John Mobley, 17941879 (aged 84 years)

Name
John /Mobley/
Birth
2nd President of the United States
John Adams
March 4, 1797 (aged 2 years)
Marriage of a sister
3rd President of the United States
Thomas Jefferson
March 4, 1801 (aged 6 years)
Death of a sister
4th President of the United States
James Madison
March 4, 1809 (aged 14 years)
Death of a father
5th President of the United States
James Monroe
March 4, 1817 (aged 22 years)
6th President of the United States
John Quincy Adams
March 4, 1825 (aged 30 years)
Birth of a daughter
7th President of the United States
Andrew Jackson
March 4, 1829 (aged 34 years)
Birth of a daughter
8th President of the United States
Martin Van Buren
March 4, 1837 (aged 42 years)
Marriage of a daughter
Death of a brother
9th President of the United States
William Henry Harrison
March 4, 1841 (aged 46 years)
10th President of the United States
John Tyler
April 4, 1841 (aged 47 years)
11th President of the United States
James K Polk
March 4, 1845 (aged 50 years)
Marriage of a daughter
12th President of the United States
Zachary Taylor
March 4, 1849 (aged 54 years)
13th President of the United States
Millard Fillmore
July 9, 1850 (aged 56 years)
14th President of the United States
Franklin Pierce
March 4, 1853 (aged 58 years)
Death of a brother
15th President of the United States
James Buchanan
March 4, 1857 (aged 62 years)
16th President of the United States
Abraham Lincoln
March 4, 1861 (aged 66 years)
Death of a sister
17th President of the United States
Andrew Johnson
April 15, 1865 (aged 71 years)
18th President of the United States
Ulysses S Grant
March 4, 1869 (aged 74 years)
19th President of the United States
Rutherford B Hayes
March 4, 1877 (aged 82 years)
Death of a wife
1877 (aged 82 years)
Indiv Note

John Mobley built a large plantation style home in Fairfield District (Woodard, SC) named "Oakland". His father Samuel Mobley built his house, "Cedar Shades", during the Revolutionary era; it was an early Classical Revival residence with paneled two tiered square columns supporting the end gabled facade. An avenue of giant cedars led up to the residence. John Mobley built his house, "Oakland" during the 1820's; it was a Classical Revival residence with wide square paneled columns supporting the end gabled facade. The column sides facing the avenue and those facing the house featured glass panels; and the porch sides included doors by which lanterns could be placed in the columns to illuminate the porch and avenue. The reception hall and rooms flanking it were unusually large and the third floor served as a ballroom. The kitchen and large dining rom were detached from the main house but connected with it by a covered passage. The grounds of Oakland were formally landscaped.

Death of a mother
Death
1879 (aged 84 years)
Family with parents
father
mother
brother
sister
sister
sister
sister
sister
sister
brother
elder brother
17701839
Birth: 1770 31 Fairfield District, South Carolina, USA
Death: April 19, 1839Chester Co., South Carolina, USA
2 years
elder brother
17711854
Birth: 1771 32
Death: August 16, 1854Fairfield District, South Carolina, USA
4 years
elder sister
17741807
Birth: 1774 35
Death: April 17, 1807
7 years
elder sister
17801863
Birth: 1780 41 Fairfield District, South Carolina, USA
Death: April 1863Choelaw County, Mississippi, USA
14 years
himself
Family with Catherine Katsie McLean
himself
partner
son
daughter
son
daughter
son
daughter
son
daughter
daughter
daughter
daughter
daughter
18271894
Birth: January 14, 1827 32 30
Death: April 17, 1894Jeter Cemetery, Santuc, Union County, South Carolina, USA
6 years
daughter
Indiv Note
Shared note

John Mobley built a large plantation style home in Fairfield District (Woodard, SC) named "Oakland". His father Samuel Mobley built his house, "Cedar Shades", during the Revolutionary era; it was an early Classical Revival residence with paneled two tiered square columns supporting the end gabled facade. An avenue of giant cedars led up to the residence. John Mobley built his house, "Oakland" during the 1820's; it was a Classical Revival residence with wide square paneled columns supporting the end gabled facade. The column sides facing the avenue and those facing the house featured glass panels; and the porch sides included doors by which lanterns could be placed in the columns to illuminate the porch and avenue. The reception hall and rooms flanking it were unusually large and the third floor served as a ballroom. The kitchen and large dining rom were detached from the main house but connected with it by a covered passage. The grounds of Oakland were formally landscaped.