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101
Burial location: Section C, Lot 37, grave #2 
HIBBARD Dewitt E. (I3898)
 
102
Burial location: North Center section, row 11
 
HIBBARD Lucinda H. (I3891)
 
103
Buried in Silverton Cemetery. After Oliver's death she married Hammond.
 
HIBBARD Faye (I16374)
 
104
Caroline is found in the 1870 Illinois census, Warren County, Kelly township. She is age 9 and in school. Her parents are Luther and Esther Hibbard.

Lucy C. is found in the 1900 Illinois census, Warren county, Kelly township. She is age 38 and has been married for 14 years, has three children, all living. She can read and write. She has Luther C. born February 1888, Alfred born June 1890 and Niel born April 1893, all born in Illinois and in school. She lives next door to her brother C.L. and wife Etta.

She grew up near Alexis and attended Abingdon College and then taught school for several years. She was a member of the Christian Adventist church in Ionia, Illinois. Her brother died in 1931 and she sent an obituary to the Alexis Argus. She had expected him at her house for milk.
 
HIBBARD Lucy Caroline (I2863)
 
105
Census: 1880 N. Collins, NY
Census: 1905 N. Collins, NY
Census: 1900 N. Collins, NY
Census: 1892 N. Collins, NY
 
HIBBARD Fred Lawson (I2924)
 
106
Census: 1880, North Collins, NY
Census: 1892, North Collins, NY
 
HIBBARD Clarinda Jane (I2923)
 
107
Charles and brother Francis were both veterans of the American Civil War and served in Co. I, 67th Ohio Volunteer, primarily in the Army of the James.
 
HIBBARD Charles Ambrose (I1832)
 
108
Church of Latter Day Saints FHL Film# 0028748
Births, Marriages, Deaths 1762-1868 Royalton, VT
Town Records, Vol. 9, Page 122

Daniel Rix, Jr., Justice of the Peace, who married Elmer and Lydia, was Lydia's first cousin, once removed. They married 18 August 1818 in Royalton, Windsor Co., VT. (FHL Film#0028748, Births, Marriages & Deaths, Royalton, VT)
 
Family F684
 
109
CIVIL WAR: Was promoted on Dec.1, 1864 to Sergeant in Co. D of the First Regiment of N.Y. Dragoons eff. Sept. 1, 1864.

The following was obtained April 2000 online from Historical Data Systems : "Harvey Hibbard: Residence not listed; 19 years old. Enlisted on 8/11/62 (1862) at Warsaw, NY as a Private. On 8/15/62 he mustered into "D" Co. 'NY 1st Dragoons'. He was mustered out on 6/30/65 at Cloud's Mille, VA. He was listed as: *Wounded 6/11/64 Trevillian Station, Va. Promotions: *Corpl 8/1/63 *Sergt 9/1/64 *Qtr Master Serg 1/1/65. Sources: - New York: Report of the Adjutant-General."
 
HIBBARD Harvey (I3892)
 
110
Copy to the text of an email seeking information on Captain I.N. Hibbard sent to the hibbardfamily.com website:

My interest lies in the actions of Captain I.N. Hibbard after a steamship wreck that took place in 1904. I have collected material on the event, but have been able to learn very little about Captain I.N. Hibbard himself.

For example:

* What do the initials I. and N. stand for? * *He is quoted as saying that he had experienced 22 years on the seas. It certainly sounds like a naval captain, but I can't verify that.

*Did he ever work for The Pacific Coast Steamship Company, that major company that ran ships up and down the west coast for a number of years?

*I can verify that he and a partner ran a whaling Company from 1907-1910. It was The Tyee Company of San Francisco, operating out of Alaska.

*BUT I have no idea what he looked like, where his permanent home was, whether he had any descendents, or a anything else about him.

*Also, I know nothing of his connection to Dr. Lloyd Hibbard, the well-known musicologist, a professor in the Music Department of North Texas State University, Denton, Texas until his death sometime in the 1970ies or 80ies.

There are other questions, but I can't think of them right now. Mainly I want to know as much as possible about Captain I.N. Hibbard; and I thank you most gratefully for whatever information or information leads you are able to send to me.

I want to tell you at this stage, I believe it is proper to do so, that I believe that the artifact I own is historically important. It was left to his long-time friends, my parents, who in turn left it to me. I believe strongly that it belongs in a museum or even better in the home of some Hibbard family who would treasure it, tell its story over and over to family and friends, and pass it on, with pride, to future generations of Hibbards. For that reason, instead of passing it on to members of my family or selling it to some west coast museum, I want to honor it with as much background as I can so that it can take its suitable place in the history of a particular, fascinating time in Pacific coastal history.

I will then put it and the accompanying facts regarding it -- about the event and the man -- up for direct sale or auction to members of the Hibbard family only. I have no way of knowing how you would feel about this plan, but whatever amount of assistance you feel like giving me or helping me to uncover under these circumstances will be deeply appreciated.

Please respond with any information in the comments. Thank you for your help!
 
HIBBARD Captain I.N. (I3282)
 
111
Corrections have been made to this entry. While the original source is unknown, we received an email from Marcia Fleming Russo with corrections. The name, Henry "King" Hibbard was corrected since the name "King" was placed in our database "nickname" field in error. When published, the program creates quotation marks if a name is placed in that particular field. King was his given name and the quotes should not have appeared around the name, King. We regret the error and have made corrections to the program fields and database.

King Henry Hibbard took out the first donation land claim in Oregon, according to an email from Lynn Kuenzi, a neighbor of King's grandaughter, Helen May Hibbard.
 
HIBBARD King Henry (I3545)
 
112
Dee Hibbard has date of death: Dec. 22, 1951. Gwen Burk's scrapbook obit has date: Dec. 23, 1951.

Last address was 710 Virginia St., Buffalo, NY. Family bible in Mary Hibbard's possession also lists date of death as Dec. 23, 1951.

Obituary (in Gwen Hibbard's scrapbook, from Buffalo, NY newspaper): Hoyt R. Hibbard, Retired Supreme Court Crier Hoyt R. Hibbard, 80, member of a pioneer North Collins family and a retired Supreme Court Crier, died suddenly in his home, 710 Virginia St., (Buffalo), Sunday morning (Dec. 23, 1951).

Mr. Hibbard was born on a farm near the village of North Collins and attended North Collins District School. He was a graduate of the old Buffalo Business University. After he finished school, he was employed in the old Volney E. Kennedy haberdashery store near Main and Clinton Sts. He remained in Buffalo for about a year then returned to work on his father's farm in North Collins.

He was married to the former Mary Swan, Dec. 17, 1890, and bought his own farm near the village. For more than 20 years Mr. Hibbard operated the farm and also acted as an auctioneer throughout the area. During World War I he sold the farm and moved to North Collins to become manager of the old Larkin Company store there. Later, he became assistant postmaster at North Collins, a post he held for two years.

Mr. Hibbard was appointed Supreme Court crier in the early 1930s and for a time commuted between Buffalo and North Collins. The family moved to Buffalo about 15 years ago. He retired as court crier at the age of 70 and became a clerk at the Downtown WMCA. a post he held at his death.

Mr. Hibbard was postmaster and a charter member of Fortune Lodge 788, F & AM, in North Collins and was secretary of the lodge more than ten years. He also was a former member of the North Collins Board of Education.

Survivors include his wife; a daughter, Mrs. Helen Josephine Welsh, and three sons, Harland E., Hoyt R. Jr. and Hamilton E. Hibbard of Medina. Dr. Bruce Swift, minister of North Presbyterian Church, will officiate at services in the Johnson and Wilkins Funeral Home, 448 Delaware Ave., at 11 o'clock Wednesday. Burial will be in North Collins Cemetery at 2 o'clock.

NOTE, per Mary Hibbard Stack: "My father's (Hamilton) middle name was Ward. He was the only son living in Medina; I'm quite sure Uncle Harland and Uncle Hoyt were living in Buffalo near my grandparents home at the time and believe Aunt Helen was still living in Buffalo as well."
 
HIBBARD Hoyt Rogers, Sr. (I2920)
 
113
Dee Hibbard says: "Born 1871". Tom Hibbard says "Headstone reads 1870" and Mary Hibbard agrees, she took photograph of headstone in July 1996. Hibbard Family Bible in Mary Hibbard's possession shows Hoyt Rogers was born March 30, 1871. 1900 Fed. Census lists birth as March 1871. Book, History of Town of Concord, pg. 754: Hoyt R., born March 30, 1871.
 
HIBBARD Hoyt Rogers, Sr. (I2920)
 
114
Elmer Hibbard, his wife, Lydia and their seven children arrived at the mouth of the Brazos River in Brazoria County, Texas in February 1836 from Cincinnati, Ohio. His name is sometimes recorded as "Elmore". He died in 1837 in Brazoria County, Texas shortly after the family arrived in Texas in 1836. He worked for the railroad from Bennington, New York to Ohio to Ft. Bend Texas. He is buried in Texas.

Per Rhonda Hibbard Carter, 10/22/2003: To all of those that thought that Gen. Lovell Hibbard was Elmer's father, this document settles that issue. As it turns out, Gen. Lovell was Elmer's first cousin, son of James Hibbard, Elmer's uncle. (FHL Film# 0029160, Probate Records, Windsor Co., VT)
 
HIBBARD Elmer (or Elmore) Darbe (I730)
 
115
Enos' cemetery stone is in the N. Collins cemetery next to his wife and near his daughter, Irene Guerin. Heading is just "Father, 10.N.Y.Vol. Cav."

Event: Burial location Section B, Lot 42, grave #1 aka North Center section, row 12
 
HIBBARD Enos Southwick (I2917)
 
116
Excerpt in NORTH COLLINS REMEMBERS by Ethelyn Weller, published in 1941 just prior to WW2: "Enos Hibbard saw service at Gettysburg in 1861-62, as well as participating in several minor battles and raids of the Civil War. His residence in North Collins was one of the finest in the town. It was on the corner of Main and Center Streets and is occupied by Dr. James V. Fregelette, North Collins dentist. The brick barn in the rear has been remodeled into a fine building, now the North Collins Public Library. Mr. Hibbard was active in many ways in the life of the town, political and otherwise, being one of the first to advocate the running of the railroad through North Collins." Also excerpted from NORTH COLLINS REMEMBERS: Enos S. Hibbard-Co. D, 10th New York Cav. Made Commissary Sergeant of his company. Died June 6, 1909. Book, History of Town of Concord- pg. 754 - "Mr. Hibbard did his country good service during the Rebellion. He enlisted Sept. 24, 1861, in Company D, Tenth New York Cavalry. He lay in camp at Gettysburg during the winter of 1861-62. The first engagement he took part in was at Brandy's Station, June 9, 1863. He participated in the battles of Upperville, Gettsburg, Sheridan's raid (May 9th to 25th), Cold Harbor, Sheridan's raid to Travillion Station, June 7th to 28th, 1864. Lee's Mills, Boynton Plank Road, Spotsylvania Court House, mine explosion at Petersburg, and the final surrender at Appomattox Court House. He was mustered out of service at Washington July 1, 1865. He was Commissary Sergeant of his company.

Pg. 735 "N. Collins Soldier's Record: Hibbard, Enos S., Sergt. 10th N.Y. Cav., Co. D.

"Enos was Captain in Calvary for North in Civil War. He was in politics and was the postmaster in North Collins", per Jeffrey Hibbard sheets Aug. 1995.

The following was obtained April 2000 online from Historical Data Systems : "Enos Hibbard: Residence not listed; 21 years old. Enlisted on 9/24/61 (1861) at North Collins, NY as a Private. On 9/24/61 he mustered into "D" Co. NY 10th Cavalry. He was mustered out on 6/26/65 at Cloud's Mills, VA. Sources: - New York: Report of the Adjutant-General."
 
HIBBARD Enos Southwick (I2917)
 
117
Frederick Kirchner also known as Fritz Kirchner came to Detroit about 1852 with Sebastian and Anthony Kirchner. He was the meat chef in the old Michigan Exchange Hotel and later in the Russell House.
He was listed as the father of Fred A. Kirchner, Miss Rosa Kirchner and Mrs. Catherine Thomas. (1930 records)
Alex believes that he was a Vineyard owner in Germany, but came to America when he was 24 years old. She also thinks that one of his ancestors was a mail man in Germany.

From Detroit City Directory:
1865h272 Macomb
1869Cookh 14 Napoleon
1871Cookh44 Napoleon
1872Cook, Michigan Exchangeh44 Napoleon
1873Cookh439 Beaubien
1875Cookh439 Beaubien
1877Cookh439 Beaubien
From Charlotte Baker, 21 October 2000.

I found the ship manifest for your ancestor Friedrich Kirchner, and I'll
get it in the mail to you, that is, the header and the page he's on. Anton
came on the same ship, the "George", which departed Bremen and arrived in NY on
13 May 1852. [NARA, M237, Passenger Lists of Vessels Arriving at New York,
1820-1897. mf roll #113, May 12-31, 1852.]


 
KIRCHNER Friedrich (I01360)
 
118
From "The Ancestors of Pearl Hibbard"

In 1784 he settled in on a farm in West Bath, NH that was owned in his family for more than 100 years. In 1926 is was owned by Charles L. Woolson. He was a surveyor and many of the farms in Bath and vicinity were surveyed by him. A handwritten affidavit from Miss E.N. Hibbard of Gorham, ME:

"This may certify to all to whom it may concern that I, Aaron Hibbard this in the County of Grafton and State of New Hampshire. Formally of Woodstock in the County of Windham and State of Connecticut--enlisted as a Fifer in the Continental Army for the term of 3 years and served my time out. I enlisted in April 1777 and was discharged in April, 1780 at Springfield, New Jersey returned home and that summer after there was an alarm that the British were expected at Bo..land. The militia was called out and I went down to East Kingston opposite Newport and stayed there about 10 or 12 days. The next year, 1781 the year that Lord Cornwallis was taken I went to Monmouth, went to West Point and was there till after Cornwallis was taken, which during the 3 years service I was in the Battle of Germantown on 5 Oct. 1777 and the Battle of Monmouth on 28 June 1778. My Captain that I first enlisted under was Josiah Child of Woodstock and the Colonel that I served under was Wilbur Bealey of Bridgefield, CT when the Army went into winter quarters at Valley Forge in 1778, Capt. Child went home that spring or summer after and the Lieutenant who was Elijah Chapman commanded the company the remainder of the term I was enlisted."
In 1809 he was commissioned as a Lt. Colonel of the 32nd Regiment, NH State Militia and after that always referred to as "Colonel."

His pastor, Rev. David Sutherland, said of him: "He was one of nature's gentlemen."

Submitted by Aaron Hibbard

His father died in his infancy and he was bound out. The term of his service to his master was interrupted by the Revolutionary War. He enlisted as Fifer (Drummer) in the army in April 1777 and was discharged at Springfield, New Jersey in April 1780. In 1781 he enlisted again for 3 months and went to West Point and remained there until after the surrender of Lord Corwallis. During the 3 years service he was in the battles of Germantown and Monmouth. He served during the winter of 1777 and 1778 at Valley Forge. He used to relate many incidents of the suffering of the soldiers and sympathy he received because he was young and small. When on the march the good dames of the country gave him many a piece of bread and butter and dish of hominy because of his boyish appearance.

In 1784 he went to Bath, New Hampshire with his brother Timothy and they settled on adjoining farms. The farm was always held by him and is still in possession of the family, (1900). (In 1899 it was owned by Charles M. Hibbard, son of Frederick (Aaron's grandson). He had learned the art of surveying and many farms in the vicinity were surveyed by him.

By this his time was largely occupied at certain seasons of the year and was the source of considerable income. On June 26, 1809 he was commissioned Lt. Col. of the 32nd Reg. N.H. State Militia and held the office for many years. He was addressed as Colonel to the day of his death. He commanded the respect of all who knew him. At the first town meeting held in Bath he was chosen Fence Viewer and in later years served as Town Clerk and Selectman for several terms. The monument erected in the old cemetery in Bath, N.H. at the graves of Aaron and his wife is the Vermont granite, and is low and substantial in form. The inscription is as follows: Aaron Hibbard 1761 - 1835, a revolutionary soldier in the battles of Germantown and Monmouth and Valley Forge. Sarah Merrill, his wife, 1773 - 1842.
 
HIBBARD Col. Aaron (I3072)
 
119
From Alvis & Aurelia Hibbard: George Andrew was always playing pranks. He once chased kids out of a field dressed as a tramp. He would go to Jacksonville, Texas about 8 miles from home dressed as a tramp and tell stories to gangs. He once went to Carrie Slider's house (his son Levi's mother-in-law) after Levi and Nora were married and asked for something to eat. She took him in and fixed him something and after he began eating she recognized him. She was going to take it back, but he said "You fixed it, so I'm going to eat it."

