|Birth: ||Jul. 15, 1771|
|Death: ||May 18, 1853|
The son of John Sebree, who died fighting in the Revolutionary War, and his wife Mildred Johnson, both of Orange Co., Virginia.
Uriel's mother also died while he was still young. He went to Kentucky with his uncle Cave Johnson. It's not exactly known when he went, but according to his daughter-in-law he endured many hardships as a boy, so it may have been very early. Cave Johnson first went to KY in 1779 and lived with his older brother Robert for awhile before returning to Virginia, but returned in 1784 to Kentucky after his marriage. This may have been when he brought Uriel. Uriel's sister Frances came in 1789 with her husband.
Cave Johnson was listed on the 1789 Fayette Co., KY tax list.
Uriel married first on 1 Dec 1797, Campbell Co., KY, to his first cousin Fanny Cave, daughter of John Cave and Mildred Bell. John Cave was son of Benjamin Cave and Hannah Bledsoe.
Uriel Sebree was named on the 1800 Boone Co., KY tax list.
Also in 1800, he became guardian of his younger sister Mildred:
Boone Co., KY Court records; Meeting of 20 October 1800:
"Milley Sebree, infant orphan of John Sebree, dec'd, came into court and chose Uriel Sebree to be her guardian."
Later that year he made a trip back to Madison County, Virginia to work on settling their father's estate. His brother-in-law, John Wright, had been appointed in 1797 when he married Uriel's sister Elizabeth to administer John Sebree's estate. Now, Uriel is also named an administrator:
Madison Co., VA county court - 26 Feb 1801:
Administrator's bond (rec.) for estate of John Sebree. Uriel Sebree (adm.) and John Wright. Inventory of estate is to be made. [Madison Co., VA, Will Book 1, p. 269]. This is the only probate records for John Sebree in Madison county; the others are all in Orange county.
20 July 1801 - Boone Co., KY:
A deed from Cave Johnson to Uriel Sebree was received.
1803 - Uriel was one of three Justices of the Peace in Boone Co., KY: Archolaus Alloway & Uriel Sebree & John Hall, JP, 1 Jul 1803
In 1803, Uriel and Fannie and sister Mildred were listed among the members of the Middle Creek Baptist Church in Boone Co., KY:
HISTORY OF MIDDLE CREEK BAPTIST CHURCH
Boone County, Kentucky By S. P. Brady, 1874
"The church at Middle Creek, Boone county, Kentucky, was constituted on the 12th day of March, 1803, "on the principles of the Philadelphia Baptist Confession of Faith, as received by the Elkhorn Association," by helps called from the church at Bullittsburg, to-wit: William Cave, Lewis Deweese, John Watts, Forest Webb, John Hall, Chichester Matthews, and Jeremiah Kirtley. Names of those constituted were: Christopher Wilson, William Brady, Uriel Sebree, Jamison Hawkins, William Rogers, Elijah Hogan, Isaac Carlton, Thomas Carter, John Ryle, James Ryle, Lucy Wilson, Hetha Brady, Fannie Sebree, Ruth Hawkins, Sarah Rogers, Lucy Hogan, Nancy Carter, Elizabeth Ryle, Sarah Ryle, Mildred Sebree, Dorcas Carlton, whites; Anthony and Alec, colored persons -- whole number 23."
Aug 1804 - Meeting of 27 August 1804
"Administration on the estate of George Martin Johnson, dec'd, is granted to Benjamin Johnson. Securities: Jameson Hawkins, Uriel Sebree. Appraisers: Wm. Rogers, Moses Scott, Thos. Carter, and Augustine Smith."
Dec 1805 - Uriel was one of the justices who presided over the trial of two slaves accused of the murder of a third. One was found guilty of premeditated murder and hanged; the other of second degree murder and whipped.
Feb 1806 - Boone Co., KY. Will Bk. A. pgs. 31-41, signed and dated 4th day of February 1806 Last Will and Testament of Jeremiah Kirtley.
Jeremiah Kirtley (seal)
Signed and Sealed in the presence of: Uriel Sebree, James Hawkins, William Rogers, Wm. Cave, James McIntosh
1806 - His sister Mildred's husband died:
Administration on the estate of William Cornett, dec'd to Uriel Sebree. Appraisers: Moses Scott, Jno. Watts, Jeremiah Kirtley, and John Cave.
Feb 1807 - Uriel Sebree is appointed guardian of Wm. Thomas Samuel Cornett, infant orphan of Wm. Cornett, dec'd. Bond: Weden Sleet.
25 Jul 1808 - "I, Mildred Cornett, widow and relict of William Cornett of Port William, County of Gallatin deceased … [sold to Uriel Sebree] dower in land in Fayette Co., KY, of said William Cornett my late husband."
1810 Boone Co., KY, p. 67
Urial Sebree 0-1-4-1-0 0-1-0-1-0
One male age 26-44, b. 1766-1784 - Uriel
One female age 26-44, b. 1766-1784 - Fanny
Four males age 16-25, b. 1785-1794 - too old to be sons
One male age 10-15, b. 1795 - 1800 - possible son
One female age 10-15, b. 1795 - 1800 - possible daughter
From Salyer's "Sebree Studies," p. 32:
"While Uriel was in Kentucky he made Boone county his home and represented that county in the House of Representatives 1806-1807, and was in the Senate 1813-1817. In 1815 he was one of the original trustees of Covington, KY."
Uriel helped his brother William study law while they lived in Georgetown, Scott Co., KY.
Uriel served in the Kentucky militia during the War of 1812, attaining the rank of Major:
"Uriel Sebree was a captain in Scott's Kentucky Volunteers in August, 1812, and was with Major Madison at Frenchtown, under Winchester. He was a gallant officer."
Article from Military History Magazine
Fort Meigs: Unsung Sentinel in the War of 1812
"By the time the Kentuckians reached the battery clearings, the Indians had them surrounded. Some managed to escape down the south slope to the river, but with Colonel Dudley dead most of the Americans were caught in the confusion of war whoops and musket fire, unable to muster a defense."
With fixed bayonets, the Americans plunged back into the woods and underbrush, driving the Indians back several hundred yards. The attack was halted, however, by a messenger who bore news that more Indians had been moving swiftly around to the south, trying to cut them off from the fort. The troops fell back just before the Indians could assemble in sufficient strength to oppose their withdrawal.
Boswell's and Alexander's forces were reinforced shortly after by 350 soldiers detached from the 17th and 19th U.S. regiments, as well as Captain Uriel Sebree's company of Kentucky militia, with orders to destroy the British batteries harassing Fort Meigs from the east. The troops passed through the wooded ravine under the fort's southeast walls and emerged on a narrow plain. Before them, the grenadier and light companies of the 41st Foot and two companies of Canadian militia formed a defensive line in front of the batteries.
As the Americans assembled, the 41st Foot fired a volley but inflicted few casualties. Colonel John Miller, leading the 17th and 19th U.S. Infantry detachments, ordered his men forward from 200 to 50 yards, then had them close ranks and charge. The Redcoats stood fast as the Americans rushed across the open field, but they began scattering as the attackers crashed through their line and clambered into the gun emplacements. At that point, some of the 500 Indians that Tecumseh had brought up to support the British attacked the American flanks, allowing most of the Redcoats to fall back and form again. Sebree's company became locked in desperate hand-to-hand combat, but disaster was averted when a fresh company of 19th Infantry, dispatched by Harrison, came to their rescue. Harrison's troops then pressed the British line until it broke, sending Redcoats and Indians fleeing to the east except for a few warriors who sniped at the Americans as they retired to the fort. About 30 Americans were killed and 90 wounded, but they succeeded in spiking the enemy guns and brought back 42 British prisoners to Fort Meigs."
From Salyer's "Sebree Studies," p. 32:
"Commissioned as Captain, first Regiment, on Aug 7, 1812, he led his company at Raisin, was captured when the detachment was surrendered on Jan 22, 1813.
"Following is a listing of the men from Boone County who fought in the Battle of River Raisin:
Uriel Sebree, Captain, POW Jan 22
Robert Kirtley, Lieutenant, resigned by 22 Dec 1812
Barnett Rogers, Ensign"
Boone Co., KY - 26 Jan 1814.
Whitfield Early, jp, resignation of Urial Sebree.
Fanny died sometime between Mar 1803 and Sep 1817.
He married second in Sep 1817, Lexington, Fayette Co., KY to his first cousin once removed Elizabeth Payne, daughter of Gen. John and Elizabeth (Johnson) Payne. Elizabeth Johnson was daughter of Robert Johnson, brother of Uriel's mother, Mildred Johnson.
From Salyer's "Sebree Studies," p. 32:
"In 1818 he was a resident of Lexington, KY, where he was a merchant living on Second street."
WM. C. BELL (JOS. C. HARRISON) HOUSE
337 S. Mill St., Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky
Source: Old Houses of Lexington, C. Frank Dunn, typescript, n.d., copy located in the Kentucky Room, Lexington (Kentucky) Public Library.
Wm. C. Bell, Esq., purchased a frontage on 67 1/2 feet "at the north corner of Mill and Masterson Sts." and adjoining "James Lemon's lot" from General Thomas Bodley and erected this imposing house before 1816. It was part of outlot "P" which General Bodley acquired from James Masterson.
Bell and his wife, Huldah C., sold the house and lot to Wm. Christy in 1816, from whom it was purchased by James Johnson, brother of Colonel Richard M. Johnson.
The Johnsons and Uriel Sebree conveyed this and 15 other pieces of property to the Bank of the United States in 1824, and the bank sold this house to Thomas Smith December 1, 1829. (Sebree & Johnson operated a large store at the north-west corner of Main and Mill Sts. (1838 Thos. Smith, Jordans Row - 10 N. Upper St.)
From Salyer's "Sebree Studies," p. 32:
"In 1819, then a Major, he was engaged by Col. Richard M. Johnson, his first cousin, to command the ship Calhoun on Johnson's Yellowstone Expedition."
1820 census, Boone Co., KY
One male over 45; b. by 1775 - Uriel
One female 16-25; b. 1795-1804 - Elizabeth
One male under 10; b. 1810-1817 - John
One female under 10; b. 1810-1817 - Elizabeth
According to later family accounts, Uriel and Elizabeth moved to Howard Co., MO with their two year old son, John, in 1820. However, it seems they didn't leave until 1822, when Uriel resigned as Justice of the Peace in Boone Co., KY:
Boone Co., KY court records - 17 Jan 1822.
John J. Flournoy, JP, resignation of Uriel Sebree.
From Salyer's "Sebree Studies," p. 32:
"Shortly after the Yellowstone Expedition, Uriel removed to Missouri locating in Howard county. Here he became county judge in 1828, was Register of the Land Office in Fayette, and one of the first moderators of the Baptist Association of Missouri."
1828 - Uriel was a County Court Judge in Howard Co., MO.
1830 census, Howard Co., MO, p. 180
Male age 40-50; b. 1780-1790 - Uriel
Female 30-40; b. 1790-1800 - Elizabeth
Male 20-30; b. 1800-1810 - John b. 1818
female 5-10; b. 1820-1825 - Elizabeth Jr. b. 1822
female 5-10; b. 1820-1825 - Sarah b. 1824
female under 5; b. 1825-1830 - Emeline b. 1826
female under 5; b. 1825-1830 - Maria b.c. 1828
Slaves: Eight males and nine females
Nov 1831 - Jeffersonian Republican
Jefferson City, Cole Co, MO
Saturday, November 26, 1831
the proposed State Convention, having for its object the nomination of Electors of President and Vice President of the U. S., and suitable persons to be run on the Republican ticket for Governor and Lieutenant Governor of the State of Missouri, convened in the Representative hall on the 22s
instant. Delegates from the following counties appeared and took their seats:
Howard county; John J. Lowry, Jas. H. Birch, Joshua W. Redman, Major Horner, Thomas Reynolds, Harrison Stapleton & Uriel Sebree.
1840 census, Howard Co., MO, Richmond Township, p. 4
One male 60-70 - Uriel
One female 30-40 - Elizabeth
One male 15-20; b. 1820-1825 - John b. 1818
One female 5-10; b. 1830-1835 - Mildred b. 1834
One male under 5; b. 1835-1840 - Uriel Jr. b. 1836
"Capt Uriel Sebree, a native of Orange Co., VA, was born July 15, 1774; left an orphan at the age of ten years. Soon after the death of his father he went to live with his uncle, Cave Johnson, in Boone Co., KY. He commanded a company in the war of 1812. He was in the disastrous battle of River Raisin, where he was made a prisoner. He returned to Kentucky and served several sessions in both branches of the Legislature. in 1819, Capt. Sebree was sent on an expedition to Council Bluffs with government stores, which duty he performed with great satisfaction. He was appointed to similar service in 1820. He was a man of great skill and perserverence. He was for years receiver of public moneys at the land office at Fayette, Mo., and in all these stations he had the reputation of an upright and efficent man.
"As a Christian he was marked for consistency and usefulness. He became a member of the Baptist church in early life, and for more than forty years took an active part in all the interests of the denomination. He co-operated in the association of the General Association, frequently was its moderator. His house was a home for his brethern. He died May 18, 1853."
