The last two children of James Jones and wife Nancy Jane (nee?) Jones were born in Ky. (all others having been born in Virginia), married Abednigo Downing Taylor. They moved directly to Missouri, rather then going to Indiana first, like Wiley and his group. Nancy, the last child to be born, married Edward Luster. Nancy and Edward also moved directly to Missouri. Edward owned large land holdings in Missouri, and had several slaves. Thomas had been named after the father of James, grandfather to Thomas, who had been murdered in 1777, while residing in Washington Co., Virginia. With that tragic event, and further puritanical events of the time, from James' generation of children and forward, it was decided to name the eldest son "James" and the eldest daughter "Nancy". The nam- ing pattern of James and his siblings were very simialar;see Will of William Jones of South Carolina, who is believed to have been a brother to James...Not to be forgotten, James' mother, Diannah, was remembered in the naming pattern with Sinah or Sina Ann...(an old English name.) Packed, ready to begin the journey, there was a great amount of excitement in the air at the anticipation of taking a path to a new life on an undeveloped territory such as Indiana. The wagon- train traveled from just after dawn, after breakfast preparation, and all sat around reminiscing of what had been left in Kentucky, and talked of all the dreams each one expected to realize once established in the new frontier of Indiana. The trail they traveled was faintly forged by Indians and buffalo. Upon arriving, Cornelius Butram purchased land, and all helped to build a home, again, from trees on the land. The home was large, and accomodated several other family members. One by one, each purchased land, and one by one, all helped to build a home for the new owner on the newly acquired land. Wiley soon was working a farm, had accumulated livestock, and his first crops of wheat, corn, and alfalfa had been planted. A large garden planted in the Spring, was being tended by Abigail. Soon after arriving, Wiley affiliated himself with the local Methodist Episcopal Church, and established a Circuit Rider route, wherein he traveled from locale to locale preach- ing the Word. He had an opportunity to become acquainted with the practice of medicine, and easily learned as an understudy, from a newly-made friend in Indiana. Oftentimes, the homes where he stayed during his Circuit Rider ministries, had family members who were ill. His medical knowledge proved very beneficial to all in need. The family, when able, would give Rev. Wiley a sack of potatoes, or dried corn, or clothing, to show their appreciation. The offering plate, usually a hat passed during the service, would sometimes contain a button, or some other small but useful items, along with a few meager coins. A few months after the first crops were in the ground, Abigail learned she was again pregnant with child. In December of 1830, during a harsh Winter, Elizabeth was born. Abigail and Wiley knew the importance of having a large family to help tend the farm, animals, and crops. Eventually, their family would grow to a total of ten children;-Nancy Jane, James Cornelius, Abner Lafayette, Elizabeth, Sina Ann, Wilson Lee, Alfred Wiley, John Nelson, Jacob P., and the last to be born, Thomas, in 1845. Abigail reflected on their humble beginnings in Kentucky; -Wiley owned one horse and a Bible. Abigail especially enjoyed sitting in front of the rugged fire place, built by her own husbands' hands, with a warm fire burning, and a pot of stew simmering over the flames. Nancy, Elizabeth, Sina, and Abigail passed many cold wintery days and evenings making comforters and quilts to assure that everyone was comfortable during the, at- times, freezing temperatures. The wind blew into the crevices of the log cabin and brought with it rain and snow. The children were "home-schooled", because for several years there was no school. First to be built were the homes and then the church. Next, the men hauled timber they had harvested from the wood Upon visiting the gravesites of Rev. Wiley Jones, wife Abigail Butram, sons Wilson Lee Jones and Jacob P. Jones at Pioneer Cemetery, located near Baldwin City, Douglas Co., Ks., I ex- perienced a gamut of emotions, pride, deepest respect, and honour to have descended from such a fine lineage;strong, courageous, defining their high ideals, and forging pathways for others to follow. As I placed a single flower upon each final resting place, I recalled each life, journey, hardships, victories, as Rev. Wiley and wife Abigail, children Nancy Jane, James Cornelius, and Abner Lafayette left Wayne Co., Kentucky, in 1829 and journeyed with several other adult children of Cornelius Butram and wife Nancy Woodward, other