Nathaniel Knipp 1836 – 1904

Nathaniel Knipp is the son of Edmund Knipp and Unknown Spouse. Nathaniel was born 24 Jan 1836 Illinois. On 15 May 1862, he married (1) Adra Elizabeth English, 1837 – 1863. MissouriMarriageRecords1805-2002ForNathenielKnipp english

On 11 June 1866, Nathaniel Knipp married (2) Martha A. Scott, 1844 – 1909.

Nathaniel died 1 Apr 1904 in Auxvasse, Callaway, Missouri, United States.

Nathaniel served in the Civil War:

Name: Nathan Knipp
Side: Confederate
Regiment State/Origin: Missouri
Regiment Name: Missouri Infantry Perkins’ Battalion
Regiment Name Expanded: Perkins’ Battalion, Missouri Infantry
Company: D
Rank In: Sergeant
Rank In Expanded: Sergeant
Rank Out: Sergeant
Rank Out Expanded: Sergeant
Film Number: M380 roll 9

Page 2

Sherry Martin contributed April 7, 1904 , Auxvasse Review, Callaway, MO
a08e7e7b-05a3-4a09-aa8b-758bd009634a  obit

d47bdc32-6c75-44eb-9aa8-3b163d3559bd

From the research of Sherry Martin:
This pic taken around 1960. The names are easy to read in this pic but the dates are hard to see. This tombstone made by ? Scott, one of Nathan’s brother-in laws. The Scott has an identical tomb at Harrison Cemetary, Callaway County. If you look at Martin Van Buren Knipp stone you will see that he has sea shells on his also. Nathan and Martin were half brothers, sons of Edmund Knipp

Children of Nathaniel Knipp and Adra Elizabeth English:
Infant Boy Knipp 1863 – 1863
Adra Elizabeth English Knipp died in 1863 due to complications of childbirth

Children of Nathaniel Knipp and Martha A. Scott:
Margaret J Knipp 1866 – 1972
Sarah Elizabeth Knipp 1867 – 1955
Mary Knipp 1869 –
Nancy Knipp 1869 – 1880

Advertisements

2 responses

  1. the Scott who built the tombstone was James Knox Polk Scott. He traveled to Fla. by train when a lot of Florida was swamp and wasteland, to visit his brother who lived there and collected the sea shells used in Nathaniel’s, Martin’s and his own tombstones. He also brought back some coconut and being a wood-worker, James also made picture frames out of coconut wood.

  2. Thank you Rosalie. That is very interesting!

Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: