogs were already camped and waiting. Accompanying the Wright familywas Thomas Wright, Jesse's uncle from Cook County, Texas. Also ready to continue to Galveston was Thomas Garner, his widowed daughter Rachel Russell, and their relative Naploeon Bonaparte "Bony" McAlpine. The three teamed together as a family group.
The brothers Calvin and Thomas Steret McKnight and their families also gathered at Millican for the trip to the coast. Calvin, his wife Isabel, and their two sons and five daughters were from Hill County..... Like other would-be emigrants, Calvin and his wife were determined to leave the country rather than face the real and imagined terrors of reconstruction. Calvin's brother Thomas, lived in adjoining Navarro County with his wife, America. Like his brother, Thomas had served as a Confederate officer.
Two other large groups who also met the colony members at Millican were the S. F. Hanie family and the Thomas Cook family. Haynie and his wife Mary had six children, four sons and two daughters, who ranged fron Hugh, nineteen years old, to little Mary, only one year old. Thomas and Ann Cook also had a large contingent, with seven children ranging in age from three-year-old Pet to eighteen- year- old Mary, Susan, Samuel, Nancy, Lilly, and Edward followed the eldest by age.
By the time the train prepared to leave, fifty- two persons were camped in Millican sharing their hopes, their worries, and their dreams of a new life in Brazil. Not knowing what they should take to their new home, they loaded the baggage car with what later would be called a "heterogeneous mass of old boxes, grindstones, pieces of mills, old feather beds, boxes and scraps of iron, old horse shoes, old chairs... and stools." They tried to take all that they possibly could because it seemed likely that the commonplace articles to which they were accustomed might be scarce. By the time the baggage car was filled with luggage and freight, little space remained for people. "There was scarcely room for the folks," said one account, "except foe a very uncomfortable mix-up, on such places as could be found on the baggage"
As the train got away, the travelers foresaw a long ride to Houston, the train's first stop. The wind was cold, and with little heat the November air created a chill that was difficult to overcome. With the large number of people, including young children, in the car, meals and sanitation were chaotic, noise was nerve-rending, and usually placid dispositions became sour. To alleviate the situation, widow Rachel Russell led the group in singing "some old Methodist hallelujah hymns, which relieved the strain somewhat." The train arrived in Houston late in the evening and stopped for about an hour, providing a welcome relief to the would be emigrants who had been confined since noon. The trip to Galveston lasted the rest of the night. The final leg of the journey, made in bitter cold, allowed little sleep, although all were near exhaustion......
Green and Myrick family background
The Story of the Myricks, 1952 By Allie Goodwin Myrick Bowden Pages 94-99
Elizabeth 5 Myrick, oldest daughter of John 4 and Amy Goodwin Myrick, was born about 1780, probably in Franklin County, North Carolina. She married a Green, first name so far unknown, though research among counties surrounding Baldwin in Georgia, and Franklin in North Carolina, might determine the name. Among the original settlers ofHancock County, Georgia (settled in 1785) were William and Joseph Green (25), and both names are found among Elizabeth 5's descendants. Also, in settling the estate of John 4 Myrick of Baldwin County in 1835, there were two notes paid to Joseph Green by Stith Parham 6 Myrick, executor (23), indicating the probability that Elizabeth 5 married Joseph Green. Elizabeth 5 Myrick
Joseph B. (or I for Ingram) 6 Green, son of Elizabeth 5 Myrick and '— Green, married Eliza E. Cole-man, 18 November 1829 (31).
The following information was furnished by Mrs. Florence Green De Marchi of Sao Paola, Brazil, through Mrs. Blanch Green Lumpkin, RFD, Milledgeville, Georgia.
Joseph Ingram 6 Green left Georgia in 1869 (32). He had lost five sons in the Civil War, his wife and a child of a few months died, and he and theother young children joined a group of Confederates who went to Brazil. The New York Times, 18 September 1949 issue, has an interesting article about this group.
Children of Joseph Ingram 6 Green:
Kitty (Angela or Angellata) 7 Green
She had 4 girls and 1 son, but no records
Julia (Jeurilla) 7 Green
She had 6 children, but no records Louis 7 Green
He had a son, Oscar 8 Green, but no records
Joseph 7 Green
He had 7 children, but no records
Robert 7 Green
William 8 Green; Ramie 8 Green; Minnie 8 Green; Hattie 8 Green (Mrs. Hattie Green Srockly, Gainesville, Fla.) Bony 7 Green
m. Catherine Dumas, daughter of John Rogers Dumas. Catherine Dumas was born in 1869, two months after the arrival of the Confederate group in Brazil, the first child born to the group in Brazil.
Florence 8 Green
m. De Marchi
Rodolpho 9 De Marchi, b. 1927; Olga 9 De Marchi, b.
Octavia 8 Green
Vivian Caroline 9, b. 1927; Dee 9, b. 1929; Irene 9, b.
1932, m. Mr. Hardeman; Joel 9, b. 1937
Olga 8 Green
m. a Brazilian
Olga 9, b. 1935; Oneida 9, b. 1938
Ondina 8 Green (Bony 7 Green)
She has 2 girls
Odette 8 Green (Bony 7 Green)
She has 1 girl
Joseph 8 Green (Bony 7 Green)
He has 7 boys and 3 girls
Patrick 8 Green (Bony 7 Green) m. his cousin, a daughter of Joseph 7 Green They have a daughter b. 1926, and a son b. 1929 Robert Amaral 8 Green (Bony 7 Green) He has 2 girls and 1 boy
Joseph Green, the patriarch of the Brazilian Green family was the son of Mr. Green and his wife Elizabeth Myrick. Elizabeth was the daughter of Revolutionary Wat Patriot John Myrick.
Member: -- Name Restricted -- Nat'l #: 629493
Ancestor #: A077764
1. -- Generation Restricted --
2. -- Generation Restricted --
3. -- Generation Restricted --
4. The Said -- Name Restricted -- was the child of William Turner Green born on - - 1806 at NC, died at Baldwin Co GA on 19 - Jan - 1896 and his ( 1st ) wife Caroline Clark born on c - - 1823 at Hancock Co GA, died at Baldwin Co GA on 23 - May - 1904 married on - - 1841
5. The Said William Turner Green was the child of Green born on - - at NC , died at _______________ on - - 1819-1827 and his ( 1st ) wife Elizabeth Myrick born on - - 1774 at NC, died at Baldwin Co GA on 25 - Jul - 1847 married on c - - 1803, married at prob Franklin Co NC
6. The Said Elizabeth Myrick was the child of John Merrick born on - - 1751 at _______________ died at Baldwin Co GA on 29 - Aug - 1835 and his ( 1st ) wife Amy Goodwin born on p - - 1799 at NC, died at _______________ on - - married on c - - 1773
ASSOCIATED ANCESTOR (REVOLUTIONARY) RECORD
Ancestor #: A077764
Service: NORTH CAROLINA Rank(s): LIEUTENANT
Birth: 1- -1751 EDGECOMBE CO NORTH CAROLINA
Death: 8-29-1835 BALDWIN CO GEORGIA
HEITMAN, HIST REG OF OFFICERS OF THE CONT ARMY DURING THE WAR OF THE REV, 1775-1783, P 409; BERG, ENCYCLOPEDIA OF CONT ARMY UNITS, P 90
1) ALSO ENS; COL JAMES HOGUN, 7TH NC REGT
1st Child: ROBERT JOSEPH GREEN SR.
Robert Joseph Greene, Sr
BIRTH: 3 Apr 1836
Walton County, Georgia, USA
DEATH: 29 May 1915 (aged 79)
Patmos, Hempstead County, Arkansas, USA
Patmos, Hempstead County, Arkansas, USA
Robert Joseph Greene was born on April 3, 1836, in Social Circle, Georgia, his father, Joseph, was 23 and his mother, Mary, was 12. He married Martha Greene in 1863 in Georgia. They had eight children in 14 years. He died on May 29, 1916, in Patmos, Arkansas, having lived a long life of 80 years, and was buried there.
Robert Joseph Greene, Jr
BIRTH10 Jan 1863
DEATH29 Apr 1940 (aged 77)
Hope, Hempstead County, Arkansas, USA
Robert Joseph Green was born on October 1, 1863, in Social Circle, Georgia, his father, Robert, was 27 and his mother, Martha, was 23. He married Ella Florence Harris on December 3, 1882, in his hometown. They had 13 children in 26 years. He died on April 29, 1940, in Patmos, Arkansas, at the age of 76, and was buried in Hope, Arkansas.
Name:Robert J. Greene
Regiment:Scogin's Battery, Georgia Light Artillery (Griffin Light Artillery)
Film Number:M226 roll 24
2nd Child: THOMAS M. GREEN
Thomas M. Green
BIRTHabt 1845 Baldwin County, Georgia
DEATHabt 1863 Civil War Battlefield
Thomas M. Green was born in 1845 in Baldwin, Georgia, his father, Joseph, was 32 and his mother, Mary, was 22. He had five brothers and three sisters. He died as a teenager in 1863 during the Civil War.
3rd Child: SARAH JANE GREEN
Sarah Jane Green
BIRTH ABT 1847 • Baldwin County, Georgia
DEATH BEF 1900 • Val Verde County, Texas
Sarah Jane Green was born in 1846 in Baldwin, Georgia, her father, Joseph, was 33, and her mother, Mary, was 23. In the 1860 census we find Sarah at age 13. Also listed in the household is S. B. Fluett at age 26. We can only assume that they got married and had at least one daughter, Jusilla as both Sarah and Jusilla Fluett are listed as passengers on the steamship North America to Rio in 1867. S. B. Fluett is not listed and records tend to indicate that he and Sarah were no longer together as he married Caroline Crane in 1867. Sarah then married CORTEZ SOCRA-TES FIELDER in Brazil shortly after the family's arrival and they had five children together. The Texan Fielder brothers, Cortez and Zeno - in their early twenties, traveled with the group on the voyages to Brazil with the Green family. Sarah died on January 23, 1893 back in the United States, in San Antonio, Texas, at the age of 47.
Sarah Jane's First Husband - Dr. Samuel Burrell Fluitt
Dr. Samuel Burrell8 Fluitt IV (Samuel Burrell7, Samuel Burrel6, Samuel Burrel5, Benjamin4, Samuel3, Thomas2, Thomas1) was born January 05, 1833 in Caldwell Parish, La., and died January 02, 1912. He married (1) Sarah Greene August 16, 1860.She was born in Georgia and died Unknown. He married (2) Caroline Crane 1867. (Choctaw Indian) She was born 1847 in MS, and died January 05, 1899 in DeQuincy, La.He married (3) Margie 47 December 17, 1902. She died Unknown.
Notes for Dr. Samuel Burrell Fluitt IV:
Louisiana Confederate Soldiers. Volume Ipage 875.
Fluitt, S.B. , 2nd Lt. Co. I, 3rd La. Inf. En. May 17, 1861, New Orleans, la. Roll dated June 30, 1861, Absent with leave. Roll for July and Aug. 1861, Resignation accepted since the last Muster.
Fluitt, S.B., Sergt. Maj., F. and S., 25th La. Inf. En. June 2 1863, Monroe, la. Present on all Rolls from Jan., 1864 to Feb 28, 1865. Paroled at Columbus, Miss., May 17, 1865. Res. Columbia, La.
Caldwell Parish In Slices(page 123)
Caldwell Home Guards.... Young and Old Alike Aided South's Cause.
The Civil War by 1864 was becoming serious to the residents of Caldwell Parish.The slave-owning river farmers are having trouble finding a market for their cotton and what cotton that could not be sold, had to be buried to keep Northern gunboats from seizing the bales.All the slaves were getting restless and already harboring false dreams of being free to come and go as they please. The hill farmers had few slaves, but their young men like John Steen, Houston Joseph REITZELL , Uncle Pike Stuart, DR. SAM B. FLUITT, and many others were away in the Confederate Army....
In this case, the people here at that time owed the Caldwell Parish delegate, Dr. Cicero C. Fluitt, as well as.....
CALDWELL PARISH CENSUS Sept. 24, 1860 Post office: Alpha Ward: 1
visitation # 441
Shows S.B. Fluitt age 27, doctor, born in SC. Living with Sarah Jane age 14, possibly born in Ga.(Place of birth hard to read on microfilm)
The Ouachita Telegraph
March 22, 1866
Page 2, column 6
Horse-Theft and its Results.
This story mentions Dr. S.B. Fluitt'shorse, which was hitched at the ferry , being stolen by H.D. Jewett.
On the first of February, there was a horse stolen from Dr. J.N. Dial, of this parish, and after a month's pursuit by the doctor, the thief, Charles Thompson, and horse were both apprehended near Alexandria. The thief was brought back and lodged in jail at this place; owing to a defect in the jail he had to be guarded, and on the night of Monday, the 12th, he made his escape. The next day after Thompson made his escape, a co-partner in crime, H.D. Jewett, came here with money for the prisoner. Finding out that Thompson had made his escape, Jewett crossed the river immediately at this place and deliberately mounted Dr. S.B. Fluitt's horse, which was hitched at the ferry, and put off in a gallop. He was pursued and apprehended in company with Thompson. The party that pursued them put an end to their crimes and wicked deeds � they were both shot in attempting to escape.
The Monroe News-Star
Monday, August 8, 1910
Page 4, Column 4
Killed By Doctor.
Section Foremen on the Louisiana Central, Shot.
Columbia, La., Aug. 8. - It has just been reported here that Dr. B.S.Fluitt, a prominent physician of the Ninth Ward of this parish, shot a man by the name of Connelly at 1 o'clock this afternoon.The details of the affair are meager and it is not definitely known what the troouble was between the two men.Connelly was a section foremen employed by the Louisiana Central company of Clarks, this parish, on a team road which that company is building through the western portion of this parish, and is said to have boarded at one time with Dr. Fluitt.Late this afternoon the news came that Connelly was dead.An order for a coffin to be delivered in that vicinity seems to confirm the reports as to the results of the shooting.
Samuel B. Fluitt found in:
Family Archive #507 Vital Records: Directory of Deceased American Physicians, 1804-1929
Died:Apr 1912in:Riverton, LA
Type of practice:Allopath
Notes from "Caldwell Parish in Slices-Biographies"
(**Not all of the info appears to be correct)
..."After the close of the Civil War, Dr. Fluitt remained in New Orleans for a time where he married a nurse, who was of Spanish nationality and skilled in the art of medicine. He was induced to come back to Caldwell Parish, and he and his wife settled in the western section of the parish, in Ward 9. Here they had two children, Lillian and Julia. Lillian became Mrs. Wesley Book, and Julia married C.A. Meredith, a great grandson of Thomas R. Meredith, being des-cended through Asa Meredith and Thomas Meredith. Mrs. J.M. Medaries and many others here are descendants. Uponthe death of his wife, she was buried in the Old Bethel Cemetery, west of Clarks. There is no marker over her grave, but it is said that her resting place is beside the grave of her husband.