relatives and friends, to form a wagon-train, and headed out to Indiana. In his wise, foreward thinking manner, Cor- nelius Butram had gathered everyone together, and all came to an agreement to make the journey. Wiley had nearly been killed for his being out-spoken regarding slavery, which he strongly opposed, as did the other members of the migrating party. Wiley assisted slaves to attain freedom by being a part of the "underground railroad". Abigail and Wiley had a courtship, which led to marriage in Wayne Co. Abigail was sixteen years of age, and Wiley was nineteen years of age. Both were idealistic and their ro- mance was unstoppable. In a financial agreement with his future father-in -law, Wiley had the intended marriage to Abigail in the same month, to be specifically separated from the financial contract agreement. Because Wiley was under 21 years of age, his father, James Jones, was required by law to sign for him to be issued a marriage license. After the marriage, the young couple lived with Wileys' father. James Jones owned fifty acres on Beaver Creek, in Wayne Co., Ky. The home was modest, and built by James and his children from felled trees. The log house had been home to many joyous occasions, such as the births of the two youngest children of James and his wife, whose name is believed to have been Nancy. The last child was born in 1810, and it is believed that Nancy died in child-birth. It was difficult for those emigrating to say goodbye to all that was familiar in Kentucky. Family ties were strong, and all were of ferverent religious belief. Wiley already was giving sermons at Big Sinking, and other branches of the Methodist Episcopal Church who called upon the young preacher to preach on occasion. Wiley, like his brothers Abner and John, preached dynamically. His brothers were often called upon to perform marriages in the community as well as for family mem- bers. Preparations for the impending journey were begun months ahead of the actual departure target date in the Spring of 1829. The last child to be born in Kentucky, Abner Lafayette, was born February 28, 1828. Wileys' siblings emigrated, eventually, also, except for Wilson L., and Sinah. who stayed in the Wayne and Clinton Co., Ky. areas- married and raised their families, and looked after their father, James, who remained on Beaver Creek. Wilson married Ollie Burchett. Sinah married Jesse Allcorn. Sinah was very close to her father, and very devoted to him. This is evident in James showing favortism in his Will dated 1843 (unprobated), which indicates that Sinah is to receive over and above the equally di- ivided inheritances of her siblings. Brother Abner, after the death of his wife, Rebecca, moved to Missouri, and remarried. John who had married Minerva Brady, moved to Madison Co., Ala- bama. Elizabeth had married Mr. Gifford, and removed away from Wayne Co. Thomas married Cordelia McDermid, and , though he amassed large land holdings in Wayne Co., he, too, eventually migrated to Missouri, where he also owned land. Sister Mary, one of two td built the school, a one room building that accomodated all age groups. Children were separated by row(s) according to level of learning. There was a big pot-belly stove that consumed cords of wood daily, and it was the task of the young male students to gather wood for the stove. Not all children were able to attend school be- cause they were needed full-time on their familys' farm. During planting of crops, and at harvest time, no one was expected to attend school. The church, regardless of name or doctrine, was the center for all social activities. This is where the young ladies met the gentle- men who, one day, after a lengthy courtship(often a year or more), would propose marriage. Learning cooking, sewing, tending a garden, and incorporating Bible principles were all responsibilites of any young lady, with futuristic intentions of marriage or not. It was not uncommon for a young gentleman to marry a neighbor- ing young lady. In most instances, the young man must hold promise of being able to provide well for his intended betrothed, and show that he was capable in matters that were basic neccessities for skillful running of a farm, and all the intricate details of when to plant a crop, and when to harvest, as well as being able to discern when an animal was ill, and what to do for it. There were no veterinarians. All men and women in any community, and most were rural, were expected to pitch in and help with harvesting of neighbors' crops, and in putting up any new buildings. Knowing how to apply horse shoes, how to re- pair a broken wagon wheel, and the ability to successfully hunt and fish were all basic tools necessary for survival in the early primitive territorial days. For the women, building a fire, cooking, sewing, caring for younger siblings, gardening, and other skills were learned at an early age. Time passed.....Word had been received that Wileys' father, James had died. Shortly thereafter, Cornelius Butram, father of Abigail, passed away suddenly. He was buried exactly where he had re- quested-a knoll in the pasture. They placed a field stone to mark his gravesite, which was the custom. There were few, if any, cemeteries at the time. Missouri, in 1848, was beckoning.....Wiley decided to emigrate further westward. Some of the Butram families, sons of Cornel- ius, joined in the wagontrain westward bound, as did Isaac Wooll- ard, an Allcorn family, some Keeton young men, a few of the Wade family, and others. The group headed for Missouri, though smaller in numbers, was just as enhusiastic about the move to Missouri, as the group in the wagontrain to Indiana Territory. Everyone interested in being a part of the move westward sold off their pro- perties, and any belongings not needed for the relocation. The eldest daughter of Abigail and Wiley, Nancy Jane Jones, had married Benjamin Baley, and had begun her own family. The Baley family owned a large tract of land in Owens County, In- diana, and that is where they remained, and were successful farmers. They spent their remaining days there. Their daughter, Sinah Baley, never married. The family settled near Harrisonville, in what was Van Buren Co., and later became Cass County. They resided in a rural area just outside the large settled community. Thomas recalled perfecting his ability to walk, on the journey from Indiana to Missouri, along the dusty trail, as he walked with brothers and sisters alongside the horsedrawn wagons. At other times, the children rode in the wagon, bumps, dips and all, which did not make for a comfortable ride! The youngsters were assigned the task of finding water holes for watering the livestock. Often they would pick wild blackberries, dandelions, and other delicacies, like wild duck eggs, and certain roots for making tea, to enhance the meals cooked by the women over the open campfires. Upon reaching their destination, Wiley purchased a parcel of land, which already had a modest cabin built, and had a creek running through the property. They had brought a couple of cows, and extra horses and pack mules to carry the equipment, and supplies for the journey. By 1850, James Cornelius, (named after each grandparent), their first-born son, had married Lucinda Buttram, thought to be the daughter of Mark Buttram, and had three children, including a set of twin daughters; Their first child, a son, was named after each of his grandparents, Mark Buttram and Wiley Jones. By now, Rev. Wiley Jones was 45 years old, nearly 46, and Abigail 43 years of age. Eight of the children were still living at home, and shared in the responsibilities of working on the farm, tending the livestock, milking the cows, planting and harvesting crops, gather- ing eggs, and keeping the roughly built out buildings in good repair. Wiley continued being a Circuit Rider, preaching the Word, and acted officially as a Justice of the Peace, as well as directing his off-spring in managing the farm in his absence. By 1854, word of the Territory of Kansas opening up for settle- ment was of interest to Wiley and his family. Missouri was di- vided on the slavery issue. Kansas was billed as a free state, meaning a position of anti-slavery, and those of that stance were known as "Abolitionists"-simply interpreted:in favor of abolishing slavery. Many families Missouri emigrated to the Territory of Kansas during this time. There were border squirmishes, bloody battles.....early on, and continued, on and off, for years. Wilson Lee had married Mary Fowler. She died during child birth, but the child, Wiley A. survived. Wilson and the other adult children of Wiley and Abigail acquired land in the territory of Kansas, in what was to become a boomtown, known as Prairie City. They had land in what became the Baldwin City area, which came into larger existence due to merging with Palmyra and Media. About six months after the birth of his son, and death of his wife Mary, Wilson met a young lady by the name of Rebecca Graham. She and her parents and many siblings had relocated to the area from Ohio. Rebecca and Wilson married, and raised a family of five children in Prairie City. Wiley had set up a saw mill, and provided lumber for the pro- gressive building of the community. There were two sawmills. A bridge had to be built over the river for Wiley to accomodate the demand for his lumber. The Jones family, the Grahams, were important members of settling the area, and instrumental in its' growth and development. Some settlers lived in hollowed out earthen homes, known as ______________. Others built log cabins. Dr. William Graham and his brother John, (Rebeccas' father) built many structures to advance the growth of the community of Prairie City. Churches were established. Political party meetings were attended. The area became populated and growth was enhanced due to the location being near what eventually would be known as the Santa Fe Trail. James Cornelius Jones and his family stayed in Cass Co., Mo. However, in the 1860 census for the Kansas Territory, Wileys' household consisted of himself as head of household, wife Abi- gail, son Jacob P., son William Thomas, and a neice of Abi- gail from North Carolina, named Abigail Perlear. Daughter Elizabeth had married John Pleasant in Cass Co., Mo., and begun a family. By 1860, they were residing in Davis Co., Iowa. They, too, had a daughter named Sinah, who elected not to marry. Son Abner Lafayette had married a lovely lady named Emily Parsons in Cass Co., Mo., and they made their home in the Peoria, Kansas area. Daughter Sinah Ann had married a gentleman by the last name of Williams, and resided about a hundred miles to the south, in a community which originally had been a fort, established in 1842, for protection of the citizens in that community against Indian attacks. The relationship ended in divorce. Sinah married a second time to Mr. Coberly. Son Wilson Lee, by 1860, was living next door to his parents in Palmyra Township, in Kansas Territory. Two children had been born to him and his wife, Rebecca, and were named Benjamin Franklin, and Mary Frances (after his first wife Mary Frances Fowler). Wiley, the son born from his first marriage with Mary Frances Fowler, was 6 years of age. Living next door to Wilson was Alfred Wiley Jones, wife Delana, Thomas Wiley, aged three in 1860, Mary Abigail, and John Foster Jones. John Nelson, in July, 1860, was in Iowa visiting his sister, Eliza- beth, and her family. Jacob P. (Patterson?) is aged twenty nine and still living in the home with his parents. Thomas Wiley, the youngest of the Jones children, was aged thirteen years and living with his parents. The eighteen sixties were a defining, life-altering time for the Jones families. Civil unrest and attacks by the Jessie James gang, Quantrills' Raiders, and other lawless renegades stirred up the already tense citizens in the territories. The slave issue would not go away. To add to the conflict, the southern states now wanted to secede from the Union. Abraham Lincoln, President of the United States at the time, wrestled with the decision as to whether or not to go to war. He could see no other possible solution to the two issues, but to go to war. The Civil War claimed more lives then any other war in which our country has been involved. *There is a strong possibility that six of the sons of Abigail and Wiley may have served in the war. Research earlier revealed that five of their sons had served. Recent research has found a Jacob P. Jones who served with the 15th Iowa Infantry, Co. E, rank in Private, rank out Private, on behalf of the side of the Union. James Cornelius Jones enlisted and served with the Missouri, Union Army, Co. "A", 2nd Battalion, Missouri, State Militia Cavalry. It is believed that James Cornelius died while on active duty, and very well may be the son who according to family oral history, bled to death on the field of battle. 1825 Kentucky-1862___(?). His wife, Lucinda Buttram Jones, who had been living in Cass Co., Missouri, is listed as a widow in the 1870 census for Palmyra Township, Douglas Co., Ks. Wilson Lee Jones enlisted and served in the 1st Regiment Kansas Volunteers, 1st Kansas Infantry, Co. "L", "G", and "K". He was critically wounded at Wilsons' Creek, the first major battle during the war__________________Honorably discharged from duty due to the severity of his wounds, he eventually died from the wounds, with complication of pneumonia, in 1866. He is buried in Pioneer Cemetery located on the outskirts of Baldwin City, Douglas Co., Ks. 1834 Indiana-1866 Kansas near the gravesites of his parents, and brother, Jacob P. Jones. His widow, Rebecca, lost everything after his death, because the money sent by her father, John Graham, with which to pay the taxes on the farm, arrived one day too late. Rebecca moved to Oregon with her children, to be near her parents, who had already left Kansas, and were living in Oregon. Though Rebecca survived Indian attacks, she died early of Tuberculosis. 1837 Ohio-1874 Oregon. Alfred Wiley Jones served with Kansas State Militia, Co "K", 21st Regiment, Kanas Militia Volunteer Cavalry. He had a wife, Delana Jane (nee Foster) and small children at the time. He made several trips hauling supplies for the government, from a point near Independence, Missouri to Santa Fe, New Mexico, with a wagon drawn by oxen. He received an honorable discharge from service. 