Janet and Robert Wolfe Genealogy --- Go to Genealogy Page for Benjamin Schooley --- Go to Genealogy Page for Ann Kirkbride Ivins

Notes for Benjamin Schooley and Ann Kirkbride Ivins

1789 Benjamin Schooley, son of James and Mary Schooley, was born in Burlington County, New Jersey on 14 of month 2. [1] [2] [3]

1791 Ann Kirkbride Ivins, daughter of Samuel and Ann [Rickey] Ivins, was born on 19th of 5th month, 1791. [4] [5] [6]

1815 Benjamin Schooley and Ann K. Ivins declared their intent to marry. Dated 4 of month 4 at the Chesterfield meeting. [7] [8]

1815 Benjamin Schooley, of Nottingham, son of James and Mary, and Ann Kirkbride Ivins, daughter of Samuel and Ann (deceased) Ivins, were married at the Chesterfield Meeting of Friends on the 4th of 5th month. [9] [10] [11] [12] Many friends and relatives were present and witnessed the event:

Joseph M Lawrie, Edith Lawrie, Joseph Hendrickson, Elizabeth Hendrickson, Ezekiel Rogers, Mary Scoley, Wm Chapman, Sarah Chapman, Mahlon K. Ivins, Isaac Ivins, Joseph Schooley, Isaac Schooley, James Schooley, Sarah Schooley, Ann Rogers, Ann Schooley, Susannah Cuberly, Rachel French, Ann Middleton, Marth Appleton, Jn' French, Nathan Decou, Ruth French, Peter Wilson Appleton, Elisabeth Satterthwaite, Rebecca Middleton, Anna Satterthwaite, Hannah Hankins, Lucy Ann Lawrie, Hannah Middleton, Anna Middleton, Anthony Taylor, Nathan Middleton, John Ellice, Elizabeth Middleton, Lydia Middleton Jr., Lydia Middleton Jr., Ann Clayton, Margaret Ivins, Elizabeth Ellis, John C Abbott.

1816 A certificate was issued, on 3 of month 12, to the Philadelphia meeting for Benjamin Schooley and wife Ann K Schooley and infant son Samuel I Schooley, who had moved to the limits of the Philadelphia meeting. [13] [14] [15] [16] [17] [18] [19]

1817 "The case of Benjamin Schooley who has been treated with by the Overseers on account of his failing in his circumstances, and for having left the city and taken his property without the knowledge of this creditors to treat further with him on these acct," on about 23 December. [20] [21]

1819 Benjamin Schooley and wife Ann K Schooley requested a certificate, on 21 of month 9, to transfer from the Philadelphia meeting to Chesterfield, with their sons Samuel and James. [22] [23][24] [25] [26]

An excerpt from a history of the Chesterfield-Crosswicks Quaker meeting-house has the following summary [27]:

The Chesterfield Monthly Meeting’s first minutes date to 1684, although it is assumed that informal meetings took place prior to this date. The year 1684 also marked the sale of six acres to Frances Davenport, a Crosswicks Quaker and New Jersey Assemblyman, who gave the property for use by the Quakers. This six-acre tract is still owned by the Quakers, and is where our meeting house and First Day School are situated.

By 1692, a small wooden meeting house had been built on the Quaker property in Crosswicks, and in 1706 it was replaced by a larger one located at the north of the property, approximately where the Crosswicks Community House is located today. In 1773, using the newly built Buckingham Meeting House in Bucks County, PA, as a model, the Chesterfield Friends built the current brick meeting house at a cost of £3,750. The structure took nearly three years to complete and was finally finished on the eve of the Revolutionary War in 1776.

Crosswicks
The Quaker meeting house at Crosswicks, built 1776.

1820 Benjamin Schooley was taxed in Nottingham Twp, Burlington County, New Jersey. [28]

1821 Benjamin Schooley, of Nottingham Twp, Burlington County, purchased land in Chesterfield Twp from William Chapman and wife Sarah. Dated June 26. The land was adjacent to lands of Joseph Nutt, the low water mark of Crosswicks Creek, Thomas Woodward late Joseph Bordens, the road from Bordentown to Trenton, containing 127 acres. [29]

1823 Benjamin Schooley,
living near the drawbridge in
Chesterfield Twp, Burlington County
posted a notice, on July 14,
about an apprentice named
Farnsworth Rose who ran away from
Benjamin Schooley's tailoring business in
Chesterfield Twp, Burlington County.
A reward of 6 cents was posted. [30]

1823 Benoni Chamberlin, an apprentice for Benjamin Schooley, was killed by lightning on August 25. Benjamin Schooley was living near the drawbridge in Chesterfield township. [31]

Benjamin Schooley may have lived near the drawbridge over Crosswicks Creek (Deed dated 1821), which was important during the Revolutionary War, some 50 years previously. [32]

To George Washington from Major General Philemon Dickinson, 22 June 1778, Bordentown [N.J.]
Dear Sir
At one oClock this morning, I received information, that the Enemy were endeavouring to surround us, with a strong detachment which marched last Evening from Holly, the Informant said, they intended to take possession, of Crosswicks, & the Drawbridge, whilst their main body moved on, in our rear—I thought our situation very precarious, therefore am now preparing to cross, the Creek (Crosswicks) having called in all the scouting Parties.

Genl Maxwell with his Brigade, & part of the Militia, will take post, at Crosswicks bridge—myself near the Drawbridge, where I shall throw up two small works, as the Ground is very advantageous, & will cost them some trouble.

Several Expresses arrived here within a few minutes, all of whom agree, that the Enemy are advancing towards the Black-horse, their advanced Guard, is one mile on this side Slab Town—the body which lay at Moores Town, joined those at Mount Holly, yesterday afternoon at 2, OClock, they are all now collected—& I believe their march will be more rapid—I shall write your Excellency this Evening again—one of the Videts, thinks they are taking the Job’s Town road—this matter will very soon, be ascertaind—but think it proper, not to detain the Express—as they are actually on their march. I have the honor to be, Your Excellency’s Most Obt

Philemon Dickinson

Map
1776 Hessian battle map. "Croswicks Crique" is to the right.
The "Draw brach" is near the mouth of the creek. [33]

1826 James Schooley (Benjamin's father) died, on 25th of 2nd month, likely in Nottingham Twp. Letters of administration for the estate of James Schooley, late of Burlington County, were issued to Joseph Schooley, Mary Schooley, and Benjamin Schooley. [34]

1827 Benjamin Schooley, of Chesterfield Twp, sold land to James Schooley, of Nottingham Twp. Dated February 26. The land was adjacent to lands of Mary Schooley (Junr?), Joel Taylor, Joseph Schooley, Wilson Elridge, and Isaac and Mary Schooley, containing 37 acres. [35]

1828 Benjamin and Ann Schooley with minors Samuel I, James R, Sarah, Rebecca, Ann, Elizabeth, and Mary Schooley were listed as belonging to the Trenton Preparative meeting, in month 1. [36]

1829 Ezekiel Rogers, administrator for Isaac Rogers gave an account to the Burlington County Orphans' Court at the May term, 1829. Payments were made to Mary Schooley and to Benjamin Schooley (administrator of James Schooley), for boarding of the deceased, among others. [37] [38]

1830 Catherine Matilda Schooley, daughter of Benjamin and Ann Schooley, was born. [39]

1830 Benjamin Schooly (age 30-40), wife (age 40-50), Males 2 (age 10-15), and Females: 2 (age 0-5), 2 (age 5-10), and 1 (age 10-15) lived in Nottingham Twp, Burlington County, New Jersey. Although the ages for Benjamin and Ann do not match the adult ages in this census record, the children's ages do match this family. Nearby listings were for Benjamin's brothers Isaac Scholey and James Schooley. [40] [41]

1831 Benjamin and Ann Schooley with minors Sarah, Samuel I, James R, Rebecca Ann, Elizabeth, and Mary Schooley were listed as belonging to the Chesterfield meeting, in month 1. [42] [43]

Map
1834 Map of the United States showing canals and railroads. [44]
Benjamin Schooley traveled from Burlington, New Jersey to Cincinnati, Ohio.

1836 Benjamin Schooley was not listed in the Cincinnati directory. [45]

1837 Benjamin Schooley, Ann K Schooley and 9 minor children (Samuel I, James K, Sarah C, Rebecca Ann, Elizabeth, Mary, Catharine Matilda, Benjamin, and Robert H Schooley) transferred from Chesterfield meeting, New Jersey, to Cincinnati, Ohio [date 1837,4,4]. [46] [47] [48] [49] [50] [51]

1837 Benjamin Schooley paid personal property tax in Jackson Twp, Clermont County, Ohio. [52]

1839-40 "Schooley, Benj (NJ) Tailor, res[idence], Abigail b[etween] Syc[amore] and B[roa]d[wa]y." was listed in the Cincinnati Directory. [53] [54] A second listing (in Fulton) reported (NJ) Tailor, res, West end near Corp line. [55] (See 1842 map).

1840 Benjamin Schooley (age 50-60) lived in Ward 6 Cincinnati, Hamilton County, Ohio (age 50-60) with 4 other males and 6 females in the house. [56] [57]

1842 Benjamin Schooley was listed in the Cincinnati directory, sixth ward, tailor, 5th between Western Row and John. James R Schooley, cooper, perhaps the son of Benjamin], had the same address [58].


1842 Map of neighborhood of Benjamin Schooley in central Cincinnati
at church marked by "B", left of blue outline of "2" [59] [60]

1869 An atlas, by Titus, shows the Friends Quaker church on 5th Avenue, between John Street and Central Avenue (previously named Western Row) [Photocopy, 1869 Titus atlas of Cincinnati.] [61]

1843 Benjamin Schooley was listed in the Cincinnati directory, tailor, 5th between Western Row and John. James R Schooley, cooper, boards, B Schooley, had the same address. [62]

1845 Daughter Sarah Schooley married MC Page. [63]

1849-50 Benjamin Schooley was a sexton at the Friend's Meeting House, s.s., 5th, between W. Row and John. [64]

1850 Benj[amin] Schooley lived in Ward 6, Cincinnati, Hamilton County, Ohio. Benjamin (age 61) with wife Ann S (age 60). Son Benjamin was the only child remaining at home. Mathew Summers (age 85) and Charles ?utchell (age 20) were also in the household. Son Benjamin Jr was also (double) listed in the household of MC Page (age 32) and Sarah Schooley Page (age 30), who lived in Washington Twp, Clermont County, Ohio with daughter Elizabeth (age 5), and Sarah's brother Benjamin Schooley. [65] [66] [67]

1852 "James S Schooley, deceased, without having made a will, of Hamilton Twp, Mercer County (formerly Nottingham Twp, Burlington County). Applicant: On 26 January, James Schooley of Hamilton Twp, a son, petitioned for a partition of the estate. Other children: Joseph Schooley; Benjamin Schooley; Isaac Schooley; Sarah (Schooley) wife of Charles Hughes; Ann (Schooley) wife of James Ivins; Mary (Schooley) wife of Daniel Wainwright; and grandchildren of James S Schooley, dec'd, namely Mary, Sarah, and Clement Rockhill, the children of a deceased daughter, Rebecca (Schooley) Rockhill, the former wife of Joseph Rockhill. Each claiming an undivided 1/8th share. Dated April 29th 1852." [68] [69]

1853 Benjamin Schooley, Friends Church, s.s., 5th, b[etween] W[estern] Row and John, was listed in the Cincinnati directory. [70]. Both the Orthodox and the Hicksite 1st Friends Church were listed on 5th between Western Row and John Streets [71].

