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All of Little Dixie's slave housing was built in one of the traditional Southern slave housing architectural forms, which include the one room cabin, double room quarter, multi room barracks quarter, or as an attached separate quarters on the master's house.
Materials used and building technique vary, but over all they are all built with rooms that are 15 to 20 feet square or nearly square.
Slave populations are also listed and are those reported by the owners for the census of 18.
Some of the slave populations are those given in court documents or from family histories.
These slave entrenched farms were almost always built in the traditional plantation plan, which utilizes the "plantation block plan" used throughout the Upper South.
Sites that are between 15 and 19 slaves where evidence supports a traditional plantation estate, are denoted by an aterisk or "star" symbol (*).
Moses Payne's brother "Jacob," who left Boone County for New Orleans, became very wealthy from his cotton trade and built a fine Greek Revival mansion on First Street in the famed "Garden District." It was at this Boone County cotton industrialist's house in New Orleans that the once Confederate leader Jefferson Davis died in 1889 with his daughter Varina at his side.Rock Bridge State Park, Columbia, Boone County, Missouri Payne (Plantation), Rocheport - big house (1850 owned 8 slaves and by 1860 he held 16 slaves.) Moses Payne was in the cotton trade, owning a cotton mill in Montgomery County, Missouri.(See "The History of the Cotton Culture of Central Missouri") He and his brothers also owned and operated other cotton related businesses in the Delta deep south.Listed on these pages are those Missouri Little Dixie farms, plantation estates, and town houses (the largest are a "Villa") that are known to have had or still have slave quarters.Estates where owners enslaved 20 African Americans or more are denoted as a plantation, which is the accepted criteria used by most historians.