Semi-centennial memorial, 1834-1884 ...: and minutes of proceedings for the ...
By Baptists. Missouri. General Association
p. 101 - "Let us now look into one of those old log meeting houses; the logs joined midway of the house. Here in front was the door, and in the rear was the pulpit, in a recess made where the logs joined. The pulpit was a box, with a door to it. The preacher was literally fenced in. The pulpit in those times was considered very sacred. A sermon would not be appreciated unless the preacher stood in this inclosed pulpit. Nothing wordly, nothing trivial must enter or be uttered there. There has been a great change in the construction of our pulpits—indeed, the pulpit has been exchanged for the platform. I remember at Richland, in 1842, Uriel Sebree, the moderator—a "layman"—was desired by some one to stand in the pulpit while he presided. He replied: "No, brother; the sacred pulpit is for other purposes than to preside over an Association." This expressed the general feeling. Now the other extreme prevails. The pulpit is a platform for any discourse; and, to some extent, the change is for the worse.
p. 147 - IV.
This estimable citizen, of Howard county, was the first layman who was elected moderator of the General Association.
He was born in the same state and county as the preceding, viz: Orange county, Virginia. He was about two months over a year younger than Rev. James Suggett.
They were alike in that they both stood firm by the cause of missions, when this course brought upon them the denunciations of many of those with whom they had been associated on terras of great intimacy. Those with whom they had worshipped, and by whom they had labored in the erection of their log homes and churches, yea, those who had stood together when the lives of their families were threatened by the savages, these men to whom their souls were knit in bonds that grew stronger amid severe trials and constant dangers, withdrew from them and called them hard names, because they believed the gospel should be preached to all nations, and that those who preached the gospel should in the language of the Bible, "live of the gospel."
The Baptists who sympathized with missions, offered in the Mt. Pleasant Association to withdraw from all formal connection with the Central Society (now General Association) and all other missionary organizations, if only the anti-missionaries would consent for them to give privately of their means to further the progress of Christ's kingdom.
But this privilege was denied them and so they went to themselves, and as they began to pray and work God began to bless them. When Uriel Sebree was but ten years of age he was left an orphan. He made his home in Boone county, Kentucky, with an uncle who took charge of the orphan boy at the death of his parents. Here he grew up to manhood.
He was made captain of a company of soldiers in the wars of that early day; was in the battle of the River Raisin, where he was taken prisoner.
He served in both branches of the Kentucky legislature.
He was twice entrusted with the command of bodies of troops sent to escort supplies to Council Bluffs.
For many years he was receiver of public money in the land office at Fayette, Missouri.
While thus conspicuous in his career as a citizen, he was far more honored by the people with whom he lived and labored in his religious citizenship. He was great among the Lord's people because he was servant of all. He withheld his hand from no good work. His time and means were regarded as the Lord's.
He stood firmly by those who advocated an aggressive christianity.
Hence he gained and held to the end of his life the esteem of his brethren; and his memory they hold as a sacred heritage. Upon the undying page of Zion's record he stands in the foremost rank of our pioneer laymen."
Howard County Settlements, Volume F, page 290, 5 Dec 1853
Slaves from the estate of Uriel Sebree, deceased
Jack, 47 years
George, 45 years
Tom, 18 years
Dennis, 15 years
John, 12 years
1 woman and child
Margaret, 9 years
Mary, 7 years
Sarah, 6 years
Jim, 4 years
Frances, 3 years
Eliza, 37 years
Nancy, 17 years
Ann, 13 years
Charlotte, 11 years
Hannah, 7 years
Susan, 5 years
Peter, 4 years
Maria 2 years
Eliza and child, 40 years
Lucy, 4 years
Lydia, 2 years
Set off to widow Elizabeth Sebree
George, Tom, Dennis, Ellen, and Nancy
[Source: Appendix to Sebree Studies, pg A-3.] A letter on the family history was written in Nov 1895 by Mrs. Louisa M. Sebree of Fayette, MO, widow of John Sebree, son of Uriel Sebree of Orange Co., VA and Howard Co., MO
My Dear Mrs. Fryburger: Fayette, MO Nov 1895
My husband was John Sebree, oldest child and son of Uriel & Betsy Payne Sebree. He was two years old when the family came from Ky. to this state in 1820. My marriage to John in 1839 brought me into close relationship with Major Uriel Sebree (title given in the War of 1812, and by which he has always called here) and his family of seven children, certainly one of the best and pleasantest I ever knew, all have passed away, except the two youngest, Mildred Holman & Uriel, who lives in Colorado, as they were not fully grown when Pa died in 1853 and Ma in '54.