At age 9 he was living with Loran's brother Levi Hibbard in 1870 at Ft.Bend County, Texas. He left home at age 14. He appeared on the 1900 US Census Texas taken 27 June 1900 Precinct 3 #373, Grimes County, Texas. He and Amy Josephine "Josie" Jumper were members as of 26 May 1905 in the Woodmen of the World Life Ins. Society, Lodge #2286, Jacksonville, Cherokee County, Texas. They had moved from Grimes County, Texas (family, cattle and furniture) by train. The train cars were put on a side track at Larissa Street and during the trip, Levi, the oldest son, took care of the cattle in the cattle car. He was a builder, farmer and carpenter.

Legal Record 12 May 1954 Cherokee County, Texas:

THE STATE OF TEXAS, COUNTY OF CHEROKEE KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS: WHEREAS it is understood and agreed that the undersigned persons are the owners of a certain 93 acre tract of land, more or less, being a part of the David Reynolds 320 acre tract Survey, and situated about five miles southeast from the town of Jacksonville, Texas, and being the same land described in the deed from John T. Hunt to G.A. Hibbard dated August 30, 1913, and recorded in Volume 59 Page 474 of the Deed Records of Cherokee County, Texas and all being the same land described in the deed from Mrs. G.A. Hibbard to J.D. Fulton dated November 8, 1947 and recorded in Vol 311 Page 29 of the Deed Records of Cherokee County, Texas, to which deed and their respective recordations, reference is here made for all legal purposes and, WHEREAS, it is understood and agreed that J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, are the owners of an undivided 15/28 interest in and to the surface rights in said 93 acre tract and it also being understood and agreed that said J. D. Fulton and Mary Fulton will be and are entitled to the North 15/28 of said 93 acre tract and are entitled to the improvements located thereon and the undersigned persons agree to execute, acknowledge and deliver a deed to the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, conveying to them all of their right, title and interest in said North 15/28 of said tract; the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton agree to execute acknowledge and deliver a deed to the undersigned persons conveying the South 13/28 of said 93 acre tract and by such deeds, the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, shall be the owners of the North 15/28 of said tract and the other undersigned persons shall be the owners of the South 13/28 of said tract. It is also understood and agreed that by virtue of the executions of a mineral deed from J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton to Ida Brittain dated May 12, 1954, which conveyed an undivided 13/28 interest in all of the oil, gas and other minerals in said 93 acre tract, each of the children of G.A. Hibbard and Mrs. G.A. Hibbard became the owner of an undivided 1/28 interest in the mineral fee, with the children of Jack Hibbard, together acquiring a 1/28 interest in the mineral fee with their mother, Lexie Hibbard, acquiring a life estate in a 1/3 of said 1/28 interest. After the execution of said mineral deed, each of the children of the said G.A. Hibbard owned an undivided 1/14 interest in the oil, gas and other minerals in said 93 acre tract. In this connection, it is understood and agreed that when the first lease is executed covering 93 acre tract, the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, will be entitled to 15/28 of the bonus money paid at the time of the execution of said lease, notwithstanding anything to the contrary in the above mentioned mineral deed. It is also understood and agreed that if any of the undersigned wants to sell his interest in said property, the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, shall have the right and option to purchase said interest on the same terms and conditions as given by any prospective purchaser. If the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, do not exercise their right and option to purchase said interest, then the other undersigned persons shall have the right, either individually or as a group, to purchase said interest on the same terms and conditions as given by any prospective purchaser. It is further understood and agreed that the said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, shall have the right to use the surface of said 93 acre tract until such time as there is a partition thereof as above provided and until such partition, said J.D. Fulton and wife, Mary Fulton, agree to pay the taxes becoming due on said property.

Witness our hands this the 12th day of May, 1954.

Kitty Anderson; Russell Anderson; Mary Fulton; J.D. Fulton; Florence H. Grimes; Charlie Grimes; Levi Hibbard; D. Hibbard; John Hibbard; Bowie Hibbard; Fred Campbell; H.V. Shaw; Peggy Shaw; Lessie Eugene Hibbard; Ida Brittain; Demma Shoemaker; Charlie Shoemaker; Bessie J. Campbell; Jack Wallace Hibbard; Carl D. Hibbard

THE STATE OF TEXAS, COUNTY OF CHEROKEE KNOW ALL MEN BY THESE PRESENTS:

That we, IDA BRITTIAN, a widow, JOE HIBBARD, CHARLIE GRIMES and wife, FLORENCE GRIMES, BOWIE HIBBARD, DEMMA SHOEMAKER and husband, CHARLIE SHOEMAKER , BESSIE J. CAMPBELL and husband FRED CAMPBELL, DEE HIBBARD, JOHN HIBBARD, LEVI HIBBARD, KITTY ANDERSON and husband RUSSELL ANDERSON, GEORGE HIBBARD, LESSIE EUGENE HIBBARD, LEXIE HIBBARD, a widow, REGENIA GIBBS and husband LAWRENCE GIBBS, JACK WALLACE HIBBARD, CARL D. HIBBARD, ARDEN RAY HIBBARD, PEGGY SHAW and husband, H.V. SHAW, of the County and State shown in our respective acknowledgments, have made, constituted and appointed, any by these presents to take, constitute and appoint MARY FULTON and husband, J.D. FULTON of Cherokee County, Texas, our true and lawful attorney, for us and in our names, place and stead to execute oil, gas and mineral leases on a ninety three (93) acre tract, more or less, located in the David Reynolds 320 acre survey and situated about five miles southwest from the town of Jacksonville, in Cherokee County, Texas, and being the same land described in the deed from John T. Hunt to G.A. Hibbard, dated August 30, 1913, and recorded in Volume 59, Page 474 of the Deed Records of Cherokee County, Texas and also being the same land described in the deed from Mrs. G.A. Hibbard to J.D. Fulton dated November 8, 1947, and recorded in Vol 311 Page 29 of the Deed Records of Cherokee County, Texas, to which deeds and their respective recordations, reference is here made for all legal purposes; to sell any of the minerals and/or royalty in the above described property and to deal with the oil, gas and minerals in the above described property in any way as to them may seem proper. Hereby giving and authorizing my said attorneys to do and perform all and every act the thing whatsoever requisite and necessary to be done in and about and concerning the oil, gas and other minerals on the above described property, as fully, to all intents and purposes as we might or could do if personally present, giving and granting also unto our said attorneys full power to substitute one or more attorney or attorneys under them, my said attorneys, in or concerning the premises or any part thereof, and the same at their pleasure to revoke, hereby ratifying and confirming whatsoever our said attorneys or their substitutes shall and my do by virtue hereof in the premises; and we agree and represent to those dealing with our said attorneys in fact or their substitute or substitutes that this power of attorney may be voluntarily revoked alone by revocation entered of record in the office of the County Clerk of Cherokee County, Texas. In witness whereof we have hereunto set our hands this the 12th day of May 1954.

Dee Hibbard; John Hibbard; Levi Hibbard; Kitty Anderson; Russell Anderson; George Hibbard; Lessie Eugene Hibbard; Lexie Hibbard; Regenia Gibbs, Lawrence Gibbs; Arden Ray Hibbard; Peggy Shaw; Ida Brittain; Joe Hibbard; Charlie Grimes; Florence Grimes; Bowie Hibbard; Demma Shoemaker; Charlie Shoem aker; Bessie J. Campbell; Fred Campbell; Jack Wallace Hibbard; Carl D. Hibbard; H.V. Shaw.
 
HIBBARD George Andrew (I422)
 
120
From the notes of Shelia Lyon:

Joseph, a native of Mississippi, and Delilah (Walker) Hibbard, a native of Tennessee, were married in Tennessee, but made their home in Mississippi until their son, William E., was a small lad, at which time they moved to Independence County, Arkansas, from there to Fulton County, and in 1865, came to Randolph County, where the widow and her children have since lived, the father having died in St. Louis, in 1862. He was a teacher and a farmer by occupation, a Democrat in politics, and while a resident of Fulton County, Arkansas, served several years as Justice-of-the-Peace. The mother is a member of the Missionary Baptist Church, and she and Mr. Hibbard became the parents of nine children.

Joseph was a red-headed school teacher, farmer and Justice-of-the-Peace in Fulton Co., Arkansas. In the 1850 Federal Census of Tishomingo Co., MS, Joseph's mother, Ann, is living with the family. Joseph and Delilah are living in Independence County, AR in 1857 and 1858 according to Bureau of Land Management records. Ann moves with the family to Fulton County, Arkansas prior to the 1860 census where she and Joseph both purchase farms in Fulton County. There are estate settlement papers in Tishomingo County of a Joseph Hibbard who died prior to 1850. This may be Ann's husband. Also, a Joseph Hibbard is shown as a land owner in Hardin County, TN 1837.

Joseph is buried in the Jefferson Barracks National Cemetery in St. Louis, MO., Section 21, Grave 5032. It lists him as a civilian. He died in a prisoner-of-war camp there at the post on the Mississippi River.
 
HIBBARD Joseph (I2570)
 
121
George Hibbard came to Hadley, Massachusetts from Windham, Connecticut about 1780. He was one of the principal settlers of North Hadley. At the date of his death, he had 16 children, 109 grandchildren, and 51 great grandchildren.

His obituary from the Northampton Gazette reads: "Mr. George Hibbard, formerly of Windham, Conn., died at Hadley, Mass., July 23, 1823, aged 77. He had sixteen children, one hundred and nine grandchildren and fifty-one great-grandchildren. Fourteen of his children, twenty of his grandchildren, and one of his great-grandchildren are married and most of them have flourishing families. A few years since, Mr. Hibbard and wife made a public profession of religion in Hadley, together with seventeen of their children and children-in-law. He was the progenitor of great part of the neightborhood called Upper Mills, in Hadley, and during a long life has been to them, in a happy degree, and example of that 'wisdom that is from above is first oure, then peaceable, gentle and easy to be entreated, full of mercy and good fruits, without partiality and without hypocrisy'."
 
HIBBARD George (I1695)
 
122
George Washington Hibbard was a Civil War Veteran. He died at the home of Jim and Annie Hibbard in Lawrence County, Arkansas, USA after a short illness. Henry Bennett Holder, father of Charles Darrell Holder sat up with him the night of his death. This was long before Darrell met and married Betty Hibbard.
 
HIBBARD George Washington (I2576)
 
123
Gravestone Inscription: "Blessed are the Dead Who die in the Lord" 
HIBBARD Amelia (I1710)
 
124
Gwen Burk (verbal July 1995): Ham & Gwen (Burk) Hibbard were staying in Philadelphia at time of death of husband of Ham's Aunt Irene Hibbard. Ham & Gwen were in Philly only about one year, returned to North Collins in 1931.

Per Hibbard reunion (held June 24, 1928) article printed in Buffalo Ev. News : "Irene Josephine Hibbard was killed about 18 months ago in Philadelphia in an automobile accident where she was living at the time and known as Mrs. Matthew Guerin".
 
HIBBARD Irene Josephine (I2922)
 
125
Gwen Burk had added this poem to her scrapbook page that had obit for her husband, Hamilton Hibbard:

"It's not the tears at the moment shed, that tells of a heart that is torn;
But the lonely tears of after years, and the memories silently borne."
 
