Mitchell, Margaret and David: Third Generation - Page 32
The following data is extracted from David and Margaret Mitchell Genealogy.
Hannah (Baxter) Winter. He was a physician and surgeon. United Presbyterians; Republicans. Dr. Winter died July, 1891. Her residence has been always in Cedarville.
Children:-496 Elizabeth B.; 497 Isabelle M.; 498 Andrew.
192. Turnbull, Thomas H. (39); died in infancy.
193. Kyle, Mary (40); b. Aug. 23, 1834; died March 28, 1852.
194. Kyle-Bickett, Ruth Anna (40), Xenia, O. ; b. April 24, 1831. m. Jan 18, 1882, Adam Reynolds, son of William R. Bickett. Farmers; United Presbyterians; Republicans.
Mr. Bickett served in the 174th O. V. L, "One Hundred Days' Service," in the Civil War. Has served as elder in his church for the past thirty years.
195. Kyle, Alexander Cassil (40), Cedarville, O. ; b. August 7, 1839. m. Mrs. Sarah McCollum on Nov. 26, 1896. Mr. Kyle served during the Civil War in the 34th O. V. I.; was wounded; after expiration of three years' term, he reenlisted in a Massachusetts regiment, and was on duty at Washington, D. C., when the Surratt conspirators were executed.
196. Kyle-Hicks, Jane Eliabeth (40), Beloit, Kansas; b. Jan. 4, 1842. m. Jan. 8, 18'73, James W., son of James and Mary Hicks. Mrs. Hicks before mariage went to Kansas in 1868, and was for some time a teacher. After marriage first settled in Osborne County, that state, in 1881 moved to Beloit, Mitchell Co. Farmers; Presbyterians; formerly United Presbyterians; Republicans.
Children, all graduates of the Beloit High School: 499 Samuel A.; 500 Joseph K.; 501 James; 502 Albert; 503 William E; 504 Agnes A.
197. Kyle, Samuel Adams (40); b. Dec. 6, 1843. He enlisted in the 34th O. V. L, and was in several battles in Virginia. At Cedar Creek, while on picket duty, at 3 a. m., Oct. 19, he with thirty-three others was taken captive by Early's troops and imprisoned at Saulsbury, and was the sole one of them who survived long enough to return home. After a general exchange of prisoners at Annapolis, his father went after him and brought him home. On his arrival at Cedarville, April 5, 1865, he was so emaciated from his sufferings in prison that his condition excited the pity of his comrades, and
Source: David and Margaret Mitchell Genealogy