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Lineage

Miller Branch


FIRST
Jacob Miller
B. JUN 6,1805
D. SEP 7, 1848
R. Van Buren Co. Ia.
FIRST

HENRY MILLER
B.OCT 31, 1831
D.FEB 24, 1916
R. near Keosauqua Ia.
Henry Atterholt
B. about 1772
D. OCT 20, 1847
Catharine Atterholt Miller
B. MAR 6, 1815
D. AUG 15, 1896
Elizabeth Fox
B. about 1777
D. OCT 14, 1855
her parents were Christopher Fox and Susana Marie Bayer

CURTIS MILLER
B.SEP 20,1859
d.JUN 16, 1923
R.Near Keosauqua Ia.
Farmersee curtis
driving the steam engine
FIRST
John Hunter
FIRST
LUCINDA HUNTER
B. FEB 14, 1841
D. MAR 15, 1873
FIRST
Sarah Yocum
FIRST

ELSIE MILLER
Husband
Jonathan Monte McQuoid
JOHN JAMISON
HUGH JAMISON
B.1785
M.1817
D.1873
JANET MARTIN
captured by indians
read her story


Her father: John Martin
D.1839

More info this line.

DANIEL STEWART JAMISON
B.AUG 25, 1822
M.FEB 21, 1861
D.1891
R.KEOSAUQUA, IOWA

Jamison, Daniel S., far., S. 29; P.O. Keosauqua; owns ninety-three acres of land, valued at $35 per acre; born Aug. 25, 1822, in Westmoreland Co., Penn.; came from there to this county in the spring of 1844, and settled in Keosauqua; followed his trade of carpenter and joiner work till he came on to his present farm in the spring of 1853. Was married to Martha E. Alexander, of this county, Nov. 13, 1845; she was born Oct. 14, 1825, in Missouri, and died Jan. 19, 1858; was again married to Louisa Broadwell Feb. 21, 1861; she was born Aug. 27, 1836, in Sangamon Co., Ill.; have three children by first wife -- Marian, Florence L. and Ann A.; and by second wife five -- Charles E., Cora M., Hugh S., Bob S. and Ralph L. Mr. Jamison has been Assessor for Van Burin Tp. for ten years. Republican.

FIRST
JANE STUART
FIRST

CORA MAY JAMISON
B.FEB 23, 1863
D.MAY 1930

MOSES BROADWELL
SERVED AS PRIVATE IN COL. ELIAS DAYTON'S 3RD NEW JERSEY REGIMENT 1780.
EUCLID BROADWELL
B.OCT 7, 1809
M.DEC 12, 1833
D.FEB 12, 1878
R. SANGANON CO. ILL.
EUCLID'S BROTHER WILLIAM BROADWELL 1799 - 1824 HAD A SON NAME Richard Latham Broadwell 1862 - 1892 HE JOINED THE DALTON GANG More than 100 years ago in a quiet little town in the Oklahoma Territory, members of the infamous Doolin-Dalton gang squared off against a posse of deputies in one of the deadliest confrontations in the history of the U.S. marshals. Four members of the notorious Dalton Gang (l. to r.) - Bill Power, Bob Dalton, Grat Dalton, and Dick Broadwell - lay dead after a shootout in Coffeyville, Kansas, On October 5, 1892. When the gang attempted to rob two of the town's banks at the same time, brave townspeople took up arms against the intruders. After the smoke cleared, eight people were killed and three wounded. RICHARD L. "DICK" BROADWELL alias "Texas Jack", alias "John Moore" is the man on the far right in this picture.Dick came from a prominent family that lived near Hutchinson, Kansas. When the Oklahoma Territory was opened he staked a claim at "Cowboy Flats" in Logan County, Oklahoma. There, he meet and fell in love with the young lady who owned the homestead next to his. She agreed to marry him if he would sell both their claims and move to Fort Worth, Texas. Unfortunately for Dick, she took all the money and disappeared. He returned to the Indian Territory (now Oklahoma) and went to work on the local ranches. While working at the Bar X Bar ranch near the Pawnee Agency, Dick meet Emmett Dalton and a number of other future Dalton Gang members such as Bill Doolin and "Black Faced" Charlie Bryant. Dick hooked up with the Dalton Gang in 1891. He was with them when they robbed the Katy train at Leliaetta (near Wagoner, Oklahoma) on the night of September 15, 1891. They took $2500 from the express car. On June 1, they robbed a train at Red Rock but made off with only $50. The Gang attacked another train at Adair, Indian Territory on July 14. They were so quiet that the lawmen on the train did not realize the train was being robbed until the job was almost completed. There followed a fierce gunfight with the train's deputy marshals; in the process they killed an innocent bystander. The outlaws escaped unharmed. The Daltons figured to make one last robbery, get enough money, and leave the country. They devised a plan to rob two banks at same time; a feat that no gang had done before. The banks they picked to rob were in their old home town, Coffeyville, Kansas. Dick rode into Coffeyville on the morning of Oct. 5, 1892 with 4 other gang members: Bob, Grat, and Emmett Dalton, and Bill Power (there may have been a sixth rider but no one is sure). They tied their horses in what is today known as Death Alley across the plaza from the banks. Dick went with Grat Dalton and Powers into the C. M. Condon and Co. Bank. The bank cashier fooled them into wasting valuable time by telling them that the vault was on a time lock and they had to wait for it to open. This gave the citizens of the town (who had recognized the Daltons depite the false beards they were wearing) time to get weapons. In the gun battle that followed four townspeople were killed and several wounded. Power, Grat Dalton, and Bob Dalton were killed trying to escape to their horses. Dick made it to his horse and was riding away when he was shot by two different townsmen. He managed to ride a half mile out of town before he fell off his horse dead. Emmett Dalton, who was only 21, was blown out of his saddle by a shotgun blast in the back while trying to save his brother Bob. Despite the wound, he survived. He was sentenced to life in prison, but he was later pardoned by the governor, and moved to California. Dick Broadwell's family were probably some what embarrassed by all of this but they came and carted Dick's body (after pictures were made) back to his home, Hutchinson, Kansas. They buried him at night in an unmarked grave in the Hutchinson Cemetery inside the Broadwell plot.
JANE BROADWELL
LOUISA BROADWELL
B.AUG 27, 1836
D.JUN 17, 1907
E FARRINGTON
LAURA FARRINGTON
other chilren
Euclid and Elsie
M.E. FARRINGTON

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