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George Boone IV + Mary Milton MaugridgeEdward Morgan + Elizabeth Margaret JarmanMorgan Bryan + Martha StrodeJohn Linville + Ann Hendricks
Squire Boone11/25/1696 -- 01/02/1765avatar
Sarah Jarman Morgan09/23/1700 -- 01/01/1777avatar
Joseph Bryan1720 -- 03/04/1805avatar
Alice "Alyee" Linvilleabt 1722 -- 1807avatar


Col. Daniel Boone

United Kingdom / French & Indian War
Flag of
Battle of Blue Licks
Colonel, USA
US Revolutionary War
Aged: 85.9 years

Rebecca Linville Bryan

Aged: 74.1 years
In 1799 she and Daniel followed their youngest son Nathan to Spain's Alta Louisiana (Upper Louisiana, now Missouri, about 45 miles west/northwest of Saint Louis) in the Femme Osage Valley. She died there after a brief illness at the age of 74 in the home of her daughter Jemima Boone Callaway and was interred at the nearby Old Bryan Family Cemetery, on the bank of Tuque Creek near Marthasville, Missouri. In 1845 her remains were disinterred and reburied in the new Frankfort Cemetery in Frankfort, Kentucky. (bio by: William Bjornstad)
Early American Pioneer. She is best remembered as the wife of famed American frontiersman Daniel Boone. Born Rebecca Ann Bryan, at the age of 10 she moved with her Quaker grandparents, Morgan and Martha Bryan, to the Yadkin River Valley in the backwoods of North Carolina where she met and courted Daniel Boone in 1753 and married three years later at the age of 17. This union would product ten children. Additionally, she took in her new husband's two young orphan nephews, who lived with them in North Carolina until the family left for Kentucky in 1773.
ChildrenFirst NameBirth DtDeath DtBirth PlaceSpouses


03/05/175710/10/1773  NC, Yadkin Co, Bear Creek  


01/25/175908/19/1782  NC, Yadkin Co, Bear Creek  


11/02/176010/19/1800  NC, Rowan Co, Yadkin William Hays 


10/04/176208/30/1834  NC, Rowan Co Flanders Callaway 


03/23/176604/06/1802  PA, Berks Co, Exeter Joseph Scholl 

Daniel Morgan 

12/23/176906/13/1839  NC, Rowan Co Sarah Griffin Lewis 

Jesse Bryan 

23 MAY 177321 JAN 1821  NC, Rowan Co, Yadkin Chloe Van Bibber 

William Bryan 

01/29/177507/1775  KY, Madison Co, Boonesborough  


03/02/178110/16/1856  KY, Fayette Co, Boones Station Caroline Mariah Boone, Olive Van Bibber 
Pics & Attach-
  • Video
  • Tombstone
  • Historical Marker
  • Historical Marker
  • danielboone.jpg
  • dan boone.jpg
Johann Friedrich (Musser) Moserin a migration from PA to NC with Daniel Boone

Authored Works (1)

Namesake Places (9)

Descendant Stats

This person has 119 descendants recorded online here. (Last updated 2-3-2019 11:14 AM)