… Incidentally, I have heard Pa speak of his early life that his father, John Sebree, was killed or died in the Revolutionary War, speak of his Mother & sisters and one brother. He was taken by his Uncle, Cave Johnson to Ky. At some time he learned the carpenter's trade (me: from Larkin Wright?), he married, his wife taught him to read, when I would hear him speak of his early life, his trials and difficulties which he had to meet and overcome I was struck with wonder and admiration. He was a noble character. He was a very large man over six feet high, a commanding figure, he was a great reader, while his early advantages were poor he had accumulated much knowledge. A man of fine principals, and judgment. He sought and associated with men of learning & intelligence, hence, was himself a wise and good man in the true sense of the word. In the War of 1812, he was with General Payne, Dick Johnson & afterward married the daughter of the former, and niece of the later. There were seven children of that union, all dead except the two I have mentioned. I never heard him say very much about sisters. Dr. defew, also John Watts & daughter made some visits here after my marriage. William Sebree came to Ky, and Pa aided him in his education and he studied law in Georgetown, Ky. I know no dates. He was appointed Marshal for the War Territory of Florida, where he lived and died, I think about the year 1827 or 8. He and Pa corresponded regularly while he lived, a short time before his death he wrote Pa that he had only one child living a little girl, Octavia Stanley was the name. He died of Yellow Fever, of course, all communication closed. Letter writing was not then practiced, telegraphs & Telegrams and all the many new inventions of this progressive age. Uncle William's widow married again the fifth time to a lawyer, Drake, he died, also a son. In 1843 Dr. Drake of Cincinnati, a celebrated Physician and brother was traveling in the South, and called on his sister0in-law, living in Pensacola. He found her very sick, so low that he remained a few weeks, she died leaving this Sebree daughter alone in the world, with very little means of support, and she knew nothing of her father's history or family. Dr. Drake had possibly met with pa or at least knew of him. An Episcopal Minister who had gone there for his health and lived formerly in Fayette and well acquainted with the family and knew Pa well. These two talked and concluded to write here and see if there might not be a relationship. When Pa received the letter he looked up his old letters and found the one his brother had written him with the name of his daughter, no doubt remained so he wrote immediately and arrangements were made with Dr. Drake to bring her up. Pa wrote her telling her to come to him and his home would be hers…"
Child by Fanny Cave:
1. Child Sebree, b. & d. by 1817, Boone Co., KY.
Children by Elizabeth Payne:
2. John Payne Sebree, b. 1818, Scott Co., KY; m.c. 1841 to Louise Daly [b. 1822, KY; d. after 1901, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; daughter of Lawrence Daly]; he d. 1882, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; buried Fayette cemetery.
3. Elizabeth Sebree, b. 23 Sep 1822, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; m. Samuel T. Hughes; she d. 8 Dec 1858; buried Mount Pleasant Cemetery, New Franklin, Howard Co., MO.
4. Sarah Ann Sebree, b. 31 Mar 1824, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; m. Richard H. Robinson [b. 1813; d. 29 Aug 1897]; she d. 5 Mar 1863; buried Ashland Cemetery, Fayette, Howard Co., MO.
5. Emeline Sebree, b. 2 Apr 1826, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; m. Robert W. Baskett [b. 18 Apr 1820; d. 21 Apr 1906; buried Fayette cemetery]; she d. 12 Feb 1893; buried Fayette cemetery, Howard Co., MO.
6. Maria Sebree, b.c. 1828, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; d. young between 1830-1840, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; probably buried Fayette cemetery.
7. Mildred Sebree, b. 1834, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; m. 20 Dec 1855 to John B. Holman [b. 1829; d. 1897]; she d. 1900, Cooper Co., MO; buried Walnut Grove cemetery, Boonville, Cooper Co., MO.
8. Uriel Sebree, Jr., b. 26 Jan 1836, Fayette, Howard Co., MO; m. Mary Virginia Saunders [b. Jun 1842, MO; d. after 1910]; d. 1910-1920, Otero Co., CO.
The History of Bent County - Bent Co. Biographies - by Charles W. Bowman.
