Matches 51 to 100 of 11,630
|51||Harry Buford Hill, 76, of Eudora died Monday, January 24, 2000, at the Baptist Medical Center. Born in Dry Bayou on December 23, 1923, to the late Henry and Anna Bell Hill, he was an U. S. Navy veteran of the Pacific Campaign during World War II, a retired farmer and member of the New Hope Baptist Church where he was a men's Sunday School class teacher for 30 years. He was also a member of the Scottish Rites of Freemasonry, F&AM #13 of Portland, the Association of Quorum Courts, and Delta Chapter 571 of the Order of Eastern Star. He was preceded in death by three brothers, Turner Butler Hill, Albert Gilbert "Dub" Hill and Leroy Hill; and three sisters, Viola Ferrell, Harvie Williamson and Essie Mays. Survivors are his wife, Mary Louise Hill; two sons, Johnny Allen of Bridge City, TX, and Dennis Allen of Peterborough, NH; a sister, Gladys Blackwell of Hamburg; six grandchildren, Melissa Taylor of Port Arthur, TX, Brandy Phillips of Bridge City, Tina Allen of Houston, TX, Johnny Allen, Jr, of Bridge City, Shawn Allen of Atlanta, GA, and Shera Allen Brown of Mitford, NH; and three great-grandchildren. Funeral services were at 2 p.m. Wednesday, January 26, in the New Hope Baptist Church with Rev. Sanders Brooks officiating. Pallbearers were Lonnie Knight, Woody West, Tom Brady, Tommy Poole, Kenny Clark and Gilmer Whittington. Burial followed services at the Mount Carmel Cemetery in Eudora, directed by Steele Funeral Home of Lake Village.||Hill, Harry Buford (I25261)
|52||He was killed by Indians led by Chief Cornstalk on 17 Jul 1763. Also killed was Frederick See. Captured were Valentine's daughters Elizabeth and Sally. Archibald Clendenning was killed elsewhere, the only person surviving the attack at Clendenning's was Conrad Yoakum. January, 1765, list of captives released to Col. Henry Bouquet by the Shawnees included George and Margaret Yokeham taken Augusta County; Elisabeth Yoakim, 12, and Sally Yokim, about 5, captured on 17 Jul 1763.||Yoakum, Valentine (I3857)
|53||Helberg, Block C, Lot 241, Space 1||Vineyard, Mary (I33738)
|54||Henry Samuel Hoover was the son of Samuel Hoover and Frances (Stone) Hoover. Henry married Thresha America (Reagan) on 24 Aug 1855 in Greenfield, Dade County, Missouri and they had ten children. Henry Samuel Hoover and Thresha are buried in Liberty Cemetery, Dade County, Missouri. Her name is on the opposite side of his headstone. It was difficult to find and to read.||Hoover, Henry Samuel (I27619)
|55||Her first and maiden name are unknown, at this time, but she was the mother of Jacob Huber's first family, Anna (Huber) Gingrich (born about 1720, died about 1802), Barbara (Huber) Stetzler (deceased before 1759), John Huber (born about 1723, died April, 1791), Martin Huber, born about 1725, died APR-21-1785, Christian Huber who died unmarried, prior to 1823, Maria Huber (who married Jacob Eberly), and Margaret Huber (who married John Winter).||Unknown (I27593)
|56||Herbert E. Weaver, 80, of Pryor, Oklahoma, passed away on Wednesday, October 3, 2012 in Pryor. He was born on July 9, 1932 in Hulbert, Oklahoma, the son of Frank and Frankie (Arnold) Weaver. He married Donna Scott who preceded him in death on June 15, 2011. A Full obituary will be online tomorrow. Graveside Services will be held on Saturday, October 6, 2012 at 10 a.m. in the New Home Cemetery at Peggs, Oklahoma. Arrangements are under the direction of Shipman's Funeral & Cremation Service.||Weaver, Herbert E. (I26484)
|57||Herbert R. Pridgen, 66, of Houston, Formerly of Independence died Friday at a Houston hospital. He was born in Calhoun, Mo., and had lived in Independence 20 years before moving to Texas in 1960. Mr. Pridgen was a retired truck driver for the Stel Haulers Company. He leaves his wife, Mrs. Mildred I. Pridgen of the home, two sons, George R. Pridgen, Houston, and Jerry A. Pridgen, League City, Tx.; two daughters, Mrs. Joan Bollinger, 1402 S. Home, Independence, and Mrs. Carol Sue Johnson, Houston; three sisters Mrs. Zetta Chapman and Mrs. Grace Burch, both of Clinton, Mo., and Mrs. Lola Chapman, Calhoun; 18 grandchildren and five great-grand children. Services will be at 1 P.M. Tuesday at the Floral Hills Chapel; burial in Floral Hills Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 9 P.M. tonight at the chapel. [Source: Kansas City Star]||Pridgen, Herbert Ray (I22855)
|58|| Hillard's Legion, 2 Battalion al. Co. A|
Burial information from Oakland Cemetery Book of Confederate Burials, February 1862 - July 5, 1864
Daniel Lewis was the son of Abel and Elizabeth Lewis, husband of Martha Elizabeth Castleberry daughter of William Castleberry and Jincy Jane Vineyard. Daniel joined from the county he lived in Coosa and many of the brothers of his wife served with him.
