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.
1820s Judge Hiram Phillips farm - big house and 2 slave quarters (all demolished), 11 slaves in 1860 Haydon Plantation, endangered, Ashland - big house (14 slaves in 1850 and 21 slaves in 1860) William B Hunt farm - big house, Hunt and his mother owned 12 slaves Forrest Hill Plantation, Bass home, demolished for new highway c.
In some townships where cash crops were important, slave populations varied between 20% and 50%.
It is also in Little Dixie where Missouri's largest slave owners lived, for instance 62% of Missouri's slave owners with 20 to 30 slaves lived in Little Dixie.
Jacob Payne was a long time friend of the Davis family.
See New Orleans Walking Tour at: County Holman Farm (1830s) - big house and slave quarters (demolished), 720 acres in 1850 1830- 2 slaves 1840- 2 slaves 1850- 6 slaves The 1820s Holloman House with attached slave quarter and summer kitchen, located on Ham's Prairie in Callaway County, Missouri. 1820 - big house (demolished) - big house and slave quarters, (in 1840 he owned 21 slaves and in 1850 the estate had 22 slaves) Robert Newsom farm - big house and slave quarters, 1 brick quarters for a slave named "Celia," Newsom owned 8 slaves by his death in 1855.
These slave spaces averaged between 225 to 400 feet of living space per room.