"Mr. Sebree was born in Fayette, Howard Co., Mo., January 26, 1836, where he lived and worked on a farm until he was thirty-six years of age. He was married in 1859, to Miss Mary Virginia Saunders, and has six children, four girls and two boys. When he came to Colorado, he settled in Nine Mile Bottom, on the Purgatoire Creek, and filed an application for a homestead as soon as the land was open for pre-emption. He fully complied with the law in such cases, making the required improvements, and residing on the land five years. Soon after the expiration of this term, he sold out and moved with his family to the precinct of Higbee, in Bent County, where he now resides engaged in stock-raising. His stock originally consisted of Texas cattle, which he is improving by crossing with a short-horn breed. His ranches are thirty miles south of Higbee, in Smith's Canon, where there is a broken country, well adapted for the protection of stock during inclement seasons. Mr. Sebree was elected County Commissioner in 1878 for three years, and has filled the office acceptably to the tax-payers of Bent County."
1860 census, Howard Co., MO, Moniteau Township, Rockport Post Office, p. 342
Urial Sebree, 24, MO
Mary V., 18, MO
[3 boarders, but no children yet]
1870 census, Howard Co., MO, Richmond Township, Fayette Post Office, p. 426
Uriel Sebree, 33, MO
Mary V., 27, MO
Elizabeth, 3, MO
Mary, 1, MO
1880 census, Bent Co., CO, Los Animas, Precinct 6, p. 415C
Uriel Sebree, 44, stock grower, MO VA KY
Mary V., 37, MO VA MO
Elizabeth S., 13, MO
Mary E., 11, MO
Jennie S., 9, MO
Robert W., 8, MO
May Belle, 3, CO
Uriel, 1, CO
1889 Otero county was formed out of part of Bent county, but the family seems to have moved anyway as Los Animas remained in Bent county.
1890-1891 - History of the state of Colorado, embracing accounts of the pre-historic ...
By Frank Hall, Rocky Mountain Historical Company , p.247
"Otero County - The county officers for 1890-91 were: Clerk, J. E. Gauger; treasurer,John Fisher; county judge, Uriel Sebree; assessor, C. N. Allen; sheriff, A. H. Gentry; coroner, Charles Barnes; superintendent of schools, S. R. Lyon; surveyor, W. N. Randall; clerk of the district court, T. M. Dicky; commissioners, John Carson, R. A. Steele and John C. Vroman."
1900 census, Otero Co., CO, Precinct 8, p. 101
Uriel Sebree, 64, b. Jan 1836, married 39 yrs, MO VA KY, occupation ? of sire? commission
Mary V., b. Jun 1842, 9 chdn; 7 living, MO VA MO
Lizzie S., b. Dec 1869, MO, school teacher
Mary E., b. Mar 1872, MO, dress maker
Robert W., b. Apr 1874, MO
Mabell, b. Jun 1877, CO
John P., b. Jun 1884, CO
Uriel Sebree, Jr.'s children:
1) Elizabeth S. Sebree, b. Dec 1867, Fayette, Howard Co., MO
2) Mary E. Sebree, b. Mar 1869, Fayette, Howard Co., MO
3) Jennie S. Sebree, b. 1871, Fayette, Howard Co., MO
4) Robert W. Sebree, b. Apr 1872, Fayette, Howard Co., MO
5) May Belle Sebree, b. Jun 1877, Los Animos, Bent Co., CO
6) Uriel Sebree, b. 1879, Los Animos, Bent Co., CO
7) John P. Sebree, b. Jun 1884, Los Animos, Bent Co., CO
Maj. Uriel Sebree's niece and foster daughter:
9. Octavia J. Sebree [daughter of Uriel's brother William Sebree and his wife Ann who later remarried a Mr. Stanley], b. 1827, Pensacola, Escambia Co., FL; m. 29 July 1847, Howard Co., MO to Judge William A. Hall. Judge Hall became a congressman and got Octavia's cousin Admiral Uriel Sebree his appointment to West Point.
John Sebree (1749 - 1781)
Mildred Johnson Sebree (1750 - 1784)
Elizabeth Payne Sebree (1795 - 1859)
John Payne Sebree (1818 - 1882)*
Elizabeth Hughes (1822 - 1858)*
Sally Ann Robinson (1824 - 1863)*
Emeline Sebree Baskett (1826 - 1893)*
Mildred Sebree Holman (1834 - 1900)*
Fayette City Cemetery
Maintained by: Bev Golden
Originally Created by: Tom C
Record added: Nov 25, 2010
Find A Grave Memorial# 62147603
James M. Bagby
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