Sarah M Webster

Brief Life History of Sarah M

When Sarah M Webster was born on 7 August 1811, in Dillon, Botetourt, Virginia, United States, her father, Jesse Bagby Webster, was 23 and her mother, Mary Catherine Henderson, was 23. She married Samuel Henry Jamison on 18 February 1832, in Franklin, Virginia, United States. They were the parents of at least 5 sons and 6 daughters. She lived in Franklin County, Virginia, United States in 1850. She died on 11 July 1851, in Franklin, Virginia, United States, at the age of 39, and was buried in Franklin, Virginia, United States.

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Family Time Line

Samuel Henry Jamison
1810–1881
Sarah M Webster
1811–1851
Marriage: 18 February 1832
Elizabeth Jamison
1833–1901
Lewis F Jamison
1834–1928
Mary Catherine Jamison
1835–
Nancy Jamison
1836–1916
John William Jamison
1838–1891
Jesse B Jamison
1840–
Sarah Jane Jamison
1841–1902
Phoebe Jamison
1842–
Samuel Henry Jamison
1844–1927
Elizabeth Ann Jamison
1849–1893
Richard Marshall Jamison
1851–

Sources (23)

  • Sarah Jimerson in household of Samuel Jimerson, "United States Census, 1850"
  • Sarha Jinison, "Virginia, Library of Virginia State Archive, Births, Marriages, and Deaths 1853-1900"
  • Sarah Webster, "Virginia Marriages, 1785-1940"

World Events (8)

1812

War of 1812. U.S. declares war on Britain over British interference with American maritime shipping and westward expansion.

1812 · Monumental Church Built

The Monumental Church was built between 1812-1814 on the sight where the Richmond Theatre fire had taken place. It is a monument to those that died in the fire.

1824 · """Mary Randolph Publishes """"The Virginia Housewife"""""""

“The Virginia Housewife” was published by Mary Randolph. It was the first cookbook published in America. 

Name Meaning

English and Scottish: occupational name for a weaver, from Middle English webbester ‘weaver’ (Old English webbestre ‘female weaver’). By the time of surname formation, the gender distinction of the -stre suffix had almost completely disappeared. Compare Webb , Webber , and Weaver .

History: The name Webster was brought to North America from England independently by several different bearers in the 17th and 18th centuries. One John Webster settled in Ipswich, MA, in 1635; another John Webster (died 1661), ancestor of the lexicographer Noah Webster, emigrated to Cambridge, MA, c. 1631 and later became one of the founders of the colony of CT, of which he was appointed governor in 1656. Daniel Webster (1782–1852), politician and orator, was born in Salisbury, NH, a descendant of Thomas Webster, a prominent 17th-century citizen of Ipswich, MA, whose family had settled there around 1635, while he was still a child.

Dictionary of American Family Names © Patrick Hanks 2003, 2006.

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