HIBBARD Hamilton Ward (I2929)
 
126
Hamilton was born in North Collins. After his marriage, they lived in North Collins; then moved with his wife & 2 children to Philadelphia, PA. (They lived at 1900 Spring Garden; Ham drove truck for his Uncle Matt Guerin) for about one year. The family moved back to North Collins in Sept. 1931; then to Buffalo, April 1933-May 1936; then moved to Brocton (started with Niagara Mohawk). They moved to Medina, NY in Oct.1937. He retired from Niagara Mohawk about 1962, due to illness.
 
HIBBARD Hamilton Ward (I2929)
 
127
Harland appeared in the N. Collins, NY census records of 1900, 1905, 1915 and 1925. He was still living in N. Collins at the time of the 1928 Hibbard family reunion. The 1900 Census indicated both of his parents were born in the US.

Residence: N. Collins, NY 1928
Census: 1900 N. Collins, NY
Census: 1925 N. Collins, NY
Census: 1915 N. Collins, NY
Census: 1905 N. Collins, NY
 
HIBBARD Harland Enos (I2928)
 
128
Harry was a proficient attorney, and Sarah moved with him to his home in Bath, New Hampshire. Another untimely tragedy occurred, when their only child Alice died at a very early age. When Harry Hibbard became active in politics, she supported his efforts, and they spent several happy years together.

As a young attorney in 1844, before his marriage to Sarah, Harry Hibbard had been involved as a prosecuting attorney in the murder trial of William F. Comings, for killing his wife. The jury found Comings guilty of murder in the first degree, and he was sentenced to hang. In June 1853, after being in prison for nine years, William Comings was finally pardoned by the executive authority of the State of New Hampshire. Mr. Comings went on to marry a second time, and to move "out west."

While still a fairly young man, Harry developed a "painful and protracted illness," and eventually was admitted to the McLean Asylum For the Insane at Somerville MA. Harry died there in 1872 at the age of 56 years, of "brain disease."

Sarah grieved for her husband, but continued to live in their home in Bath NH where she collected a variety of historical documents. These papers, which she donated to the New Hampshire historical society, included the signatures or handwriting of many famous politicians and writers.

Seven years after her husband's death, in 1879, she died suddenly, and was buried next to Harry, under a red granite cross. During her funeral, it is recorded that Rev. William O. White, a twenty-five year pastor of the Unitarian Church in Keene repeated these lines at her grave:

"Here, in an inn a stranger dwelt,
Here joy and grief, by turns, she felt,
Poor dwelling! Now we close the door,
The sojourner returns no more.
Now of a lasting home possessed,
She goes to seek a deeper rest,
Then open to her, gates of peace!
And bid the pilgrim's journey cease."

The preachers words would be prophetic, in that Sarah's home would later become an inn (or at least a B&B) for a time. But is it Sarah who produces the smell of cigar smoke that is sometimes reported in her former house? It is said the house is haunted, and that Harry "walks the halls of his Federalist mansion."
 
HIBBARD Hon. Harry (I10918)
 
129
He and Elizabeth Pearl were united with the church on 19 Nov 1749 in Hampton, Windham County, Connecticut.

He had been active in the service of his country and enlisted as a Private in Capt. William Hebard's Company, Connecticut troops. He marched to New London, whence they were driven out, 6 Sep 1781 at the time of the massacre at Fort Griswold, the taking of Fort Trumbull, and the burning of New London.

He moved to Royalton, Windsor County, Vermont in 1786, then a wilderness, where he and his family suffered much by depredations from the Indians who held possession of the wilderness.

Excerpt from "History of Royalton, Vermont", Chapter VII - The Earliest Settlers, Page 79:

"John Hibbard was a man highly respected by his townsmen. He was entrusted with the duty of securing the charter for the town in 1779, when the voters awoke to the fact, that they really did not know what the divisions of the town were, and they needed the charter to substantiate their claims before the state government. He made the journey to New York state between the dates, June 28 and August 23, and received as remuneration for obtaining the charter 151.1. The same year he acted as "corester" for the church, and served two or more years as tithingman. He continued to serve the church in different ways, though not as a communicant, until a Baptist church was formed. He then became an active member of that church. He was interested in higher education, and was one of the men who endeavored to secure a grammar school for Royalton in 1782. He was elected to various town offices, and placed on committees for the transaction of important town business. He seems to have served in the militia, and in 1786 in a town meeting record he is called "Lieut." Hibbard. He had five children, four of them sons. These children were probably all born before he came to Royalton. One son, John, Jr., was a Baptist minister in town for several years. Gen. Lovell Hibbard was his grandson. Polly, a daughter of Elder John Hibbard, married Daniel Woodward. John Hibbard was original grantee of 28 and 29 Town Plot. His home was so far west that it did not suffer at the hands of the redskins."
 
HIBBARD John, II (I692)
 
130
He and Susan Shepard moved to Royalton, Windsor County, Vermont in 1780. He appeared on the census taken 1790 Royalton, Windsor County, Vermont (4 males over 16 and 2 females).
 
HIBBARD James (I717)
 
131
He appears in the 1920 Soundex of Wichita County, Texas 175-131-11-21. He was a farmer in Cherokee County, Texas. His draft card indicates that his residence was in Precinct 15, Jacksonville, Cherokee County, Texas and that he was self employed 6 miles southwest of Jacksonville. He was tall, had blue eyes and light hair. He was also employed at Tennessee & Ohio Railroad and in 1977, a member of the Pearland Masonic Lodge #1384, Pearland, Harris County, Texas. His Social Security Number was 435-10-6482 issued in the State of Louisiana.
 
