In 1870, his family, including a brother and a sister, was living in Moreau, Moniteau, Missouri. In 1880, they were living in the same place, with an additional three brothers and one sister. By 1900, the family had moved to and settled in Pilot Grove, Moniteau, Missouri.
He was a farmer of medium height and build, with grey eyes and dark hair.
He was married to Mary Armstrong on March 27, 1895, in Moniteau, Missouri, with the permission of his father, by Nicholas Allee. In 1900, they were living with their oldest son and two of his wife's sisters in Harrison, Moniteau, Missouri.
His wife, Mary, became mentally ill early in life (before 1910). His parents took the two boys, Everett and Clarence, and raised them. His brother, Vess, took the little baby girl, Alpha, and made a home for her until she passed away at the age of twelve.  At the time of the 1910 census, he was living with his sons and parents in Pilot Grove. At the time of the World War I draft in 1918, he was still claiming his father as his closest relative. He was no longer living with his parents as of 1920.
He died on March 2, 1935, in Moniteau County, Missouri, of pneumonia, and is buried there in Flag Springs Cemetery.
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It may be possible to confirm family relationships with Wilbert by comparing test results with other carriers of his ancestors' Y-chromosome or mitochondrial DNA.
However, there are no known yDNA or mtDNA test-takers in his direct paternal or maternal line.
It is likely that these autosomal DNA test-takers will share DNA with Wilbert: