Galloway Family Tree

Discovering our American, Australian and European Ancestors


Matches 151 to 200 of 470

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151 Buried in the York Creek cemetery in Comal County, Texas. Brown, Laura Lee (I146)
152 Buried in the York Creek cemetery in Comal County, Texas. Posey, Robin Hood (I148)
153 Buried in the York Creek cemetery in Comal County, Texas. Leureson, Olga E. (I149)
154 Buried in the York Creek cemetery in Comal County, Texas. Posey, Martin O. (I150)
155 Buried in the York Creek cemetery in Comal County, Texas. Posey, Lily Ermine (I151)
156 Buried in the York Creek cemetery in Comal County, Texas. Killed by a horse falling on him at his father's ranch. Posey, Alvin Hollis (I147)
157 Buried in Washington County.

See notes for additional information re Lt.Col. Neill. 
Neill, Lt. Col. James C. (I2662)
158 Buried near Ripley, Tennesse.
Haynes, John J. (I124)
159 Buried next to her husband in the Posey cemetery in Comal County, Texas.
Inscribed: The Lord gave and the Lord hath taken away. Blessed be the name of the Lord. 
Kennedy, Amanda Catherine (I56)
160 Burrell was an Indian fighter in West Texas and drove a coach between San Antonio and Castroville. He was shot thru the foot by the Indians. Posey, Burrell (I97)
161 Caleb's father Charles has property by 1840 on the Clarks River. In 1842 he splits his 160 acres and gives his younger sons, Caleb C. and George Washington, the property. In 1846 Caleb disappears off the tax list for Calloway County, Kentucky. Caleb appears in Upshur County, Texas, pg. #182 in 1850, pg. #452 in 1860, pg. #105 in 1870, and pg. #408 in the 1880 census. His occupation is listed as a Lawyer in the 1850 census's and beyond. His sister Lucinda Galloway, who was born in 1815 in North Carolina, is living with Caleb in the 1860 and 1870 census. Galloway, Caleb C. (I432)
162 Came to America on the Sacramento in 1778. Silba, Antonio (I2067)
163 Came to America with his father and three brothers to Philadelphia, Pa. He was in the Small Woods Regt. in the Revolution. Hartman, Christopher (I636)
164 Captain in the 1st Regiment of Alabama Militia, commissioned September 20, 1826. Talley, Jacob (I477)
165 Charles and John Galloway both met Clarinda at a public water well, but Charles was her first choice. After his death in the War, Clarinda married John. Clarinda has three children from her previous marriage to Charles: William J. 13 yrs. old, Anderson 12 yrs. old and Sameul 10 yrs. old. Mary S. and Malica F. are born of the marriage with John by the time of the 1870 census.