...Dr. Fluitt later married Margie Black, whose husband, A.O. Black , had died at the age of 34 on Oct. 16, 1900. it was he who gave the land for the site of the Black Cemetery, located in Ward 6 in the Sardis community. She was very much younger than Dr. Sam, as he was called; she was the sister of Wiley Welch, who served as Sheriff of Caldwell Parish for 10 years from 1902-1912, and by her previous marriage to Mr. Black had 4 children, three sons, Kirk, Crawford, Aubrey, and a daughter Mrs. James W. Childress, who is now living in the old Fluitt house.
Dr. Sam was by no means a "Pistol Packing Sawbones".He owned no gun, but somewhere after the turn of the century prior to 1911, he killed a man by the name of Collins. The time was shortly after the now liquidated Louisiana Central Lumber Company set up operation at Clarks and was extending its railroad tracks west into the vicinity of Cotton Plant, and later Camp 24 was established.Afterthe incident, the doctor moved to the home of a relative in Riverton to spend the remainder of his life. What motivated the killing is now immaterial and beside the point. But the doctor was too well liked by the public and no trial was ever held."
More About Dr. Samuel Burrell Fluitt IV:
Burial: Unknown, Old Bethel Cemetery, Columbia, La.
Military service: May 17, 1861, Civil War, 2nd Lt. Co. I. Reg.3, La. Infantry at New Orleans. He was noted to be absent with leave on 6-30-1861, and his resignation was accepted during the July/Aug. 1861 muster period.Officers were allowed to resign and go home at any time.
Religion: There is a Samuel B. Fluitt who is listed as a former trustee of the Methodist Episcopal Church of Columbia, La.48
More About Caroline Crane:
Burial: Unknown, Rigmaiden Cem. DeQuincy, La.
Nationality: Choctaw Indian
Marriage Notes for Samuel Fluitt and Caroline Crane:
According to this posting at Genforum byClyde Fluitt, Samuel divorced Caroline.
Re: Fluitt's & Brooks-Louisiana
Posted by: Clyde Fluitt Date: November 26, 2001
hello K Poole,
Most of this was news to me. I had not heard of the shooting. I am very sure of the divorce. It devastated Caroline Crane. Dr. Sam always lived oblivious to public opinion, but as he grew older he must have bowed to pressure. At any rate, he dumped his Indian wife.
This is what I learned from the grandchildren.
Children of Samuel Fluitt and Caroline Crane are:
+132i. Arthur Augustus9 Fluitt, Sr., born August 20, 1868 in Columbia, La.; died August 26, 1936 in DeQuincy, La..
+133ii. Lillian May Fluitt, born May 11, 1875; died October 16, 1896.
+134iii. Julia Lucille Fluitt, born June 04, 1878 in Caldwell Parish, La.; died May 31, 1932.
135iv. Frank P. Fluitt, born February 21, 188049; died November 10, 1925.
Notes for Frank P. Fluitt:
More About Frank P. Fluitt:
Burial: Unknown, Sacramento, CA
+136v. Laura J. Fluitt, born June 03, 1882; died March 30, 1905 in New Orleans, LA at Mrs. Hatten's house..
137vi. Dan B. Fluitt49, born June 29, 1870; died June 28, 1873.
138vii. William B. Fluitt49, born August 03, 1873; died December 23, 1874.
Samuel Burrell Fluitt's father:
Samuel Burrell7 Fluitt III (Samuel Burrel6, Samuel Burrel5, Benjamin4, Samuel3, Thomas2, Thomas1) was born July 15, 1807 in Charleston, SC, and died September 27, 1865.He married (1) Louisa Jane McClary December 20, 1827 in Williamsburg, SC, daughter of David McClary and Mary McGill.She was born August 17, 1807, and died January 14, 1836.He married (2) Cornelia Foster15 May 31, 184215.She died May 30, 184415.
Notes for Samuel Burrell Fluitt III:
In a message from sharon:Samuel Burrel that married Louisa, wasshot and killed by a Union soldier across the Ouachita River north of Columbia, La. in Reconstruction Days of the War.I was told he was standing in the doorway of his cotten gin.
Notes from "Caldwell Parish in Slices-Biographies"
It has been stated thatone of the first settlers to come here by that name (Fluitt)was Samuel B. Fluitt, who is buried in the Old Bethel Cemetery located about four miles west of Clarks.
Samuel B. Fluitt was the oldestof 4 brothers who came to Caldwell Parish from South Carolina, the exact year not known. According to the marker over the grave, it reads that he was born in 1807 and killed shortly after the Civil War by a Negro soldier. The four brothers were Isaac Purvis Fluitt, Shaw Fluitt Sr., John Fluitt, and James Fluitt. The youngesst brother, James or Jim after staying in this area for a while returned to his native South Carolina where he reared a family.
The 4 Fluitt brothers remaining in Caldwell Parish engaged in Farming and became large landowners in both the delta and hill sections. Samuel B. Fluitt also had a gin which he operated across the river from Columbia. It was ther he met his death in 1865 while standing in a door of the gin.
From Caldwell Parish in Slices:
pg. 84: The Trustees of the Methodist Episcopal Church, town of Columbia, 1858:Bedford Cade, Samuel B. Fluitt, R. D. Bridger,F. A. Blanks, and Daniel Humphries.
I found this at the Calcasieu Parish genealogy library (microfilm)
Caldwell Parish Census for Sept. 24, 1860. Post office: Alpha, Ward 1visitation # 439
Shows S.B. Fluitt age 52, farmer born in SC living alone.Louisa died in 1836
This census info was sent to me ( by firstname.lastname@example.org) for Caldwell Parish.
1860 Caldwell Census
Ward 1 - pg 62
SB Fluett52Farmer142,00039,050SC(a mark under the column - married with in the yr)
They are at the very bottom of this page and I'm sure it is continued on the next and I don't have the next page.
Notes from "Caldwell Parish In Slices"
Davis Lake, near Columbia used to be known as Fluitt Lake.
More About Samuel Burrell Fluitt III:
Burial: Unknown, Old Bethel Cem., Caldwell Parish, La.16
Cause of Death: shot and killed by a Union soldier while standing in the door of his cotten gin.
Occupation: Establised a mill and ran it until after the Civil War.17
Residence: December 29, 1834, Left Williamsburgh for the west.
Children of Samuel Fluitt and Louisa McClary are:
82i. George Warin8 Fluitt, born October 07, 1828; died Unknown.
+83ii. David McClary Fluitt, born October 20, 1830; died November 05, 1869.
+84iii. Dr. Samuel Burrell Fluitt IV, born January 05, 1833 in Caldwell Parish, La.; died January 02, 1912.
+85iv. Caroline A. Fluitt, born February 03, 1842 in Caldwell , La.; died October 10, 1898.
FIND A GRAVE
Dr Samuel Burrell Fluitt, Jr
BIRTH5 Jan 1833
Caldwell Parish, Louisiana, USA
DEATH2 Jan 1911 (aged 77)
Clarks, Caldwell Parish, Louisiana, USA
MEMORIAL ID7372892 · View Source
Husband of Caroline Crane. Father of Arthur A. Fluitt Sr., Dan B. Fluitt, William B. Fluitt, Lillian Mae Fluitt Book,Julia Lucille Fluitt Meredith,Frank P. Fluitt, and Laura J. Fluitt Hatten.
Civil War, 2nd Lt. Co. I. Reg.3, La. Infantry at New Orleans. He was noted to be absent with leave on 6-30-1861, and his resignation was accepted during the July/Aug. 1861 muster period. Officers were allowed to resign and go home at any time. Sergeant major of the 25th La. Infantry at Monroe, La. He was present for duty with this regiment to the end of the war and gave and received his finale parole on may 17, 1865 at Columbus, MS. His residence is noted to be Columbia, la.
One of the first physicians in DeQuincy, LA.
Full blooded Choctaw Indian
2nd Wife of S. B. Fluitt
Home of Dr Samuel Fluitt and Maggie Black
4th Child: LEWIS (LOUIS) G. GREEN
Lewis ( Louis ) G Green
BIRTH1849 Baldwin County, Georgia, USA
DEATH 1911 São Paulo, Brazil
Lewis ( Louis ) G Green was born in 1849 in Baldwin, Georgia, his father, Joseph, was 36 and his mother, Mary, was 26. He married California Daniels Mills on February 18, 1883. They had one child during their marriage. He died in 1911 in Sao Paulo, Brazil, at the age of 62.
California Daniels Mills was born on August 28, 1849, in Choctaw, Alab-ama, her father, James, was 31, and her mother, Louisa, was 27. She mar-ried Lewis ( Louis ) G Green on February 18, 1883. They had one child during their marriage. She died in Brazil.
Rank at enlistment:Private
Service Record:Enlisted in Company E, Georgia 7th Cavalry Regiment.
Sources:Index to Compiled Confederate Military Service Records
The news article is in Portuguese and announces the arrival of the Santa Maria to port Santos Sao Paulo Brazil 4 March 1867. Listed as passengers are the Mills family
James A Mills was born on October 23, 1817, in Choctaw, Alabama, his father, James, was 35 and his mother, Nancy, was 21. He married Louisa Ann Mitchell on September 21, 1843, in Clarke, Alabama. They had seven children during their marriage. He died in 1882 in Americana, Sao Paulo, Brazil, at the age of 65.
Louisa Ann Mitchell was born on December 26, 1821, in Choctaw, Alabama. She married James A Mills on September 21, 1843, in Clarke, Alabama. They had seven children during their marriage. She died in Americana, Sao Paulo, Brazil.
SON OF LOUIS AND CALIFORNIA DANIELS MILLS
OSCAR TERRELL GREEN
Oscar Terrel Green was born on October 13, 1885, in Araras, Sao Paulo, Brazil, his father, Lewis, was 36 and his mother, California, was 36. He married Maria Batalha on November 16, 1907, in Santa Bárbara d'Oeste, Sao Paulo, Brazil. They had nine children in 19 years. He died on June 23, 1946, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, at the age of 60.
Maria Batalha was born on March 21, 1892, in Santa Bárbara d'Oeste, Sao Paulo, Brazil, her father, Alexandre, was 35, and her mother, Magdalena, was 39. She married Oscar Terrel Green on November 16, 1907, in her hometown. They had nine children in 19 years. She died on March 4, 1981, in Clyde, Ohio, at the age of 88.
Marriage certificate lists parents and grand parents.
The death certificate for Oscar Green lists all his children including Irineu who is listed separately.
THE CHILDREN OF OSCAR AND MARIA
1. Luiza Iva (Bela) Green
BIRTH 8 SEPT 1908 • Santa Barbara d'oeste, Sao Paulo, Brasil
DEATH 3 MAR 1982 • Sao Paulo, Brasil
B:1905 in Santa Barbara, Sao Paulo, Brasil
D:1987 in Brazil
2. Guiomar Green
BIRTH 28 JUN 1911 • Brazil
3. Edna Green
BIRTH 24/01/1914 • Santa Barbara d'Oeste, Sao Paulo, Brazil
DEATH 13/08/1996 • São Paulo, Sao Paulo, Brazil
4. Ricardo Green
BIRTH 5 NOV 1916 • Brazil
DEATH 1947 • Salvador, Bahia, Brazil
5. Oscarlina "Nina" Green
BIRTH 15 OCT 1923 • São Paulo, Brazil
DEATH 01 MAR 2003 • Fremont, Sandusky, Ohio, USA
BIRTH 29 MAR 1923 • São Paulo, Sao Paulo, Brazil
DEATH 16 MAY 2006 • Fremont, Sandusky, Ohio, USA
6. Dalva Green
BIRTH 2 JUN 1926 • Sao Paulo Brasil
DEATH 27 SEPT 1981 • Fremont, Sandusky, Ohio, USA
Robert Grant Dymond
BIRTH 6 NOV 1920 • Fremont, Sandusky, Ohio, USA
DEATH 13 APR 1989 • Alamo, Texas, USA
7. Irineu Green
BIRTH 1927 • Santa Barbara d'oeste, Sao Paulo, Brasil
Edna Guiomar Bella
Magdalena Lautochnogle* with Dalva and Nina plus unknowns
CHILD #1 LUIZA IVA "BELA" GREEN
Luiza Iva (Bela) Green was born on September 8, 1908, in Santa Bárbara d'Oeste, Sao Paulo, Brazil, her father, Oscar, was 22, and her mother, Maria, was 16. She married Frank McMullan on June 24, 1929, in Sao Paulo, Brazil. She died on March 3, 1982, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, at the age of 73.
CHILD #2 GUIOMAR GREEN
CHILD #3 EDNA GREEN
CHILD #4 RICARDO GREEN
CHILD #5 OSCARLINA "NINA" GREEN GREEN
Ship's Manifest departing Uraguey, 1955 Listing, Elmo, Oscarlina and Sidney
CHILD #6 DELVA GREEN
The News Messenger (Fremont Ohio) Sat. Mar. 29, 1947 - Page 2
Dymonds leaving for Brazil Home
Mr. and Mrs. Robert G. Dymond and their five year old son,Roger, left Fremont Friday evening for New Orleans, La. where they go by ship to Sao Paulo, Brazil, South america, for a four year stay.
Mrs. Dymond, the former Miss Darva Green of Sao Paulo, Brazil, is a war bride, having been married to Mr. Dymond when he was in the naval service, the Fremonter visiting Brazilian ports in line of operations.
A son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl J. Dymond of Fremont, Route 4, Robert enlisted in the Navy in 1938. He was discharged in the fall of 1945 serving seven years, his wife having come to Fremont about six weeks before he reached home. Their son was born in Memorial hospital here.
The Dymond family is now in Dayton, visiting relatives for a few days before journeying on to New Orleans for their ship.
They will make their South American home with Mrs Dymond's mother. Their address will be tothe Rue Manifesto 1707, Ipyranga, Sao paulo, Brazil.
Mr. and Mrs Dymond made their Fremont home at 1405 North Street. He has been a Fremont resident the last 14 years.
Magdalena Lautochnogle* with Dalva and Nina plus unknowns
The News Messenger (Fremont Ohio) Mon. Sep. 28, 1981 - Page 6
Dalva Dymond, 56, of 1134 Franklin Ave. died Sunday in quality Car Nursing Home, 625 June St., after a lengthy illness. She wa born June 2, 1926, in Sao Paulo, Brazil, to Oscar and Maria (Batalha) Green. She married Robert Dymond, Nov. 13, 1943 in Sao Salvador, Baia, Brazil.
Surviving are a son Roger, Ann Arbor, Mich.; a daughter, Mrs. Robert (Joyce) kosovich, Troy, Mich; four sisters, Mrs. Frank (Louisa) McMullen, Mrs. Carmo (Guiomar) Marletti and Mss. Arnaldo (Edna) Garcez, all of Brazil; and Mrs Elmo (Nina) Lucio, Fremont; a brother, Irineu Green, Brazil; and four grandchildren.
She was a den mother for the Cub Scouts at Trinity United Methodist Church and an employee at the GE ight lant in Bellevue. She was also active in the U.S.O. in Baa, Brazil.
Visiting hours began at 2 p.m. this afternoon and will continue from 7 to9 p.m. today at the Weller-Wonderly Funeral Home, 425 E. State St. Funeral services will be at the funeral home with the Rev. Joseph Griffith officiating. Burial will e in Greenlawn Memory Gardens, Clyde.
Instead of flowers, the family requests donations to be made to the Alzheimer Foundation, Columbus Chrter Chapter of the ADRDA, the Martin-Janis Senior Center, 600 E. 11th Ave, Columbus, 43211
The News Messenger (Fremont Ohio) Tue. Apr. 21, 1989 - Page 2
Robert G. Dymond
Nov. 6, 1920 - April 13, 1989
Alamo, Texas --- Robert G,. Dymond, 68 650 Raintree Drive, Apt. 8, formerly of Fremont, died of health complications at his residence on Thursday.
Born near Clyde to Carl and Blanche (Hessinger) Dymond, he retired from General Motors in Detroit in 1976.
He was serving as manager of the aprtment complex where he lived at the time of his death. He served in the U.S. Nvy from 1938-1945 and was a member of the VFW.
In November 1943 he married Darva Green of Sao Paulo, Brazil. She died in September 1981. He then married Juanita Moya of Mexico in November1982. She survives.
Also surviving are daughters Joyce Kosovich of troy, Mich., and Pauline at home; sons, Roger of Chelsea, Mich. and Robert at home; five grandchildren; brothers , Lee and Charles, both of Fremont; sisters, Georgia Miller and Mary Stein, both of Fremont; an aunt, Pauline Mason of Bettsville; and numerous nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by a sister, alyce Garber.
Services were in the CeballosFuneral Home in Mcallen, Texas
CHILD #7 IRANEU GREEN
5th Child: William S. Greem
William S. Green
BIRTH1851 Baldwin County, Georgia, USA
6th Child: Margaret Jurilla Green
JURILLA MARGARET GREEN AND JAMES OLIVER HOLLAND
James Oliver Holland (b. 20 February 1849, d. Aft. 1894)
James Oliver Holland (son of Franklin Harper Holland and Priscilla Ruth Wilson) was born 20 February, 1849 in Gaston Co. North Carolina, and died Aft. 1894 in Goias, Brazil. He married Jurilla Margaret Green.
Notes for James Oliver Holland:
On April 20th 1869 he wrote a letter from Jardim, near Campinas, to Sarah Torrence, his cousin, telling about day-by-day live in Brazil and giving cousin June (William Junius Torrence) directions how to send his money to Brazil:
It is with pleasure that I seat myself to write you a few lines to let you know how I am getting along. At present wee have now been in Brazil more than two years and I suppose you are surprised that wee have not yet bought land and settled down for good yet.We are now living on the Amundoing (Amendoim?) River, 24 or 25 miles from Campinas, which is our nearest post office, and from 45 to 50 miles from Santa Barbara and wee are doing very well. Itve have arm (warm?) through to do us this year and will make some cotton for sale which we can sell for 3 ¾ per pound at our door. Picked cotton is worth 22 and 24 cts. per pound in Santos, the port town of this province, where it is shipped for England or France. Corn is generally 58 cts per bushel, bacon is 122 cts per pound and hogs are a great deal easier raised here than they are in the States. Shuga is 15 cts and coffee 10 cts for lb. Rice is 64 cts per bushel in the husk. I bu in the husk will make some of the clean rice. And have very fine sweet potatoes which we planted on Christmas day. Our oranges are now beginning to ripen. Well we have a great many other kinds of fruit. All wee lack is a parcel of American to settle near us. I can fear the language tolerable, well it is so different from the English that it takes a good deal of time to understand it. I will send you a sample of it in this letter. I will send a news paper to Uncle Lawson soon, it is the Brazilian Reflector printed in Rio de Janerio by an American. I have no neuze of importance to write to you. Write soon and often. I have received but two letters from your family since ever came to Brazil and I have written three or four to yourself and a great many to my other Cousins and received but one from Cousin Sallie P. Torrence. Write soon, I remain as ever your cousin until death. Excuse my short letter as I am in a hurry.
James O. Holland.
Then he wrote, up side down, in the bottom of the letter:
Mother sent cousin June directions how to send our money to us, but for fear he does not receive the letter you will please show to him this. Draw a draft on Gion & Co., Liverpool, payable to P. R. Holland in English gold. He will get eight bills. Send number one and wait untill we receive it. Then send the others one at a time. He can get them at Charleston, SC or Augusta GA or New York through a Commission merchant.
J. O. Holland
Dr. Leonidas Chalmers Glenn reported in a letter of March 26, 1946 that James Oliver wrote him a letter dated Oct 22, 1894 where 7 children were mentioned. He accidentally shot himself in the leg in August 1875 and was several years in completely regaining its use. He became a public land surveyor and as such had to live much of the time on the remote frontier away from his family for long periods. Apart the letter received from Dr. Glenn no extra information has been added as to clarify the whereabouts of his family. Excepting that concerning the last son, James Ingram, whose descendants still live in Mato Grosso and Mato Grosso do Sul, between Campo Grande, Cuiabá and Ponta Porã. They had other two dead children for sure. Probably one just older and another just younger than Olivia, his fifty living child.
After the death of Priscilla, James got Franklin Holland’s family bible but for some reason his wife burnt it. It seems they were living at Itatiba, near Campinas at this time, and several of his children were born there. Their oldest child was William Joseph Holland born October 25 1873, no further information. The next was Franklin Holland born about 1875 and dead two years later. Then they had Ruth in 1877, Edna Lee in 1879, Angelina in 81, Olivia in 85 and Eliza in 91, but we do not have information about any of them.
Children of James Oliver Holland and Jurilla Margaret Green are:
William Joseph Holland, b. 25 October 1873, d. date unknown. William Joseph Holland, was the eldest son of James Oliver Holland. He was known by friends and nephews, and appears in some documents, such as Guilherme José. With his wife, Maria Rufina ____, he was godfather to several nephews in Ibitinga between 1899 and 1910. He lived in Cafelândia, in São Paulo, during that period. We don't know if he had children.
Franklin Holland, b. 1875, d. Abt. 1877, Campinas, SP No further information
Ruth Holland, b. 1877, d. date unknown. Maria Ruth Holland, born in 1877, married, at an unknown date and place, with Luiz Veash. We discovered only one daughter, Julia Margarida, born on August 19, 1911 and so named in honor of her maternal grandmother, in Ibitinga. We don't know where they lived or whether they had any more children, or anything about the life of Julia Margarida Veash.
Edna Lee Holland, b. 1879, d. Bef. 1990.
Angelina Holland, b. 1881, d. Bef. 1990.Angelina Russell Holland, was born on January 16, 1881, in an unknown location, possibly Santa Bárbara d'Oeste. She was the daughter of James Oliver Holland and Jurilla Margaret Green. Her parents' fourth child, the second female.Angelina married at the age of 17, on June 28, 1896, in Ibitinga, with José Sotero Telles de Menezes, son of Gonçalo Vieira Telles de Menezes and Maria José da Purificação. José Sotero was born in Sergipe and came to São Paulo after an argument with his parents. He owned the Ibitinga registry office. They had six children, all were born there.José Sotero Telles de Menezes was organizing a visit to his family in Sergipe when he caught pneumonia and died very young, in May 1909. His youngest son was born in the same year. Despite being the owner of the registry, with her death Angelina was not in a good financial situation so she and her sister Olivia made bobbin lace - the famous Ibitinga lace - to help with the family budget.We have no further information about the life that led Angelina and José Sotero. Angelina died on August 11, 1945. It seems that she felt bad during a visit she was making to one of her relatives in São Paulo. She was buried in São Paulo. Her daughter Olga said that she had a funny American accent.
Olivia Holland, b. 1885, d. Bef. 1990.Olivia Priscilla Holland passed away single in 1945, is buried in Cafelândia, near the grave of her niece Olga's husband, Francisco Figueiredo Netto.