|Lewis, Daniel (I4231)
|59|| His World War I Draft Registration Card shows the following information:|
Name: Marion Leslie Carnes
Permanent home address: Portland, Arkansas
Date of birth: 17 October 1874
Present occupation: Farmer
Employer's name: T. R. Pugh
Place of employment or business: Portland, Arkansas
Nearest relative: Naomi Carnes
Address: Portland, Arkansas
Color of eyes: Blue
Color of hair: Brown
Hamburg, Ashley Co., Arkansas -- (illegible) 1918
|Carnes, Marion Leslie (I21563)
|60|| I Christian Pearson of the County of Hawkins and the State of Tennessee do make this my last will and testament hereby revoking all wills by me heretofore made.|
First - I hereby give and bequeath to my daughter Nancy Bloomer the wife of Isaac Bloomer a certain tract of land lying is said county and bounded as follows, Viz: Beginning on a beech on a branch thence north fifty west seven and a half poles to two ash trees thence north thirty two and half fifty six poles to two small locusts thence north fifty five and a half east seventeen poles to a locust thence north thirty west one hundred and sixty eight poles to two white oaks and red oak corner of a fifty acre grant thence north twenty poles to a poplar and chestnut on another corner of another fifty acre grant on the top of Copper Ridge thence north forty five east eighty one poles to a stake thence south twenty six east seventy six poles to a stake on a poplar a corner to my old grant thence north the line of said Bloomer to a stake on the line of John Starnes thence to the beginning to have and to hold the said land unto the said Nancy Bloomer and her heirs forever. I also give unto the said Nancy two servants to wit: Mary and Margaret and whatever increase they may have at my death to her and her heirs forever. I also give to the said Nancy two beds of feathers.
Second - I hereby give and bequeath unto my daughter Elizabeth Starnes wife of John Starnes a certain tract of land in said county bounded as follows: beginning on a beech and poplar corner of my old grant thence running with my old line thirty one poles to two buckeye and black walnuts in said line thence north sixty east sixty six poles to a red sowerwood and locusts thence north fifty four and a
half east twenty three poles to beckeye and pawpaw thence north forty eight and a half west twenty one and three fourth poles to two beaches thence north fifty six and a half east eighty eight poles to two ash trees on a branch thence south fifty east seven and a half poles to a beech on my old line and the line of John Starnes thence south forty five west to the beginning to have and to hold the same tract of land unto the said Elizabeth Starnes and her heirs forever. I also give to the said Elizabeth one negro girls named Harritt and whatever increase she may have at my death to her and heirs forever and also two feather beds.
Third - I give and bequeath unto my son William I. Pearson the following lands lying in said county Viz: all that is left of my old grant after taking what is given in the preceding part of this will to the said Nancy Bloomer and Elizabeth Starnes also one other tract of fifty acres which I hold by a grant from the State of Tennessee dated 27th day of September 1835. I also give unto my said son the balance that is left of another grant for fifty acres to me from the said State after taking out what is given in the preceding part of this will by my said daughter Nancy the said grant is also dated the 27th day of September 1835. I also give to my said son the following slaves to wit: Sindy, Miney, Scotty and her child Angeline and whatever increase they may have at my death. I also give to my said son all the horse beasts on my farm or belonging to me except a bay filley and sorrel filley and two jacks which I give to my son with three jennets. The oldest colt owned by me of the old jennet and her two colts I also give to my said son all the cattle that I now own or may own at my death all the hogs owned at my death and all the sheep on hand at the time of my death also my stills tubs and all my household and kitchen furniture except the two beds before mentioned for my daughters. I also give my said son my loom, wagons and all my gearing and farming utensils of every kind and description. I also give to my said son whatever grain and ___ that may be on hand at the time of my death together with my blacksmith tools. I also give to my said son one negro boy named Ike for whom the said William I. Pearson now has a Bill of Sale. I also give to my said son all my monies and notes or obligations and all claims of every kind that may belong to me at the time of my death.