1855 Jas. [perhaps son James, since same address as 1853 entry] Schooley, cooper, 5th, b W. Row and John, was listed in the Cincinnati directory. [72]

1855 Son Benjamin Schooley was committed to a lunatic asylum. [73]

1857 Benjamin Schooley and Ann transferred to the White River Monthly Meeting in Indiana on 20 August 1857. [74]. On October 14, Benjamin Schooley was received by the White River Monthly Meeting. This corresponds to their move to Darke County, Ohio. [75] [76] [77]

Map
1857 Benjamin Schooley held land
in section 3 of Jackson Twp, Darke County, Ohio.
William Benton Page, a cousin of MC Page, held land to the north. [78]

1860 Benjamin Schooley (age 71) and Ann K [Ann Kirkbride Ivins] Schooley (age 69), both born in New Jersey, lived in Greenville, Darke County, Ohio. Benjamin was a farmer and their estate was valued at $1200+$150 [79]. Living nearby were the families of MC Page's cousins William B Page (age 33) and Robert S Hartman (age 35). On the next page of the census was the entry for the family of daughter Catherine and son-in-law Joseph Lattin. [80] [81] [82]

1865 Benjamin Schooley, son of Ann and Benjamin died. John D. Hartshorn was guardian to Benjamin Schooley. Benjamin Schooley was described as a deceased lunatic in his estate documents. The documents named son-in-law MC Page and showed his involvement in legal aspects of the estate settlement of Benjamin Schooley Jr. [Photocopy, Benjamin Schooley Jr Estate papers.]

1867 Benjamin Schooley died on May 24 at age 78. He was buried at Jericho cemetery, Wayne Twp, Randolph County, Indiana. [83] [84]

DIED. Schooley - On Friday, May 24, 1867. at Union City, O., Benjamin Schooley. In the 79th year of his age. [Trenton (N.J.) papers please copy.] [85]

1868 Ann K Schooley, wife of Benjamin Schooley, formerly of Cincinnati, died on November 12 at Union City, Ohio at age 77y 5m 23d. [86] She was buried at Jericho Cemetery, Wayne Twp, Randolph County, Indiana. [87] A cemetery transcription made about 1882 lists, next to the listing for Benjamin Schooley, a Schooley stone with date November 12, 1868, age 77 years, which could be this marker. [88] Quaker Cemetery records forJericho Burying Ground report these dates of death, but have inconsistent ages at death for Benjamin and Ann K Schooley. [89] [90]

DIED. Schooley - On Thursday, November 12, 1868. at Union City, O., Ann K. Schooley, wife of the late Benjamin Schooley, formerly of Cincinnati, O., aged 77 years, 5 months and 23 days. [91]

1868 Daughter Sarah died and was buried at the Union City Cemetery in Indiana. [92]

1868 Benjamin Schooley's estate was settled. Thomas B Page was an appraiser. A note of son-in-law MC Page and his son-in-law Charles T Pickett was involved.

Receipts
J. D. Hartshorn and MC Page
were named on estate documents.
Property
Charles T Pickett and M.C. Page
were named on an estate document.

c1868 [Photocopy] Cincinnati Quaker Meeting Records for this family.

1872 J. D. Hartshorn, administrator of the estate of Benjamin Schooley presented an account to the court in Darke County, Ohio, dated September 13. [93]

1898 John D Hartshorn wrote his will on October 19. The will gave to granddaughter Mary Clark, daughter of daughter Mary Alice Clark wife of Harry T Clark, the portraits of Benjamin Schooley and wife Ann Schooley, great grandparents of Mary Clark. The will named daughter Areli Schooley Eiseman, wife of Gilbert M Eiseman. Presented to the court in Cincinnati on May 1, 1899. [94]

Research Notes:

Areli Schooley Hartshorn (1867-1927) was named as a daughter of John D. Hartshorn (1823-1899) and Elizabeth Schooley (1824-1893) in an application to Sons of the American Revolution. The ancestry continued through Benjamin Schooley (1789-1867) and Ann K. Ivins (1791-1868), [error: should be James Schooley] Joseph Schooley (1760-1846), and Benjamin Schooley (1733-1807). Benjamin Schooley Sr. accrued interest on Continental Bills of Credit. [95] [96]

The New Jericho cemetery, where Benjamin and Ann were buried, is located near the original Jericho (Quaker) Meetinghouse, on Owl Creek. In 1833 a "new" cemetery was begun on a mound about a mile west of Old Jericho. In 1938, the stone markers that still existed were taken up and placed in the sides of a single large stone. A fence was put up surrounding this stone. Look west from County Road 500E, about a half mile north of County Road 100S. It is at the edge of the woods. Adjacent burial is Aaron K Schooley, relationship unknown, Nov 12, 1868. Age 77 years, no photo.

1869 Aaron K Schooley died at age 74 on November 12. He was buried at Jericho cemetery, Wayne Twp, Randolph County, Indiana. Perhaps Aaron was a son of Benjamin Schooley and Ann Kirkbride Ivins and Aaron's age at death was recorded incorrectly.

1880 The death of an Ann Ivins on December 16, 1880 at age 80 was given in a family bible. [97] This bible entry could refer to this Ann Kirkbride Ivins Schooley, based on the fact that Benjamin Schooley's mother was Mary Rogers.

There was another Benjamin Schooley family, at Spiceland meeting, Indiana. Perhaps he was Benjamin Schooley (1813-1867) of Virginia and then Indiana with spouse Rebecca Johnson. [98]


Footnotes:

[1] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Untitled: Chesterfield Births and Deaths, 56, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[2] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Untitled: Chesterfield Births and Deaths, 89, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[3] James B. Schooley. Trails of Our Fathers, revised (1988), 350, [GoogleBooks].

[4] U.S. Quaker Meeting Records, Upper Springfield Monthly Meeting 541, Members (1783-), births and deaths (1717-1833), [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[5] James B. Schooley. Trails of Our Fathers, revised (1988), 350, [GoogleBooks].

[6] Charles Platt Jr, Thomas Platt of Burlington, New Jersey and his Descendants (Peterborough: Richard R Smith Co, 1967), 317.

[7] Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Women's Minutes, [Burlington County, New Jersey,] 1794-1796, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[8] Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Women's Minutes, [Burlington County, New Jersey,] 1794-1796, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[9] Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Burlington, New Jersey, Births and Deaths, 1675-1750, Vol. K, Marriages, 1684-1724, 213, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[10] Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Burlington, New Jersey, Marriages, Births, Deaths, and Marriage Intentions (from the Minutes), Certificates of Removal 1684-1847 (NJ/B2F:L), [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[11] James B. Schooley. Trails of Our Fathers, revised (1988), 350, [GoogleBooks].

[12] U.S., Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol I–VI, 1607-1943, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[13] Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Burlington, New Jersey, Removals, Deeds, Acknowledgements, 1750-1920, Book 2, 248, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[14] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District, Record of Certificates, 1801-1820, 276, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[15] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District Minutes, 1808-1819, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[16] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District Minutes, 1808-1819, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[17] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[18] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[19] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[20] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District Minutes, 1808-1819, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[21] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District, Minutes, 1812-1821, 335, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[22] Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Burlington, New Jersey, Removals, Deeds, Acknowledgements, 1750-1920, Book 2, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[23] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting,Minute Books, 271, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[24] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting,Minute Books, 271, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[25] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District, Minutes, 1812-1821, 449, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[26] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Philadelphia Monthly Meeting, Northern District, Minutes, 1812-1821, 449, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[27] A Brief History of the Crosswicks Friends Meeting at crosswicksfriendsmeeting.org, [URL].

[28] James B. Schooley. Trails of Our Fathers, revised (1988), 350, [GoogleBooks].