James Ingram Holland, b. 1889, d. 1945. James Ingraham Holland, was born in 1889 in an unknown place. He was the seventh son of James Oliver Holland and Jurilla Margaret Green and his nickname was Little Jim. He married Sarita Bahrain, born on August 26, 1896 in Alegrete, in Rio Grande do Sul. We were unable to discover the location of his wedding or the names of his wife's parents. Nothing is known about James' childhood and youth. Possibly he accompanied his father in his activities as a pioneer of public lands in the interior of the country and for that same reason he ended up moving to Campo Grande at some point. James died around 1945 and Sarita, from 1965, probably both in Campo Grande. Between 1917 and 1937 James and Sarita had twelve children. All died before 2011, except Dinorah who is alive (in 3014).
Eliza Holland, b. 1891, d. Bef. 1990. Eliza Olivera Holland, was born around 1891 and was baptized on September 8, 1895 in Ibitinga. She was the eighth and final daughter of James Oliver Holland and Jurilla Margaret Green. Eliza married in Ibitinga on December 7, 1907 with Dr. Ernesto da Gama Cerqueira. The name Olivera, must be a reference to the name of your ancestors and not Oliveira, a current surname in Brazil, hence the spelling. Ernesto da Gama Cerqueira was born in 1875 in Ouro Preto and moved to Ibitinga after becoming a lawyer. He was the son of Caetano Augusto and Ana Emília da Gama Cerqueira, paternal grandson of Cesário Augusto da Gama and Emília da Gama Cerqueira, a traditional family from Minas Gerais whose ancestors can be traced back to João Annes de Villas Boas, Lord of Torre de Airó, who lived around the years 1350 to 1380, during the reign of D. Afonso III, in Viana do Castelo, Portugal. One of his father's cousins, Eduardo Ernesto da Gama Cerqueira was governor of Minas Gerais from 1891 to 1892. There is a street in the Center of Ibitinga with the name of Ernesto. Ernesto and Eliza only had their first daughter, Corina, in 1913, six years after their marriage. After her, they had only two more girls, Edith, in 1915 and Clarice in 1916. They lived for many years in Ibitinga and then moved to Itápolis. His daughters got married and went to live in São Paulo. We will talk about them later. We do not know other details of Ernesto and Eliza's life. They had 5 grandchildren.
About James Oliver Holland
On April 20th 1869 he wrote a letter from Jardim, near Campinas, to Sarah Torrence telling about day-by-day live in Brazil and giving cousin June (William Junius Torrence) directions how to send his money to Brazil.
James Oliver Holland, was born on February 20, 1849 in Crowders Creek, Gaston County, North Carolina. He was the second son of Franklin Harper Holland and Priscilla Ruth Wilson. He was four years younger than his older brother Wiley. He had two brothers, Leroy, born in 1951 and Mary Priscilla, 1854.
Little we know of his childhood. The house in which he was born had been built on lands his maternal grandfather had given to his parents when they were married and originally was part of his farm. Her uncles and grandmothers and maternal cousins all lived on the same farm but little knew the maternal grandmothers because her grandmother died when he was two years old and his grandfather when he was five.
His paternal grandparents, Oliver and Polly, lived northeast of his house, about two miles away. Both his father and grandfather's father died in 1857, when James was eight years old. And her grand-mother Polly when she was eighteen.
His childhood friends must have been his cousins Clisby Torrence, who was the same age as his older brother Wiley, and his cousin Sarah Clementine who was about the same age, both children of his aunt Mary Wilson Torrence; and Sarah Priscilla Torrence, daughter of her aunt Sarah Torrence, two years younger. On the side of his father there were only two cousins about his age but they did not live so close and probably only met in church or on special occasions. It is interesting to note that one of them, Mary Ann, daughter of Jasper, also married a member of the Torrence family.
When James was 12 years old, the war between the states began, and much of his childhood memories were likely to be very sad. At the age of eighteen he moved to Brazil with his mother and brothers.
As we relate about your mother's life. The early days in Brazil were full of change and hard work. They lived in several cities, always working as farmers. James was the first to marry his brothers. Must have married around 1871 or 1872. His wife was Jurilla Margaret Green, originally from Dallas, Texas. James met her in Santa Barbara d'Oeste.
On October 25, 1873, his first son was born, named after William Joseph, who was both the name of his elder brother and his maternal grandfather. In 1875 his second son was born, who was named after his father, Franklin. In August of this year James accidentally shot himself in the leg. It took many months to fully recover its movement. At that same time his elder brother, William Joseph, died, and at the beginning of the following year Priscilla, his mother. With Priscilla's death, James inherited the family bible, where all the records and births of the Holland and Wilson were. For some unknown reason, they say his wife burned this bible.
In 1877 his son Franklin died and Mary Ruth was born. We know that James was living in Santa Barbara d'Oeste in 1879 because there he was born Helena Lee, the fourth of his children. Then came Angelina Russell in 1881, Olivia Priscilla in 1885, James Ingraham in 1889, known as Little Jim, and finally Eliza Oliveira in 1891. The name Ingraham, has been written in various forms throughout our research. Since we have no information on the correct spelling, we have here the way to write the name used by its living descendants that have this name today.
James Oliver, or Big Jim, as he was called by the brothers, kept in touch with his cousins in the United States because in 1894 he wrote a letter to the son of his cousin Sarah Priscilla Torrence, Leonidas Chalmers Glenn, on October 22, 1894 telling that he had become a land clearer for the government and that for this reason he spent much of his time in remote frontiers of the country, away from his family. As reported by Leeonides in a letter dated March 26, 1946, in the letter Big Jim mentions his seven children who have reached adulthood.
They were living in Ibitinga at this time, and probably because of the difficulty in maintaining their Presbyterian religion where there were no temples or ministers, they became Catholics. On Sep-tember 8, 1895, he baptized his daughter Eliza in the Matrix of Ibitinga. Eliza was already three years old.
We know that James died relatively young, between the ages of 45 and 57, that is before 1906, as it is recorded in the marriage registry of his daughter Helena.
After his death, there was virtually no contact, or at least no news, between the family of Big Jim and his brothers Lee and Mary Priscilla. According to the family tradition, James's wife and Lee's wife disliked each other. Over the years and Lee's death, no one else knew the whereabouts of his descendants except for occasional contact with the descendants of Little Jim, who had moved to Campo Grande. However, even the children of Big Jim lost contact with Ibitinga's cousins. They have not known about them for the next hundred years. Not even if they lived there. So close to the descendants of Lee and Mary
Jurilla Margaret Green, wife of James Oliver passed away in 1935, probably more than eighty years. Olivia, her fifth daughter, as mentioned before, passed away single around 1944, at about 60 years of age.
James's mother was Priscilla Ruth Wilson
Priscilla Ruth Wilson (b. 22 May 1818, d. 28 February 1876)
Priscilla Ruth Wilson, was born 22 May 1818 in Lincoln Co. NC and died 28 February 1876 in Porto Feliz, SP, Brazil6. She married Franklin Harper Holland on 13 December 1843 in Gaston Co. NC, son of Oliver Wiley Holland, Sr.and Mary E. Moore.
Notes for Priscilla Ruth Wilson:
Priscilla was very unhappy and disappointed with the situation of the South. In 1857, before the war, five Holland men had died, same year, her husband included, then came the war and she lost nephews. After, and above all, the later humiliating situation she couldn't abide, she left her home in Gaston County,in the Morning at half past nine, February 15th, 1867, to Brazil with her four children. They sold their place at Crowder's Creek to Dr. William J Torrence, who lived there the rest of his life. They went to New York. When waiting to get on board of the ship South America in February, 23 or 25th, 1867, they sent several letters to relatives and friends in North Caroline. (Some of those letters were in power of Robert Hoffman in 1963, where can it be now?)
Arrived in Rio de Janeiro on 22 Of March 1867, not sure if later the ship went to Santos or not.