Buried in Sinking Springs Cemetery, Calloway County, Kentucky. 
Jones, Clarinda Frances (I133)
166 Charles Sr. and Charles Jr. appear in the 1829 Tax List of Calloway County Kentucky with only a couple of horses. In 1851 there is no sign of the Galloway family remaining in Kentucky. Charles moves from Calloway County, Kentucky to the New Braunfels area in the 1850's.
He and Miranda, his wife, are on the 1840 census pg. 60 and 1850 census pg. 472 of Calloway County, Kentucky. His daughter, Catherine, shows up living in the household in the Comal County, Texas census of 1860 pg. 196 at the old maid age of 29.
In the 1870 Comal County Texas census pg. 146 he has his wife Miranda, Edward Kirchman who has married his daughter Nancy with two children, and Mary Galloway Waller with two children, are living with him.
In the 1880 census pg. 237 of the Caldwell County, Texas, the Kirchman's are living with Charles and his wife.
Buried in the Jeddo Cemetery in Jeddo, Bastrop County, Texas.
As well as information obtained from the various censuses, information was obtained from the Works of Ernestine Brannen Dodd Jameson, Kay Bradley, John Wells, Belle Waldrop Hebison, and Wesley Waldrop, Sr.
Galloway, Charles Jr. (I41)
167 Charles, Sr. is our earliest known Galloway ancestor. He was born on November 19, 1758, in Orange County, North Carolina. Charles served in the Revolutionary War.
Charles married Elizabeth Clifford, born on September 18, 1778, in Rowan County, North Carolina. She died September 30, 1827 in Jefferson County, Tennessee. It is thought that she must have died in the move from North Carolina to Kentucky. The earliest land records reveal that the Galloways were in Kentucky as early as 1830. They may have settled in Henry County, Tennessee for a short time, as several children were married there.
Charles died October 25, 1846 in Calloway County, Kentucky. He is buried in the Old Concord Cemetery, just south of Wiswell, in Calloway County, Kentucky. There are no tombstones verifying his burial there, but the tombstone may have fallen and sunk into the ground.
There is some speculation as to whether or not Charles was married before his marriage to Elizabeth. We have no information to confirm or deny this, so we will leave it up to the reader. You will note the date of birth of the first child as 1798. This date makes it entirely possible for Elizabeth to have been of marrying age, and I am inclined to think that she was the mother of all the children. Charles was 20 years her senior, but that was not uncommon for those times. It was also common for people to have married several times.
Charles was a soldier in the Revolutionary War, Vol. 1, p. 6, History of Kentucky, by Lewis Collins.
He was also one of the first Justices of the Peace in America, ( " The Mecklenburg Signers and their Neighbors ", Ray, The Genealogical Publishing Co., pg. 69-74 ).
"The Mecklenburg Declaration of Independence was declared at Charlotte on May 20, 1775. There was a county and town committee appointed by the freeholders of each county. The delegates for each district appointed the following persons as District Committees of Safety: Charles Galloway and others. Galloway was in the Salisbury District.
With them the real executive power of the State rested in these troubled times: promptly and summarily did they exercise their powers. They held a strict police and rigid censorship over their respective counties, and did not hesitate to put in jail or to the whipping post all persons convicted of disrespectful language toward the cause of American liberty. They executed all orders of the Continental Congress, the Provincial Council, and the District Committee of Safety. They had a test oath to which all persons had to subscribe, which was paramount to the oath of allegiance to the English crown. They issued orders to ravage the estates of the violent Tories, and appropriate the proceeds to the common Treasury.
The thanks of the Committee to the Delegates and the Continental Congress were formally presented by the President for their honorable and patriotic conduct on September 2, 1775." From Historical Sketches of North Carolina, John H. Wheeler, Vol. 1, p. 74.
During the Revolutionary War, Charles Galloway, Sr. resided in Guilford County, North Carolina. Other places of residence during his life include Orange County, N.C. and Calloway County, Kentucky. After Charles Sr. died, Caleb and William S. Galloway sold their interest in the family farm to their brother Charles Galloway, Jr., and moved to Gillmer, Texas. The family farm was located near Providence Primitive Baptist Church in Calloway County, Kentucky.
As descendants of Charles Galloway Sr., we are eligible for membership in the Daughters or Sons of the American Revolution. Mrs. Ernestine Brannan Dodd is a member of the DAR who is descended from Charles Galloway, Sr.
Charles Sr. and Charles Jr. appear in the 1829 Tax List of Calloway County Kentucky with only a couple of Horses. Sr. has property by 1840 on the Clarks River. He is a tobacco grower. In 1842 he splits his 160 acres and gives two of his sons, Caleb C. and George Washington, the property. George dies in 1845-46 and Sr. becomes executor of the property from 1847-50. In 1851 there is no sign of the Galloway family remaining in Kentucky.
On the 1840 Census of Calloway County, Kentucky, Charles states that he is a Revoultionary War Pensioner. He is also listed in the "Census of Pensioners, Sixth Census, Book III, Washington, 1841 by Blair & Ives.
One of the oldest buildings still standing in Calloway County ( 1971 ) is the house built by Charles and his sons in 1833. Only the front room and the upstairs still stand. It was in the shape of an L, but part of it has been torn away, and it is used now for tobacco and corn storage.
Information about Charles can also be found in:
Family Papers of M. F. Galloway Waldrop, Historical Sketches of North Carolina by - John H. Wheeler, Vol. 1, pg. 74 (
History of Kentucky Family Members by - Lewis Collins, Vol. 1, pg. 6
Works of Ernestine Brannon Dodd Jameson
"North Carolina Revolutionary Army Accounts", Vol. 1, pg. 36, folio 4.
"The Waldrops and Galloways"