1837 Indiana-1910 Kansas. John Nelson Jones entered service while visiting his sister in Iowa. He served with 2nd Iowa Infantry Volunteers, Cavalry Co. "G", 2nd Regiment. He was severely wounded on the field of battle at Fort Donelson, Tennesee. He died from his wounds in a hospital in Mound City, Illinois. His burial place was recently located in the National Veterans Cemetery, Nashville, Davidson Co., Tennesee. Rank Eighth Corporal. 1839 Indiana-1862 Illinois. *Jacob P. Jones-research in progress re:service in Iowa Regiment. See above. I841 Indiana-1900 Kansas. William Thomas Jones enlisted with Union Army, Co. "L". 15th Kansas Regiment, . Honorably discharged. Rank out Corporal. Honorable mention. 1845 Indiana-1919 Kansas. The war ended, slavery abolished, and the Southern states un- victorious in their battle to secede, families changed forever, somehow managed to gather up the remnants of their lives, and go forward. Rev. Wiley Jones continued his activities in the Methodist Episcopal Church, and farming, and running the sawmill. Finally, in the year 1857, his health declining, he stopped his Circuit Riding, but eventually resumed as pastor in Baldwin City and Prairie City, Ks. Elizabeth Jones Pleasants, with unmarried daughter, Sinah, returned to the Palmyra, Baldwin City, Ks. area. Wilson Lee's eldest son, Wiley A., had been left in the care of his grandparents, Wiley and Abigail, at the time Rebecca, accom- panied by a brother, left Kansas with her five children, to live her remaining life in Oregon. Family ties being very strong, the Jones family members, though scattered, did keep in touch, and visit one another, as evidenced by the autograph book of Aunt Nannie (Nancy Ellen Jones Sheffler Arnold), whose brothers, sisters, cousins, and Grandmother Abigail entered a few words, and signed, and in most cases, dated their entry. You will find a copy of Aunt Nannies' autograph book in "A Tribute to to Alfred Wiley Jones II", and also within the pages of this book, in the "Poupourri" section. Rev. Wiley Jones passed from this life in 1877, and is buried in Pioneer Cemetery, near Baldwin City, Ks. A photo of his gravestone is within the pages of this book. While John Nelson Jones was alive, he helped his parents financially. Widowed and age of seventy four years, Abigail was having a financial struggle. She applied for a pension regarding Johns' service during the Civil War. Children of Abigail and Wiley were of outstanding qualities, and forged paths just as their parents had done, as did the next generation. Jacob Edmund "Ed" Jones purchased 180 acres of virgin forest land in Mason Co., Washington. He cleared the land, built a home, lived off the land, experienced tragedies such as loss of a child thru death, loss of wives through death....His son, Al W. Jones, has lived on the same land for more then eighty years. The mystery of who was the tenth child referred to on the back if a photo of Minnie and Alfred Wiley III-Ks. as two remaining out of ten children, and also "family of ten children" appearing in family members' obituaries, is STILL a puzzle.....However, the person in the photo of who were thought to have been six siblings, Nina, has been identified by Cousin Joan Kulp Warren as Nina Jones who married Ray there were five siblings and one cousin in that particular photo, which can be seen within the pages of this Wiley Jones and wife Abigail Butram descendants of note in our time: Mary Marley Jones Sexton-Violinist with the Des Moines Symphony Orchestra for nearly thirty years.-descendant of William Thomas Jones. Phil Brown-artist-Wood Turning-His wood turned vessels can be seen in the Smithsonian Museum in Washington, D.C.-descendnt of Mary Abigail Jones Carpenter. Charles Edwin Jones--author of "Perfectionist Persuation"- book about the Church of God (Holiness). -descendant of William Nelson Jones. The remaining descendants are physicians, nurses, teachers, architects, ministers of the gospel, bus drivers, housewives, and farmers. The innate ability of interest in music, poetry, and art seem to be a thread passed from generation to generation. The "hawk" nose on the male Jones is another genetic trait ob- served down through the generations. Research continues regarding the burial place of James Cornelius Jones. It took forty three years-1960-2003, for me to discover where John Nelson Jones is buried! Forthcoming literary efforts include about James Jones, father of Wiley..... Works available by Oma Pembrooke, with copyright and published: Tribute to Adeline Wright Jones Tribute to Alfred Wiley Jones II Tribute to Cornelius Buttram Descendants of Rev. (A.)Wiley Jones The Foster Tree The Dark Side of America:Mafia U.S.A. 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