Ancestors of Hannah Mae Anderson


32. Thomas Anderson

Thomas Anderson was county judge of Pulaski County. He organized and taught the first school in Pulaski County. According to interviews with Mark Anderson his father Samuel told of Thomas being elected jusge during the Civil War. Too old to serve in the union army he had at least one son, Wilson Clark in the union forces. Wilson was at the battle of Wilson Creek 10 Aug 1862. Union forces retreated to Rolla Missouri then the end of Frisco R. R.. There Wilson died of dysentary (which claimed so many during the war).

Information entered for the children was recorded by Ruth Anderson wife Of Mark Anderson Son of Samuel in this family group. The information was obtained from Marks recollections as he was interviewed by his wife Ruth. This information recorded in Ruth's handwritting is in my possetion at this time.

33. Letha Narcissa Forqueran

Another spelling in a letter from Thurston A. Cole to Mark Anderson is Forqueran. Forquran spelling is from family tree diagram compiled by Joseeph Anderson Mark's grandson. The letter from Mr. cole is in my possetion and may contain further clues for localities of ancestral reserch on these families in Missouri.

34. W. R. D. Elkins

Oct 2001
The small amount of additional information I was able to find on Dillard's parents I found through There may be more children in this family.

35. Sarah Henson

Oct 2001
I discovered this information through Previously we (Mark Anderson's immediate family) had no name for the mother of Honora or other ancestors in her line.

36. Henry Clay Kilburn

He served as a major in the Union Army. Performed clarical work in Ohio suffered a nervous breakdown and came to Missouri for health sake. Had farm near Carthage also taught school. Later moved from farm to Carthage.

The Kilburn family left England in1635.

37. Helen Cookingham

The Cookinghams came from Holland.

38. Ira Stanley

Information for Ira Stanley wife and children came from a record written by my grandmother Ruth Anderson and is in my possetion at this time. Ira is described by his grandaughter Ruth as a kindly, gentle, industrious, and quiet Quaker with a white beard. Ira was a truck farmer and sold his produce in the town of Carthage in Missouri.

39. Hannah Ann Lester

I Found Hannah on a hunch while looking through a 1850 Indiana census index for clues as to what county her family was from I spotted the name Ann Lester and since Hannah's middle name was Ann I thought it might be her I discovered instead it was her Mother who I previously had no information about. Ann is Listed as head of household with no husband and Hannah is listed among many brothers and sisters her mother's age is recorded as 45 and Hannah is recorded as age 3. According to my records this is quite close as that the census was taken in August and my birthdate for Hannah would put her at age 4. I began to pray and ask the Lord if these were indeed the ancestors I was searching for and no sooner had I began to pray when I was overcome with the testimony of the Spirit that these were indeed my ancestors. This is quite exciting to me as this is my first experience with original research for my family records.

45. Florence Louise Leisenring

Spelling for Last name is Leisinning in Uncle Rod Tibbat's record.

54. John GODFREY


56. Frederick RAINE

Coal miner, baker, gardner.

58. Harvey John HULLINGER


60. Alden Liten KNIFONG

A Farmer and cattleman - he loved horses. His children, Grandchildren and great grandchildren enjoyed riding his saddle mare Topaz (SOURCE - Ruby Fay Wallace My Roots Book)

61. Clarice Larelle HUBLER

Graduated from college in Humphreys Mo 1891. Taught school, loved flowers, piecing quilts, etc. She was a very special person (SCOURCE - Ruby Fay Wallace- My Roots Book)

62. Seaman Price WALLACE

Grade school education a farmer and stockman. He was very interested in perpetual motion, spent hours working on it (SCOURCE - Ruby Fay Wallace - My Roots Book)

63. Nellie Viola JOHNSON

She loved music and had a beautiful singing voice - was a very good seamstress sang to her children while she worked or sewed. (SCOURCE - Ruby Fay Wallace - My Roots Book)