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Other members would be part of the gang at one time or another.
These included John Jarrette who was Jesse James’ brother-in-law, Clel Miller, Arthur Mc Coy, Matthew Nelson, Charlie Pitts, and Bill Chadwell.
Then beginning life by purchasing eighty acres of adjoining land on credit, he cleared the incumbrance by the profit on one year's tobacco crop, and from that time gradually added to his farm until he now owns over 500 acres of land in this and Skelton Townships. Adams maintains control over his'lands, which are being worked by a step-son. Armstrong was born in Evansville, Ind., January 30, 1846, but when only one year old his parents removed to Newburgh, in this county, where he was reared and received his early schooling. He enlisted in Company E., Sixty-fifth Indiana Volunteer Infantry, serving three years as private, engaging in the battle of Nashville, siege of Atlanta, and participating in many of the hard-fought battles of the campaign.
He helped organize the Cumberland Presbyterian Church of Boonville, of which he is a member. ARMSTRONG, partner in the legal firm of Handy, Armstrong & Cockrum, is the eldest in a large family of children born to Stephen and Nancy (Bennett) Armstrong, who were natives respectively of Indiana and Ohio, and are now residents of Spencer County, this State. At the age of eighteen years he began the study of law in the office of J. Dailey, of Boonville, remaining with him about one year and a half, when he entered the Cincinnati Law School. Armstrong opened an office for the practice of his profession in Evansville, but shortly thereafter was compelled to relinquish legal pursuits, by reason of failing health, and for some time following was engaged in boating on the Ohio and Mississippi Rivers. At the close of the war he returned to his native county and located on the farm upon which he now lives. Baker is a Prohibitionist in politics, and he and wife are members of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church.
James Younger Gang summary: The James-Younger Gang was notorious in the latter part of the 1860’s. Sometimes the Younger brothers, Jim, John, Bob and Cole Younger would join the gang temporarily.
Their ethnic origin has been a source of debate for nearly as long.
While the gang was in Northfield, Minnesota, a Swedish immigrant farmer was killed by a bullet as the gang was trying to rob the bank.
The assistant cashier inside the bank would not open the vault for the gang and was shot for his refusal.
Is a staunch Republican in politics, and although by no means an office-seeker, has served Boon Township several terms as Trustee with credit. White, by whom he was the father of one child, since deceased. Adams is a member of the United Presbyterian Church. In 1872 he came to Boonville, and since then has resided at this place, actively engaged in the practice of law. In connection with general farming he devotes a part of his time to tobacco raising and carpentering. Judd, of Warrick County, was solemnized, and by her he is the father of four children, these three jet living: Cora, Sophia V. FRANK BAKER, a native of Warrick County, Ind., was born June 25, 1852, the fourth in a family of ten children born to Willis H. (Dillingham) Baker, who were natives of Indiana and New York respectively. Baker was born in Warrick County on the farm where Frank Baker now lives, his father having been one of the very first settlers in the county.
In October, 1847, he married Elizabeth De Forrest, who bore him two children, and died in 1851. After his father's death he assumed charge of the farm, and November 14, 1843, was married.