HIBBARD Dee "Bill" (I143)
 
132
He lived in Houston 41 years, was a member of Reagan Masonic Lodge No. 1037 AF & AM of Houston, was a Baptist and a retired Carpenter. He was also a farmer and supported his family by buying, improving and selling farm land. His wife and children supplemented the family income by farming between 1917 and 1920.

His draft card on 5 June 1917 indicated that his residence was in Precinct 15, Jacksonville, Cherokee County, Texas and that he was self employed. He was also employed by the Missouri Pacific Railroad. He bought a 56 acre tract of land near Ironton, Cherokee County, Texas in 1923.

Had was slender with blue eyes and brown hair. He moved to Houston in 1938 due to the scarcity of carpenter jobs in the Cherokee County area and remained in Houston thereafter.

His Social Security Number was 451-07-3350 issued in the State of Texas. According to the Social Security Administration his last known residence was Houston, Harris County, Texas.
 
HIBBARD Levi (I356)
 
133
He served in the U.S. Air Force during WWII and was a licensed Baptist Minister of the Gospel. He was also a retired Carpenter and member of the Carpenters Local #551, Houston, Texas in 1992 and a member and Deacon at Faith Memorial Baptist Church, Ironton, Cherokee County, Texas.

His Social Security Number was 452-12-5294 issued in the State of Texas. According to the Social Security Administration his last known residence was in Jacksonville, Cherokee County, Texas. 
HIBBARD Alvis Earle (I360)
 
134
He was a pastor of the Congregational church at Brandon, Vermont, for more than twenty years. Later he was pastor of Presbyterian church at Hibbardsville, Ohio, for many years. The place was named for him.
 
HIBBARD Rev. Ebenezer (I4069)
 
135
He was a stock farmer in 1910 in Ft. Bend County, Texas. He appeared on the 1910 US Census Texas taken 18 Apr 1912 Precinct 3 #19-19, Ft. Bend County, Texas.

He sold 25 acres to Jane Downs for $150.00 out of an 80 acre tract made for W. Dees and off the headright of William Phrris to be taken out of the south end of the 80 acre tract on 29 Oct 1886 in Milam County, Texas.

On 23 Feb 1910 J.E. Hibbard and N.J. Hibbard, his wife, sold and conveyed to M.M. Craven of Ft. Bend County, Texas said deed retained to secure payment of three certain promissory notes dated 3 Feb 1910 drawn to the order of J.E. Hibbard. And whereas said notes and all interest have been fully paid, cancelled and surrendered in consideration of the premises and or $1.00 paid to J.E. Hibbard, owner and holder of said notes, hereby sells, conveys, releases and quits claim for 40 acres. Sec 6 B B B & C Ry Co Script #6 patented 14 Mar 1856 by Pat #761 Vol 2 known as abstract #117 Ft. Bend County, Texas.
 
HIBBARD John Elmer (I155)
 
136
He was described at age 26 to be 5' 10", have grey eyes with red hair in October 1861.

Luther Hibbard appeared on the 1860 US Census Texas #210-191, Stafford's Point, Ft. Bend County, Texas. He enlisted as a Private with Infantry Company, Rio Grande Regiment under Col. Jno. S. Ford, Commander, TST in Brazos Santiago in October 1861. He ended military service on February 28, 1862 (Company Muster Roll) Capt. S.W. Perkins Company, Bates Regiment Texas Volunteers.
 
HIBBARD Luther (I427)
 
137
He was wounded in the War of 1812. He and his wife Esther lived in Sturgis, MI.

Editors Note: He was not actually listed anywhere as "Sr.", however, since his son, Arunah Hibbard, Jr. is listed as "Jr", the (Sr) was added by the editor of this GED file by Don Tennison from a combination of information provided by Rhonda Ann Hibbard-Carter and NEGenRes (Investigation of the Ancestry of Gilbert Sanborn Hibbard) Goldman-Collins Associates, Inc. for clarity only.

The data from NEGenRes lists Rachel Palmer as being his first wife and with their last child being born when he was 71. Although this is not impossible, since Rhonda Ann's research lists Rachel Palmer as being the wife of his son, Arunah Hibbard, Jr., it is believed by the editor that this marriage was listed in error by NEGenRes and is not included here as a marriage record until further research is done. In addition, it would also be ironic for the two children listed by NEGenRes to be exact duplicates of two of the six children listed in Rhonda Ann's research, which contains birth dates, marriage dates, etc. that the other report does not list. The possible error was noticed when names and dates were detected by the computer program used to process this information.

NEGenRes also lists another wife, Polly Davidson which is included here, however, not in the research by Rhonda Ann Hibbard-Carter.
 
HIBBARD Arunah, (Sr) (I728)
 
138
His draft card on 27 June 1918 indicated that his residence was in Precinct 15, Jacksonville, Cherokee County, Texas and that he was employed by G.A. Hibbard as a farmer 5 1/2 miles west of Jacksonville. He was of medium height, had gray eyes and light hair.
 
HIBBARD Lorn (or Loran) Jackson (I142)
 
139
His will was probated January 17,1805 at Royalton, Windsor Co., VT.
 
HIBBARD John, II (I692)
 
140
Hometown: Chesapeake, Virginia
School: Lemon Bay High School
College: ECPI College of Technology (AAS in Network Security)
Occupation: Technical Support Supervisor for Liberty Tax Service Corporate
Email: Garyman_2000@yahoo.com
Website: http://garyman99.50megs.com
 
HIBBARD Gary, Jr. (I1940)
 
141
Hometown: San Diego, California, Hanford, California
School: Monte Vista High School, Spring Valley, California
Occupation: Retired Military USAF in 1995, Student 1999 - ??

Sole survivor of first set of twin boys to Laura and Richard. Brothers second set of twins.

Suspected to be related from Oregon trail muleskinner, or wagon master, (John, James), since his grandfather, Addison born 1900 Coos Bay Oregon.

 
HIBBARD Deane Darrell (twin) (I2118)
 
142
Hometown: Webb City, Missouri
School: Webb City High School
Occupation: U.S. Navy
Email: hibbardj@mccampbell.navy.mil

Born in San Diego, California and moved to Tuscon, Arizona then Webb City, Missouri then to Fort Smith, Arkansas then back to Webb City, Missouri. Currently in the U.S. Navy and planning to retire then move back to Missouri.
 
HIBBARD Jason Michael "Hibby" (I1911)
 
143
Hoyt appeared in the N. Collins census records of 1915 and 1925. He was still living in N. Collins at the time of the 1928 Hibbard family reunion.

Barbara Hibbard Collins (daughter), verbal to Mary Hibbard April 1996, her fathers middle name was Roger, not Rogers. Note rec'd. May 1996 by Mary (Hibbard) Stack from James Hibbard states "This info taken from the Hibbard Family Bible Mrs. E. S Hibbard": Jim Hibbard lists Hoyt's name as Hoyt Rogers Jr., and born Jan. 11, 1909. Note: Mrs. E. S Hibbard on the front of the bible would have been Harriet Josephine Hall, married to Enos Southwick Hibbard in 1867. The bible is now in the possession of Mary (Hibbard) Stack.
 
HIBBARD Hoyt Rogers, Jr. (I2930)
 
144
In 1957 Jeff was run down and nearly killed by a local wine delivery van, featured in the Birmingham Evening Mail and had to spend Christmas in the Birmingham Children's Hospital that year. He started playing guitar in 1962, bought his first guitar in 1963 from classmate Robert Plant - British singer/songwriter famous for his membership in the former rock band Led Zeppelin. In 1967, Jeff played in his first group called "The Approach", with Ozzy Osbourne and three others.

Jeff is a professional musician, guitarist, songwriter, poet and artist.
 
HIBBARD Jeffrey David (I16228)
 
145
In 1991 he was planting 750 peach trees in a 9 acre area. He stated that his grandfather, Will Hibbard, owned land from Richmond to Houston. Will sold it for .10 cents per acre to keep the family from inheriting it. Will would guard the old well near his house and hit the kids with his cane if they came near it. The kids always thought something was hidden in it. His son, Joseph Cecil once hit him with a syrup bucket when he tried to hit him in March 1991.
 
HIBBARD George Richard (I1029)
 
146
In July, 1841, he moved from Athens, Ohio, to Fulton County, Ohio, then a part of Lucas. Later he was a delegate to Columbus to use his influence in having the new county organized. Although he did not live to see the completion of this, his efforts and the able articles written by him and published in the Maumee River Times, supplemented by the work of his son, Mortimer D. Hibbard, Stephen Springer, Nathaniel Leggett, Alfred C. Hough, Michael Handy, and other prominent men, finally brought about the separation from Lucas in 1850.

He was a strong temperance worker, and the first temperance address delivered in that township was given by him to over a hundred pioneer settlers, at the home of his son, Mortimer Hibbard, July 24, 1842.

He was also a strong anti-slavery man, and his house in Southern Ohio was sometimes used as one of the stations on the "Underground Railroad" from the Ohio River to Canada. One young colored boy, Robert Flynn, who came to him in this way, remained for many years, following the family north and finally enlisting as a soldier in the Civil War.

Elisha Hibbard, with his second wife, Selah, is buried in the little cemetery east of the village of Spring Hill, both village and cemetery occupying a part of a tract of about six hundred acres, once the property of his oldest son, Mortimer, and two grandsons, Jason and Oscar.
 
HIBBARD Rev. Elisha (I4076)
 
147
J.H. French, Gazetteer of the State of New York (Syracuse, New York: R. Pearsall Smith, 1860), p. 283.
 
HIBBARD Luther (I3961)
 
148
James Hibbard (per note in 1996) stated Hoyt Jr.'s date of birth was Jan. 11, 1909 according to a Hibbard family bible in his possession. Also, Bible lists Hoyt's middle name as Rogers. Barbara Hibbard (per note of 1996) states her father was born Jan. 11, 1908. (Mary Hibbard will try to get copy of Birth Certificate from Town Clerk in North Collins, NY.)

1997 Note: This bible is now in the possession of Mary (Hibbard) Stack to be later passed down to Steven Howard Hibbard, son of Mary's brother, Howard Hamilton Hibbard.

North Collins Town Clerk (July 1996) checked records. Found birth date Jan. 11, 1909, in N. Collins, NY.

Cemetery Stone in N. Collins Cemetery states born 1909.
 
HIBBARD Hoyt Rogers, Jr. (I2930)
 
149
James moved out west in the early 1900's with his brother (name was William, Henry or Robet) and their sister. They settled in Casper, Wyoming on the Tisdale Ranch. James' grandson, Richard Bruce Hibbard, was told this was a 360,000 acre cattle ranch and that James owned all or part of it.

James had several children by his first wife. He divorced his first wife and married the governess, Blanche McGillicutty around 1920. James had a son, James, and another son around that same time period, 1920, which is what probably caused the divorce. Source: Richard Bruce Hibbard.

The family moved to Pocatello, Idaho where they had two more boys and one girl (Elizabeth, Richard Leroy, and Robert).

James eventually left Blanche, moved to Oregon and had several more kids before his death in 1957.
 
HIBBARD James (I16203)
 
150
Jedediah was a Revolutionary War Veteran. He was discharged from the army in Albany. He apparently married somewhere in New York, but by 1790 he was in Pennsylvania with his sons. In 1814 he went back to New York to collect his pension and died in New York in 1834.
 
HIBBARD Jedidiah (I2317)
 

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