I wanted to add to the above post that I have found where another researcher stated that Moses Meers died in about 1848 in Johnson Co., AR.This would be logical, as other Meers family members were also there;Moses' brother, Elisha, was a noted probate judge in Johnson County, Arkansas.I was able to find quite a bit on him on the internet, as he was murdered in a political dispute and the events were documented in the newspapers.
It would make sense that Moses was in Arkansas, explaining how Mary A. J. Meers wound up in Arkansas and ultimately married Isham Prewitt Latimer of Arkansas.
More about Elisha Meers:
Name: Elisha Meers Side: Confederate Regiment State/Origin: Arkansas Regiment Name: 35 Arkansas Infantry Regiment Name Expanded: 35th Regiment, Arkansas Infantry Company: D Rank In: Captain Rank Out: Captain Film Number: M376 roll 16
Elisha Meers "was on the bench as Circuit Judge just after the civil War, in the days of reconstruction, when he was shot and killed from the roadside by an unknown person."Ella Molloy Langford History of Johnson County (Clarksville, Ark., Ella M. Langford, 1921):174-175.Newspaper accounts of his murder and of the hanging of Sid Wallace are available in the Daily Arkansas Gazette on August 29, 1873 (page 4, colum 2), March 14, 1874 (page 4, column 3), and March 15, 1874 (page 1, column 3).This event is confirmed in the Arkansas Gazette, February 6, 1902 (page 1, columns 6 and 7).
Wallace-Meers feud involving political and Civil War differences;Wallaces allged mistratement by Republican and northerners migrating to south a close of Civil War.Sid Wallace Judge (county) Meers and for the crime, was hung.
Source:ibinfo.uark.edu/SpecialCollections/wpa/newton.pdf Pate Newton; Early Settlers' Personal History Questionnarie, WPA.Interviewed by Lucian F. Petway, Johnson county, Ark., April 9, 1941.