[29] Burlington County, New Jersey Deeds (1785-1901), M2-437, [FamilySearchImage], [FHLCatalog].

[30] Newspaper, Trenton Federalist, 26 of 6th month, 1823.

[31] Newspaper, Trenton Federalist, August 25, 1823.

[32] Founders Online, National Archives.gov, citing The Papers of George Washington, Revolutionary War Series, vol. 15, May–June 1778, ed. Edward G. Lengel. Charlottesville: University of Virginia Press, 2006, p. 496, [URL].

[33] Courtesy of Bloomsburg University of Pennsylvania Archive, [URL].

[34] New Jersey Probate Records, 1678-1980, Burlington, Administration and Guardian Record A-300, [FamilySearchImage], [FHLCatalogFilm].

[35] Burlington County, New Jersey Deeds (1785-1901), S2-545, [FamilySearchImage], [FHLCatalog].

[36] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Minutes, 1767-1884, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[37] New Jersey, Wills and Probate Records, 1656-1999, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[38] New Jersey Probate Records, 1678-1980, Burlington, Miscellaneous Probate Records R2 (image 128, first of a series), [FamilySearchImage].

[39] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Minutes, 1767-1884, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[40] United States Federal Census, 1830, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[41] United States Federal Census, 1830, [FamilySearchImage], [FamilySearchRecord].

[42] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Minutes, 1767-1884, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[43] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Minutes, 1767-1884, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[44] Daniel K. Minor, Map of the railroads and canals, finished, unfinished, and in contemplation, in the United States (1834), [LibraryOfCongress], [LibraryOfCongressCatalog].

[45] David Henry Shaffer, The Cincinnati Directory Advertiser for 1836 (J H Woodruff, 1836), 152, [HathiTrust].

[46] U.S. Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Men's Minutes, 1688-1809, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[47] Quaker Meeting Records, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Minutes, 1837-1861, 5, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[48] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Rahway and Plainfield Monthly Meeting, Union, New Jersey, Births 1705-1901, Deaths 1705-1908, Marriages 1712-1805, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[49] Quaker Meeting Records, 1681-1935, Chesterfield Monthly Meeting, Minutes, 1827-1881, 29, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[50] William Wade Hinshaw, Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol. 5 [Ohio] (1946), 929.

[51] U.S., Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol I–VI, 1607-1943, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[52] J. L. Rockey and R. J. Bancroft, 1795 History of Clermont County, Ohio, with illustrations and biographical sketches of its prominent men and pioneers (Philadelphia: Louis H. Everts & Co, 1880), 549, [HathiTrust].

[53] Shaffers, The Cincinnati Advertising Directory for 1839-40 (1839), 346, [CincinnatiLibrary].

[54] Shaffer's Advertising Directory for 1839-40, Cincinnati, 346, [AncestryImage].

[55] Shaffer's Advertising Directory for 1839-40, Cincinnati, 428, [AncestryImage].

[56] United States Federal Census, 1840, line 16, [FamilySearchImage], [FamilySearchRecord].

[57] United States Federal Census, 1840, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[58] Charles Cist, compiler, Cincinnati Directory for the year 1842 (Cincinnati: E Morgan & Company, 1842), 393, [CincinnatiLibrary].

[59] Charles Cist, Cincinnati Directory for the Year 1842, [Univ_Cincinnati].

[60] A. W. Gilbert, Ed. O. Weed, Map of Hamilton County, Ohio (1856), [LibraryOfCongress Map], [LibraryOfCongress].

[61] David Rumsey Historical Map Collection, [Rumsey Map].

[62] Charles Cist, compiler, Cincinnati Directory (Cincinnati: E Morgan & Company, 1843), 309, [CincinnatiLibrary].

[63] William Wade Hinshaw, Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol. 5 [Ohio] (1946), 925, cited under Page. Date: 1845,11,20.

[64] Williams' Cincinnati Directory and Business Advertiser for 1849-50 (Cincinnati: C. S. Williams, 1849), 251, [CincinnatiLibrary].

[65] United States Federal Census, 1850, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[66] United States Federal Census, 1850, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[67] United States Federal Census, 1850, [FamilySearchImage], [FamilySearchRecord].

[68] New Jersey Probate Records, 1678-1980, Mercer, Orphans Court Minutes B-353, [FamilySearchImage].

[69] Virginia Alleman Brown, Abstracts of Partitions & Divisions of the New Jersey counties of Monmouth, Mercer, & Burlington (Baltimore: Clearfield, 1993), 38, Mercer County partitions, p. 67.

[70] Williams' Cincinnati Directory, City Guide, and Business Mirror (Cincinnati: C. S. Williams, 1853), 343, [HathiTrust], [CincinnatiLibrary].

[71] Williams' Cincinnati Directory, City Guide, and Business Mirror (Cincinnati: C. S. Williams, 1853), 78, [HathiTrust], [CincinnatiLibrary].

[72] Williams' Cincinnati Directory and Business Advertiser for 1855 (Cincinnati: C. S. Williams, 1855), 191, [HathiTrust].

[73] Garst Historical Museum, Research Center, Darke County, Ohio (https://www.garstmuseum.org/research-center), Document.

[74] William Wade Hinshaw, Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol. 5 [Ohio] (1946), 929.

[75] Friends Records, list of available records, [URL].

[76] U.S., Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol I–VI, 1607-1943, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[77] Willard Heiss, Encyclopedia of American Quaker Genealogy, Vol. 7, Part Two [White River Meeting, Indiana] (1965), 360, or 415, not seen.

[78] J. Chase, Map of Darke County, Ohio, from surveys and county records (Philadelphia: S. H. Matthews, 1857), [LibraryOfCongress Map], [LibraryOfCongress].

[79] United States Federal Census, 1860, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[80] United States Federal Census, 1860, [FamilySearchImage], [FamilySearchRecord].

[81] United States Federal Census, 1860, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[82] United States Federal Census, 1860, [AncestryImage], [AncestryRecord].

[83] Find A Grave Memorial 73356821, [FindAGrave].

[84] Find A Grave Memorial at Ancestry.com, [Ancestry Record].

[85] Newspaper, Cincinnati Commercial June 13, 1867, page 5, column 4.

[86] Newspaper, Cincinnati Commercial November 18, 1868, page 5, column 2.

[87] Find A Grave Memorial 97872684, date transcribed as 1876, [FindAGrave].

[88] Ebenezer Tucker, History of Randolph County, Indiana: With Illustrations and Biographical Sketches (Chicago: Kingman, 1882), 125, right column, The listing for Aaron K. Schooley might be a transcription error of the marker for Ann K Schooley, [HathiTrust].

[89] U.S., Quaker Cemetery Records, 1800-1990 Records for Jericho Friends Burying Ground, Randolph County, Indiana, [Ancestry Image], [Ancestry Record].

[90] U.S., Quaker Cemetery Records, 1800-1990 Records for Jericho Friends Burying Ground, Randolph County, Indiana, [Ancestry Image], [Ancestry Record].

[91] Newspaper, Cincinnati Commercial November 18, 1868, page 5, column 2.

[92] Find A Grave Memorial 27767581, [FindAGrave].

[93] Darke County Ohio Civil Journal Court Record, Civil Journal J-408, [FamilySearchImage], [FHLCatalog].

[94] Ohio, Will and Probate Records, Hamilton County, Will 74-582, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[95] U.S., Sons of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889-1970, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[96] U.S., Sons of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889-1970, [AncestryRecord], [AncestryImage].

[97] Claude J. K. Anderson, "Taylor - Rogers Family Record," The Genealogical Magazine of New Jersey 30 (1955), 20-24, at 23.

[98] Janet and Robert Wolfe, Genealogy Page for Benjamin Schooley, [JRWolfeGenealogy].