Already in Brazil they first settled in Santa Barbara d'Oeste, SP, as we can read in Judith McKnight Jones book, "Soldier, now you may rest", p. 166: Lived also in the Retiro Neighborhood, at American Colony, near Santa Barbara d'Oeste, SP, the widow Priscilla Holland, who came from Carolina with her children William, Jim, Leroy who was nicknamed Lee, and Mary, the youngest.
And in p. 253: The Hollands didn't stay longer in Retiro Neighborhood, moved to several places, among them the city of Tatuhy, however Lee was witness (p. 287) of a deed sale of the Tanner's property in 1887, at Santa Barbara.
They lived in several places in the Sao Paulo State. In 1875, they were living at Porto Feliz (Happy Harbour), her older son Willie died unmarried and young (30), then in Feb. 1876 Priscilla died also. I think James had married and moved, by this time. So left Leroy and Mary, both unmarried. I think, feeling alone, they came back to Americana since soon both married Americans.
More About Priscilla Ruth Wilson:
Fact 1: 1867, emigrates to Brazil.
More About Priscilla Ruth Wilson and Franklin Harper Holland:
Marriage 1: 13 December 1843, Gaston Co. NC.
Marriage 2: 13 December 1843, Lincoln County, NC.
Children of Priscilla Ruth Wilson and Franklin Harper Hollandare:
Stillborn Daughter Holland, b. 05 August 1844, d. date unknown.
William Joseph Holland, b. 17 December 1845, Gaston County, NC, d. 1875, Porto Feliz, SP, Brazil.William Joseph Holland, was the eldest son of James Oliver Holland. He was known by friends and nephews, and appears in some documents, such as Guilherme José. With his wife, Maria Rufina ____, he was godfather to several nephews in Ibitinga between 1899 and 1910. He lived in Cafelândia, in São Paulo, during that period. We don't know if he had children.
+James Oliver Holland, b. 20 February 1849, Gaston Co. NC, d. Aft. 1894, Goias, Brazil.
+Leroy Chalmers Holland, b. 10 June 1851, Gaston County, NC, d. 06 November 1921, Itirapina, SP, Brazil.
+Mary Priscilla Holland, b. 07 February 1854, Gaston County, NC, d. 31 July 1916, Santa Bárbara d'Oeste, SP, Brazil.
7th Child: Angeletta "Kitty" R. Green
Angeletta "Kittie" R. Green
Married William T. Terrell
ANGELETTE,ANNIE AND WILLIAM TERRELL
05 sept 1908
Capivary, Sao Paulo,Brasil
Angelletta Green Terrell (left ), sister of Bony Hammond Green; Anna (center); William ( right )
WILLIAM T. TERRELL
Elizia (Elizete ) Terrell, Ada Terrell & Mary Terrell The sisters
ADA TERRELL AND FELIPE
MARY INGRAM TERREL AND JOHN AMOS CULLEN
BIRTH 22 APR 1886 • São Paulo, Brasil
DEATH 27 AUG 1943 • São Paulo, Brazil
PEARL TERRELL CULLEN
Cristiano Nery de Sampaio Vianna
GILBERT TERRELL CULLEN
Valentine Terrell Cullen Fergunson
VALENTINE TERRELL CULLEN AND OLIVER FERGUNSON
Moncrief Ithyma(Green) Terrell
BIRTH 20 MAY 1889 • Campinas, Sao Paulo, Brazil
DEATH 19 APR 1948 • Piraçununga, Sao Paulo, Brazil
Married Lucillia Smith
MONCRIEF AND LUCILLIA HAD FIVE CHILDREN:
HORACE EUGENE, SUSIE, OLAVO, HENRY AND WILLIAM SMITH
HORACE EUGENE TERRELL
BIRTH December 25, 1909 • Boituva, Sao Paulo, Brazil
SUSIE TERRELL and ADHEMAR FRANCHI
WILLIAM SMITH TERRELL
Elizia ( Elizete ) Terrell
BIRTH 1890 • Santa Barbara D'Oeste - São Paulo, Brasil
MARRIED ALBERTO DOS REIS
ELIZIA AND ALBERTO HAD A LEAST ONE CHILD:
Davina Green Terrell dos Reis
BIRTH 1910 • Americana - Sao Paulo, Brazil
DEATH July 24, 1977 • São Paulo, Sao Paulo, Brazil
Almeida Frederick Daniel
BIRTH April 24, 1905 • Fazenda Aracassu, Angatuba, Sao Paulo - Brazil
DEATH April 26, 1951 • Sorocaba, Sao Paulo, Brazil
Almeida, descending from strong Alabama roots, was the last born son of William Robert Daniel and Margaret Elizabeth Thomas. He was born born on the Fazenda Aracassu plantation in 1905. He and Davina were married around the end of 1927 and had at least four children. His father was the son of William James Daniel and Nancy Angeline Norris. Nancy was the daughter of William Hutchinson Norris - The founder of the Confederado colony at Americana.
THE LISTED CHILDREN OF DAVINA AND ALMEIDA:
1. JOICE DALICE DANIEL - November 12, 1928
2. JAMES (JAIME) DANIEL
James was born on February 9, 1930 in Tejuco Preto, Tatuy, Sao Paulo, Brazil.
He married Lilliana Felcher on August 1, 1954 in Sao Paulo, Brazil. Lilliana was born on February 20, 1933 in Sao Paulo, Brazil. Both James and his wife filed for United States naturalization having arrived at Miami in 1956, and afterwards moving to Glendale California where their second child (Lilliana) was born in 1962, the first (Jefferson) having been born in Brazil in 1955.
3. DAISY DANIEL - BRAZIL
4. RUTH DANIEL - BRAZIL
DAVINA and ALMEIDA FREDERICK DANIEL
DAVINA and HER COUSIN, VALENTINA
JOICE. ALMEIDA and JAMES
ANNA LUTHER TERRELL
Robert Ranson Cullen
BIRTH July 14, 1882 • Santa Bárbara do Oeste -São Paulo - Brasil
DEATH July 1, 1957 • Santa Bárbara do Oeste -São Paulo - Brasil
Clarence Jones Cullen
BIRTH June 10, 1910 • BRAZIL
DEATH July 20, 1973
Ana Rita Paiva
BIRTH April 25, 1921
DEATH October 10, 2004
MARY ALICE CULLEN
LUIZ JUDSON PYLES
ANNIE LAURA CULLEN
JOHN WILSON CULLEN
ANNA LUTHER TERRELL
Robert Cullen: He enlisted in the Confederate State Army on June 15,1862, at Dallas - Texas, as a private in Company A of R.M. Gano's Squadron of Texas Cavalry. Later in the same month his company was transferred and became Company A of Gano's 7th Kentucky Cavalry in the famous cavalry command of Gen. John Hunt Morgan. Pvt. Cullen fought at Gallatin, Tennessee, at the battle of Murfreesboro, and on Morgan's famous Ohio Raid in 1863.Private Robert Cullen swam across the Ohio River to avoid capture. He made his way to Sparta, Tennessee, where he rejoined the remnants of Morgan's command. He joined Company D of Dortch's 2nd Battalion of Kentucky Cavalry, along with Ezequiel and William Pyles. These men served together and fought in most of the major battles around Atlanta. In the last days of war, they served as part of the final escort for President Jefferson Davis until they were forced to surrender at Washington, Georgia, on May 10, 1865. Later on all three of the soldiers moved to Brazil along with their families.