Notable descendants:
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  • Query, : Frontiersman. Born in Pennsylvania, the sixth of twelve children to Quaker parents, Squire Boone, a weaver and blacksmith and Sarah Jarman Morgan. As a boy, Boone received an elementary education. The Boone family left Pennsylvania around 1750 and eventually settled in North Carolina. In 1756 Boone married neighbor Rebecca Bryan. The couple would produce ten children. In 1769, he set out with five others to explore the border region of Kentucky territory. They passed Cumberland Gap and on June 7, and set up camp at Station Camp Ceek. They explored Kentucky as far west as the falls of the Ohio. In 1773 he returned home, sold his farm and set out with his family, two brothers, and five other families, to settle in Kentucky. They were intercepted by Shawnee in an attack that resulted in the death of Boone's oldest son, James. The party was forced to retreat to the Clinch River. Two years later, Boone succeeded in founding Boonesborough, Kentucky near present day Lexington. During the American Revolution Boonesborough became the site of several battles. It was besieged at least three times over a period of months. The Battle of Blue Licks on August 19, 1782, almost ten months after the surrender at Yorktown, was a decisive victory for a combined force of 1000 British regulars and tribes from the Ohio nations. It also cost the life of Boone's second son, Israel. After the war, in 1792, Kentucky was admitted into the Union as the 15th state. Litigation arose that questioned many settlers' title to their lands. Boone lost all his property due to lack of clear title. In 1795 he settled on the Femme Osage Creek, in St. Charles County, Missouri. He was appointed commander of the Femme Osage district, and received a large grant of land for his services, which he subsequently lost because he failed to make his title good. His claim to another tract of land was confirmed by Congress in 1812, in consideration of his services. Rebecca Boone died in 1813. The St. Louis Enquirer of October 14, 1820 ran an obituary notice that read: "DIED.- On the 26th ult. [Sep.] at Charette in the ninetieth year of his age, the celebrated Col. DANIEL BOONE, discoverer and first settler of the State of Kentucky."? In 1845 in a controversial move, the remains of Boone and his wife were relocated from Missouri to Kentucky. There is some controversy surrounding the final disposition of the Boones' remains. Some say Daniel and Rebecca's remains are still in Missouri, and that the wrong bodies were removed and re-buried. Others have demanded the return of the bodies to Missouri. (bio by: Iola)
  • Query, : Daniel BOONE was born on 22 September 1734 in Exeter Twp., Berks, PA. He died on 26 September 1820 in Defiance, St.Charles, Missouri. He has reference number 462P-FV. He was buried in Frankfort, Franklin, KY.. Daniel fought in several battles and with alot of men, one was Pres. George Washington in the Braddock campaign, served with Jefferson in the Virginia House of Burgesses and led Abraham Lincoln's grandfather into Kentucky. Daniel left his trail-blazing marks in four regions that have become great states. Behind those great feats and adulation there was the private man who never had his story told.

    Daniel hated coonskin caps, he never wore one. He died with out owning an acre of the precious land he
    discovered. Daniel had bitter differances (His ancestors were all Quakers of Penn.) with Quaker brethren and led, Boone and his wife and daughter Westward.

    Rebecca and daughter were the first white women in Kentucky where two of Daniel and Rebecca's eldest sons were killed by Indians. Boone's daughter Jemima was kidnapped by the Indians and Daniel rescued her, and then he was taken prisoner by the Shawnee war Chief and given a squaw as his new bride. But he outwitted his caputers, escaped and led the defense of Boonesbourgh in an epic battle. In fact, Boone did more than any man in America to settle and hold the state of Kentucky. Yet after the siege, Boone was hauled before a court- marshall and charged with treason. Boone was cleared of the charges, which was the handiwork of one embittered, paranoid enemy.

    He was married to Rebecca BRYAN (daughter of Morgan BRYAN and Martha STRODE) on14 August 1756 in Yadkin, Rowan, North Carolina. Rebecca BRYAN was born on 9 January 1739 in Winchester, Virginia. She died on 18 March 1813 in Defiance, St.Charles, Missouri. She was buried in Definance, Mo. Later to Frankfort, Ky..

    Daniel BOONE was 80 years old in 1814. He had followed his son, Daniel Morgan BOONE to Missouri in 1799, when it was under Spanish rule. After the Louisiana Purchase he lost his Spanish land titles and returned to Kentucky.
  1. Wikipedia
  2. Findagrave
  3. Cemetery: Franklin Co KY cemetery visits by Ray Gurganus;
    Source from: Ray Gurganus
  1. Findagrave
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Added2-22-2009 12:21 PM7-3-2014 12:49 PM
Updated7-27-2020 01:45 PM3-13-2017 08:49 AM
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