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Samuel Kellogg Hall

27 August 1822–9 December 1913

Born 27 Aug. 1822 in Trenton, Oneida Co., New York.[1] Son of James Hall and Sally Chapin.[2] Cousin of Daniel H. Wells.[3] Migrated from New York, ca. 1850; settled in St. Louis.[4] Married Massie Dickson, 14 June 1853, in St. Louis; six children.[5] Served in the Civil War with the Seventh Missouri Volunteer Cavalry; became adjunct general.[6] Met with President Abraham Lincoln regarding the non-payment of men in his regiment, 1861.[7] Moved to Leadville, Lake Co., Colorado, by 1880.[8] Moved to Washington, DC, by 1890.[9] Visited by EBW while she was in Washington, DC, 1891, 1895, 1901, 1902.[10] Died 9 Dec. 1913 at Washington, DC; buried at Arlington National Cemetery. [11]

 

[1] “U.S., Son of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889–1970,” database and images, Ancestry.com (https://ancestry.com, accessed 19 June 2018), Samuel Kellogg Hall. “Family Tree,” database, FamilySearch (https://familysearch.org, accessed 19 June 2018), Samuel Kellogg Hall (L8BC-5L6). 

[2] “U.S., Son of the American Revolution Membership Applications, 1889–1970,” database and images, Ancestry.com (https://ancestry.com, accessed 19 June 2018), Samuel Kellogg Hall.

[3] EBW, Diary, 1891, Memoranda, [1].

[4] Samuel K. Hall, A Non-Commissioned Officer’s Interview with President Lincoln (n.p., 1907), 1 (https://archives.org/details/noncommissionedo00hall, accessed 19 June 2018).

[5] “Missouri, Marriage Records, 1805–2002,” database and images, Ancestry.com (https://ancestry.com, accessed 19 June 2018), S. Kellogg and Miss Massie Dickson. 1900 U.S. Census, Washington, District of Columbia, ED 88, p. 1A, Samuel Hall.

[6] “Samuel K. Hall,” Community & Conflict: The Impact of the Civil War in the Ozarks (https://ozarkscivilwar.org/archives/5031, accessed 19 June 2018). “U.S., Civil War Pension Index: General Index to Pension Files, 1861–1934,” database and images, Ancestry.com (https://ancestry.com, accessed 19 June 2018), Samuel K. Hall.

[7] Samuel K. Hall, A Non-Commissioned Officer’s Interview with President Lincoln (n.p., 1907), 15–18 (https://archives.org/details/noncommissionedo00hall, accessed 19 June 2018).

[8] 1880 U.S. Census, Leadville, Lake Co., CO, ED 75, p. 345D, Samuel K. Hall. “Samuel K. Hall,” Community & Conflict: The Impact of the Civil War in the Ozarks (https://ozarkscivilwar.org/archives/5031, accessed 19 June 2018).

[9] “Recalls Star Shower of 1833,” Evening Star (Washington, DC), 13 Jan. 1904, 9. William H. Boyd, Boyd’s Directory of the District of Columbia, 1891 (Washington, DC: William H. Boyd, 1891), 475.

[10] EBW, Diary, 22 Feb. 1891; 7–8 Mar. 1901; 9 Feb. 1902.

[11] District of Columbia Health Department, Death Certificates, 1874–1931, record no. 214602, Samuel K. Hall, District Records Center, Washington, DC. “Deaths Reported,” Evening Star (Washington, DC), 11 Dec. 1913. “U.S. National Cemetery Interment Control Forms, 1928–1962,” Ancestry.com (https://ancestry.com, accessed 19 June 2018), Samuel Kellogg Hall.