Our American Family - Person Sheet
Our American Family - Person Sheet
NameJohn AIRHEART
Birth Date?
Spouses
Birth Date31 May 1815
Birth PlaceTennessee
Death Date16 Jun 1896 Age: 81
Burial PlaceMadisonville, Monroe, Tennessee, New Hope Presbyterian Cemetery
Family ID6878
Notes for Jane (Spouse 1)
Wife of Joseph Brakebill
Daughter of Spencer Blankenship
Widow of John Airheart

Donna Barnett has provided me with the following information.

I have a death date of 16/June/1896. She was the daughter of Spencer Blankenship and Mary Asbury Brewer.

Her first husband was John Airheart (ca. 1810-1839) whom she married ca. 1833. He died in Monroe Co. TN and was buried on Harris Brakebill's farm. John was the son of Nicholas and Elizabeth Airheart.

John and Jane had two children before he died. Isham (1834-1924) married Sarah Moser. Nancy Jane (1838-1924) married Aurelius Barr.

Jane married Joseph Brakebill 11/Feb/1841. They had the following children:
Spencer 1841-1913 married Nancy Moser
Martha 1844 married D.E. Summit
John 1846-1921 married Elizabeth Long, Sarah Moser and Mary Moser
Lewis 1849 married Amanda Long
W. Gilbert 1851-1922 married Nancy Harrison and a Moser
Marion 1853 married Alice McCallie
Joseph Peeler 1856-1923 married Susan Robinson



Family links:
Spouse:
Joseph Brakebill (1818 - 1882)

Children:
Spencer Brakebill (1841 - 1913)*
Martha Brakebill (1848 - 1860)*
William Gilbreath Brakebill (1851 - 1922)*
Joseph Peeler Brakebill (1856 - 1923)*
Marion Francis Brakebill (1859 - 1928)*

*Calculated relationship

Burial:
New Hope Cumberland Presbyterian Cemetery
Madisonville
Monroe County
Tennessee, USA

On Ancestry from jderby48.

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Last Modified 19 Nov 2020Created 20 Jul 2021 using Reunion on a Macintosh


Created 20 Jul 2021.
© Copyright 1993-2021 by John Johnson.

Created on a Macintosh computer using Reunion genealogy software.

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“People do not die for us immediately, but remain bathed in a sort of aura of life which bears no relation to true immortality but through which they continue to occupy our thoughts in the same way as when they were alive. It is as though they were traveling abroad.”
― Marcel Proust