He is buried at the Old Concord Cemetery in Calloway County, Kentucky or possibly the Galloway Family Cemetery in Calloway County. 
Galloway, Charles Sr. (I429)
168 Clerk of York County, Virginia, 1652-1689. Member of Burgesses from James City in 1666. Member of Council in 1675 and Speaker of the House of Burgesses in 1680, 1682-1684. Ballard, Col. Thomas (I2328)
169 Commissary Inspector of Naval Provisions in Marseilles, France. de Latil, Jean-Baptiste (I2469)
170 Confederate civil war veteran dying in Yorks creek, Comal County, Texas, possibly from war injury. Served under Capt. Ragesdale's division of the Davidson Battalion.
Buried in the Posey Cemetery. Inscription on tombstone: How desolate our Home bereft of thee. 
Galloway, Francis Marion (I39)
171 Confederate Service of America in Mississippi and Georgia.
Southern, John B. (I606)
172 Confederate Service of America Veteran. Buried in the Humphrey Cemetery near Martindale, Caldwell County, Texas.
Southern, Robert Isaiah (I584)
173 Confederate Service of America with the Texas Calvary. Southern, Thomas Jefferson (I604)
174 Confederate soldier. Jones, Samuel (I2107)
175 Confederate veteran. Watson, John Richard (I2739)
176 Crib death. Holeman, Henry Luther (I1192)
177 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Waldrop, Johnny Wayne (I1358)
178 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Waldrop, Paul Neilan (I1359)
179 Currently living in Hamlin, Texas. (as of 1996) Brawner, Hattie Lou (I1355)
180 Descendant of Lafayette, of the American Revolutionary War. Kinkel, William Constant (I1720)
181 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Brannen, William Bruce (I1722)
182 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Brannen, David Constant (I1723)
183 Did not marry.
Martindale, Fred (I2109)
184 Died 1662 and buried at Wicket Quail Creek(?) near Stonington, Connecticut Palmer, Walter (I6167)
185 Died after 1870 unmarried. Nancy was blind.
Haynes, Nancy (I122)
186 Died as a causualty of World War I. A member of the 9th Battalion, AIF, Australian Army. R. B. O'Neill 4549.
See attached Document for Official Death Record.

A Witness stated O'Neil was a Sergt. commonly called "Legs Eleven" on account of his lonf thin legs and that O'Neill had the thumb and 1st finger shot off the left hand. He went to the dressing station and while returning to the trench, a shell struck him and killed him. This occurred at Pozieres, France.
Another Witness stated that R.B was wounded at Pozieres about August 2oth. He was taken to the 1 Canadian General Hospital in the Etaples area. He had his leg amputated there and afterwards died. Buried on the Etaples Cemetary. Ptw J. Bennett of the 9th Battalion states he saw the grave, Buried 8/28/1916 om grave H. 174, Etaples Cemetery and verified from Cemetery records.
Canadian General Hospital states that R.B O'Neill died at 9:30 PM on 8/27/2016, result S.W. back. Admitted on 8/17/1916 and was well looked after until his death tok place. Buried Grave No. H. 175, in the New Cemetery, Camiers Road, Staples, France. 
O'Neill, Reuben Benjamin (I415)
187 Died as a causualty of World War I. A member of the Australian Army. O'Neill, Reuben Benjamin (I415)
188 Died as a result of a heart attack. Robinson, Robert (I1441)
189 Died as an infant. McAdams, Lorena Belle (I1979)
190 Died as an infant. McAdams, Melinda (I2092)
191 Died at a railroad crossing in Gruene, Texas, on his way home from taking a truckload of calves to San Antonio for market. Posey, Samuel Franklin (I2655)
192 Died at age 24, and never married. Galloway, Shirley Laverne (I992)
193 Died at birth. Galloway, Levi (I980)
194 Died at birth. White, Kevin (I1601)
195 Died at the Battle of Mansfield, in the Civil War. Cranfill, John (I1150)
196 Died at the home of her daughter, Belle Hebison. Buried in the Nienda Cemetery, Jones County, Texas. Galloway, Melissa Frances (I138)
197 Died at the home of his sister, Belle Hebison, in Crossroads, New Mexico, and is buried at the Live Oak District Cemetery. He died as a result of a heart attack. Waldrop, Wesley Brian (I1243)
198 Died at the home of his sister, Belle, as a result of a heart attack. Buried in Wichita Falls, Texas. Waldrop, Reuben Willice (I1240)
199 Died during World War II. Tankersley, Echol Kimble (I1367)
200 Died from a heart attack. Horton, Frank (I1374)

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