Sallie Ann Bailey

Brief Life History of Sallie Ann

When Sallie Ann Bailey was born on 2 August 1843, in Ladoga, Clark Township, Montgomery, Indiana, United States, her father, Zachariah Bailey, was 31 and her mother, Eliza J. Frame, was 21. She married Isaac Bisca Welch on 9 November 1869, in Lawrence, Douglas, Kansas, United States. She lived in Jackson Township, Putnam, Indiana, United States in 1860 and Kansas, United States in 1870. She died on 11 September 1870, in Lawrence, Indiana, United States, at the age of 27, and was buried in Lawrence, Douglas, Kansas, United States.

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Family Time Line

Isaac Bisca Welch
Sallie Ann Bailey
Marriage: 9 November 1869

Sources (6)

  • Annie L Welch in household of Isaac Welch, "United States Census, 1870"
  • Anna S Bailey, "Kansas County Marriages, 1855-1911"
  • Sallie Ann Bailey Welch, "Find A Grave Index"

Spouse and Children

World Events (7)


U.S. acquires vast tracts of Mexican territory in wake of Mexican War including California and New Mexico.

1851 · Constitution of 1851

Due to the state’s financial crisis during the previous decade and growing criticism toward state government. Voters approve the Constitution of 1851 which forbade the state government from going into debt.


Historical Boundaries: 1854: Unorganized Federal Territory, United States 1854: Kansas Territory, United States 1855: Douglas, Kansas Territory, United States 1861: Douglas, Kansas, United States

Name Meaning

English: status name for a steward or official, from Middle English bailli ‘manager, administrator’ (Old French baillis, from Late Latin baiulivus, an adjectival derivative of baiulus ‘attendant, carrier, porter’).

English: habitational name from Bailey in Little Mitton, Lancashire, named with Old English beg ‘berry’ + lēah ‘woodland clearing’.

English: occasionally a topographic name for someone who lived by the outer wall of a castle, from Middle English (Old French) bailli ‘outer courtyard of a castle’ (Old French bail(le) ‘enclosure’, a derivative of bailer ‘to enclose’). This term became a placename in its own right, denoting a district beside a fortification or wall, as in the case of the Old Bailey in London, which formed part of the early medieval outer wall of the city.

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

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