8th Child: Benjamin Hammond "Bony" Green
Benjamin Hammond "Bony" Green married
Catherine Elizabeth Garner Dumas
BONY HAMMOND GREEN
BIRTH 01 SEPT 1857 • Winn Parish, Louisiana, USA
DEATH 18 OCT 1932 • Rio Claro, Sao Paulo, Brazil
CATHERINE DUMAS DAUGHTER OF JOHN ROGERS DUMAS - AMERICANA
Catherine Elisabeth Garner Dumas was born on June 6, 1869, in Limeira, Sao Paulo, Brazil, her father, JOHN, was 32, and her mother, Helen, was 30. She had three sons and six daughters with Benjamin Hammond "Bony" Green between 1887 and 1915. She died on September 15, 1956, in Rio Claro, Sao Paulo, Brazil, at the age of 87.
BIRTH 01 SEPT 1857 • Winn Parish, Louisiana, USA
DEATH 18 OCT 1932 • Rio Claro, Sao Paulo, Brazi
She was the great grand daughter of Sturdy Garner, Revolutionary War Patriot from Orange County, North Carolina (DAR #A044082) and grand daughter of Daniel H and Catherine Wills Drinkwater Garner of Kemper County, Mississippi. Her parents, John Rogers Dumas and Helen King Garner traveled to Brazil prior to 1869 .
JOHN ROGERS DUMAS was born in 1837, his father, DAVID, was 30 and his mother, Elizabeth, was 20. He married Helen King Garner on December 18, 1866. They had one child during their marriage. He died in 1886 in Santa Bárbara d'Oeste, Sao Paulo, Brazil, at the age of 49.
Name:John R. Dumas
Regiment:11th Regiment, Mississippi Infantry
Film Number:M232 roll 11
Helen King Garner was born on January 3, 1839, in Madison, Alabama, her father, Daniel, was 32, and her mother, Catherine, was 20. She married JOHN ROGERS DUMAS on December 18, 1866. They had at least six children during their marriage. She died in 1915 in Cândido Rodrigues, Sao Paulo, Brazil, having lived a long life of 76 years.
Helen King Garner
BIRTH 3 JANUARY 1839 • Madison Co., Alabama
DEATH 1915 • Candido Rodrigues, Sao Paulo, Brazil
STURDY GARNER (Grandfather of Helen King Garner)
Pension application of Sturdey Garner S16819 Transcribed by Will Graves State of Alabama, Madison County
On this 29th day of October 1832 personally appeared in open court, before William J. Adair, Judge of the Circuit Court of said County, now sitting, Sturdey Garner a resident of the County & State aforesaid, aged 70 years, who being first duly sworn according to law, doth on his oath, make the following declaration, in order to obtain the benefit of the act of Congress passed 7th June 1832:
That he entered the service of the United States under the following named officers & served as herein Stated – That in the year 1779 to the best of his recollection, his brother Lewis Garner was called out to go after the Tories, that his brother being a man of family, he entered as a substitute in his place, in a company commanded by Captain William Gwinn, that he was then about 17 years of age, & lived in the County of Orange in the State of North Carolina, where his company was raised, that the company rendezvoused at Colonel William O'Neal's in the County of Orange, that there were about three or 400 men that rendezvoused there & that Colonel O'Neal took command of them & marched them down into Chatham County, into Randolph County, & down on Deep River, scouting about after the Tories he states they took many of the Tories, but were unable to get Colonel Fanning & Major Walker who he under-stood were their officers – he states that after scouting for about two months after the Tories, he returned to the County of Orange and were discharged at Colonel O'Neal's house.
The officers that he now recollects were Captain Rodgers, Captain Whitesel, Colonel O'Neal & Major Edward Gwinn. The applicant states that after his return home he went down into the County of Prince Edward in the State of Virginia & had been there but a short time before he was drafted, he thinks in the year 1780, as well as he recollects, in the spring of that year –
He states that he was drafted in a Company commanded by Captain Jesse Owens, that he obtained from his Captain a furlough to go up to his father's in Orange County in the State of North Carolina, about 130 miles from Prince Edward, to make preparations for the tour, that he joined his Captain & the American Army at Hillsboro in North Carolina about 18 or 19 miles from his father's, where they remained for about four weeks – That General Gates came on through Hillsboro with his Army halted a while, & then marched on towards Camden in South Carolina; shortly afterwards General Stephens who was then at Hillsboro with his troops & who was our commanding officer received expresses to hasten to Camden, we immediately took up the line of March & made forced marches night & day, & reached Camden the evening before the battle commenced.
He states he was in the engagement at Camden-- that they were defeated & they retreated to Hillsboro, from there they marched to Guilford court house in North Carolina, where they remained a while, from there to Rockingham County in said State on Hogan's Creek, remained there a short time, from thence back to Guilford, where after serving six months he states he was discharged by Colonel Forkner – during this campaign he recollects to have seen General Gates, Col Lynes, Major Morris, Major Conway, Col. Forkner,--
He recollects the Lieutenant of his Company whose name was Dudley Hammond he also remembers Ensign Hammond-- he states at the time of his discharge the Company was under the command of Captain Jones – Captain Owens having gone home; after being discharged he states he returned home to Prince Edward County in Virginia which he thinks was in the latter part of September or first of October 1780. The applicant further states that in the year 1781 but what month he is unable to say, nor is he is positive as to the year, but he thinks in the first part of the year 1781 –
He again entered the Service of the United States under General Robert Lawson, as a volun-teer, he states he rendezvoused at Prince Edward Courthouse, that whilst he laid there which was about three or four weeks, Colonel John Holcomb raised out of General Lawson's Brigade a volunteer Regiment of light infantry, that he joined that Regiment in a Company commanded by Captain Wilson, this Regiment of light infantry consisted of about 200 men, he states that he marched from Prince Edward to the lower part of Virginia crossed James River at Carter's ferry about 2 miles below the British encampment, that they continued about two or three months reconnoitering the British line, to prevent their depredations – during which time he states they took several British prisoners, & many Negroes & horses from them – that they had several encounters with the British – never but one man wounded – that on one occasion when General Wayne attacked the British at James Town [sic, Jamestown] and they were crossing the River he states they lay about 7 miles off, they heard the commencement of the battle, & immediately hasten[ed] on & arrived in sight when General Wayne was retreating, but did not get there in time for the battle.
He states that at the end of about two or three months, he thinks in the month of September 1781 he was discharged by his Colonel. He recollects Colonel Holcomb, Major Thomas Watkins, Major Asa Parnell, he does not recollect any of his company officers except his Captain as above stated. He states that he had written discharges of his terms of service, but that they have been lost, & that he has now no documentary evidence of any of his terms of service, that he knows of no person by whom he can prove the same, but relies on his statement above which is the result of an indistinct memory; He hereby relinquishes every claim whatever to a pension or annuity except the present & declares that his name is not on the pension roll of the agency of any State.
Sworn to & subscribed the day & year aforesaid & in open Court 29 October 1832. Test: S/ Lemuel Mead, Clerk S? Sturdey Garner
[William Eddins, Sr., a clergyman, Isaac Wellborn, Sr., and Drury M. Allen, neighbors, give the standard certifications of character for veracity, age and believed in the neighborhood of his services as a revolutionary war soldier.]
Lemuel Mead, Clerk of the Madison County Court attested the documents.
Member: -- Name Restricted -- Nat'l #: 680447
Ancestor #: A044082
1. -- Generation Restricted --
2. -- Generation Restricted --
3. The Said -- Name Restricted -- was the child of James William Carter born on 27 - Mar - 1861 at Oak Grove MS died at West Point MS on 1 - Jun - 1949 and his ( 1st ) wife Sallie Burton Garner born on 9 - Mar - 1859 at Oak Grove MS died at West Point MS on 5 - Oct - 1911 married on 26 - Jan - 1880 married at Oak Grove MS
4. The Said Sallie Burton Garner was the child of Daniel H Garn