Fourth - I hereby give and bequeath unto my grandson William Bloomer a tract of land in said county containing eighty acres which was granted to me by the State of Tennessee by Grant No. 24.450 dated 27th October 1837.
Fifth - I hereby give and bequeath unto my son William I. Pearson a certain tract of land owned by me in the said County of Hawkins which land he is to have and to hold during his natural life and my will is that my servant Howard live and stay with my said son and that he be kindly treated and that he remain under the care and control of my said son as long as my said son lives and that the said servant Howard may select someone of my relations to live with and the lands last mentioned as given to my said son shall go to the person so selected by my said servant Howard the said tract of land contains about one hundred and twenty five acres joining the lands of Ezekiel Anderson, ___ Anderson, Noah P. Anderson and John Starnes.
Sixth - I hereby give to my son in law John Starnes one sorrel filly now owned by me.
Seventh - The tract of land owned by me in Poor Valley containing about five hundred acres I will that it be sold and divided as my three children may choose if they choose to sell it then the sale is to be on a credit of twelve months and the proceeds of the sale to be equally divided between my said children and if they choose to divide it with each one is to have an equal share in ____ of the said land.
Eighth - My will is that my beloved wife Susan be comfortably and decently supported and provided for by my said son William I Pearson during the life of my said wife and I have made the share of my said son in my estate larger on that account and for the further reason that my said son has always lived with me and his mother and has assisted in making much of the property now owned by me.
Ninth - I hereby nominate and make my said son William I. Pearson executor of this my last will and testament.
In testimony whereof I have subscribed my name and set my seal this 4th day of November1856 Christian Pearson (x) his mark Interlined before signed. Signed and sealed and published by the testator in our presence and acknowledged by him. John Netherland, W. C. Kyle (blank spaces indicate unreadable words or letters) [Source: Hawkins County, TN Will Book II 1. Copy of Will of Christian Pearson Proven 1 January 1866 - (County Court Minutes 2 page 113) Will Book II Page 15]
|Pearson, Christian John (I12200)
|61||I remember reading the diary of my grandmother's about when my mom was born. "The sun was shining and I was in the field chopping cotton when the sickness came on me and I took the wagon back to the house about lunch time. After Florence was born, I rested a little and then had supper on the table by the time Lay came in from the bottoms." She married Noble W Beall on July 25, 1942 and just before Larry was born. they bought a house across the street from the city clock. They had 3 children, Rhonda Jane, Larry Noble, and Kenneth Aubrey Beall. She was killed in an automobile accident on the 19th of August, 1959. She was preceded in death by her parents, Lay and Nannie Jones. She is survived by sisters, Aline Greeson, Josephine Whithead, Sybil Ortwein, Totsie Cambron, and Doris Sheppard. Brothers-Clifford Jones, Charlie Jones, and Edward Jones.||Jones, Florence Louise (I25014)
|62|| If Michael Yoakum is the father of Solomon, and this Solomon is "our" Solomon (b. 1773, moved to Missouri), then he may well have had other children prior to those listed. Jacob "James" (father of Levi or Jacob Levi) and his brothers (Solomon, Jesse, and Mike) are mentioned in several anecdotal accounts and county histories as being early settlers in SW Missouri and NW Arkansas. Little is certain of the early settlers, however there is sufficient proof of Solomon's presence in the 1820s. One account lists a Jacob Yoakum being sent from North Carolina to accompany Indians being moved west. That Michael and his family lived in "North Carolina territory" early on may hint at a connection. Very little of the lore presented in these historical accounts has ever been substantiated with any kind of documentation. Greene, Jefferson, and Knox locations are all the same (county boundaries changed over time). He lived between 1762 and 1784 in Peaks of Otter or Little Otter Creek, Bedford County, Virginia. He lived between 1762 and 1784 in Bedford County, Virginia, (See Mike Sizer notes).16 He lived between 1785 and 1791 in Upper French Broad River, Greene County, North Carolina Terr. (Greene Co. Tenn.). He lived between 1791 and 1797 in Jefferson County, Tennessee. He lived in 1799 in Knox County, Tennessee.|
Michael & his wife, Anne, had a fairly contentious relationship with a major multi-year lawsuit (1778-1784) brought by Michael's wife starting in 1778 and ending over six years later, after numerous court hearings, with a Dismissed Complaint. The complaint filed in Bedford County in October 1778 by Anne (Boyles) Yoacum against her husband Michael, recites that Michael had been living with and had two children with another woman, who was not identified, nor are the children known. Bedford Co, VA Court records:
Oct. 26, 1778: Yocum vs. Yocum: "Upon the mo[tion] of the Deft [defendant] by his atto[rney] Leave is Granted him to take the Depos[ition] of George Miller giving the sd. Bedford Co Order Book 1B:154
Oct. 27, 1778: Yocum vs. Yocum: "Upon the mo[tion] of the Complte [complainant] by her attorney It is ordered that the Deft [defendant] Pay unto the Complte [complainant] the Sum of Three Pounds per month for her present subsistence until this cause [sic] shall be further heard. Bedford Co. Order Book 6:210
Nov. 23, 1778: Yocum vs. Yocum: "Nspa Ctry" [meaning not known but must mean "continued next session!"] Bedford Co Order Book 6:212
Nov. 23, 1778: "Michael Yocum ackn'd [acknowledged] himself held and in the sum of £200 & Charles McGlochlin & Thomas Wood his sec'y [security] in the sum of £100 each for the sd Mich'l good Behvr [behavior] for 1 yr & 1 Day from this time to be Ser'd (served) etc." Bedford Co Order Book 6:214
Dec 28, 1778: Yocum vs. Yocum "Nspa Ctry" Bedford Co Order Book 6:217
Jan 25, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "Nspa Ctry" Bedford Co Order Book 6:219
Feb 22, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "Nspa Ctry" Bedford Co Order Book 6:221
March 23, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "Nspa Ctry" Bedford Co Order Book 6:225
May 24, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "Nspa Ctry" Bedford Co Order Book 6:230
June 28, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "Nspa Ctry" Bedford Co Order Book 6:232
July 26, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "Time for answr [sic]" Bedford Co Order Book 6:238
July 27, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum "On the motion of the complte [complainant]allowance of six pounds per month is ordered to be paid her by the Deft [defendant] from this Time til this cause be heard in Equity." Bedford Co Order Book 6:245..
Sept 28, 1779: Yocum vs. Yocum: "att for answer" Bedford Co Order Book 6:256
____________Yocum vs. Yocum: "att" Bedford Co Order Book 6:259
Feb 29, 1780: Yocum vs. Yocum: "atte" Bedford Co Order Book 6:274
Aug 1783: Yocum vs. Yocum: "atta with Pro" Bedford Co Order Book 7:81
July 1784: Yocum vs. Yocum: "Dismissd Clt [complainant] not --?-- -- ?--" Bedford Co Order Book 8:45
While the above shows numerous court records of the law suit, there is no evidence or notation of a divorce being granted.
1785 Oct 5, Deed
Michael Yoakum of Greene County, NC, by mark, to Thomas Wood of Bedford County, for 500 lbs, one hundred acres lying on both sides of Stony Creek, with promises to indemnify purchases of any [word] claims by his wife (Smith, 530). It now seems that Michael and his wife have settled on the upper French Broad River. Also living there were Frederick Mayberry (who migrated from Peaks of Otter area, Virginia) and Jacob Smelser.
1792-1979: In 1792 Greene County became Jefferson County and also Knox County. In 1797 Cocke County was formed (earlier called Hancock County) So for a period of fourteen years, Michael, Frederick Mayberry, Jacob Smelser and Solomon Yoaham were all living in the same area together. Many court records are listed in Jefferson County for these men.
1799: On the Knox County Tax List appear Jacob Yocum, Michael Yocum, and Solomon Yocum.
|Yoakum, Michael (I3943)
|63|| In 1786, Richard Castleberry along with wife Anna, brother-in-law Samuel Newman [husband of Eve Castleberry], and Peter Castleberry, are shown as charter members of the Long Creek Church of Christ, on Long creek of the Ogeechee River, in what is now Warren Co, Georgia. Richard was received by baptism, as was his wife Ann. His brother John and wife Mary Ann were also in the first roll of members kept from 1786 to 1799, as wellas John Castleberry' sons, Jeremiah and John, and Petter Castleberry, his brother David's son from North Carolina. In addition, a John Trice and John Trice, Jr. were members of the church, undoubtedly relatives of Richard's wife Anna. Among the female members from that time period besides Anna and mary Ann Castleberry, were a Mourning Castleberry, Mary Castleberry, believed to be the wife of Jeremiah, Eva Newman, Catherine, the wife of Peter, and a Sarah and Frances Trice. A Mourning Castleberry is shown as baptized (not infant) on the 1786-1799 roster, not sure whose daughter she would have been.|
Some of the minutes of the church are given her to show that all was not in complete harmony at all times. "Richard Castleberry was cited for fighting and drinking, but later forgiven. Jan. 19, 1793, Peter Castleberry, Thomas Jones, Richard Castleberry charged with fighting. February 6, 1793, Richard Castleberry charged with fighting. June 16, 1797, Richard Castleberry informed church he had struck a man in anger. July 15, 1797, Richard Castleberry charged with drinking too much and threatening to kick a man." Two months later, Richard asked and received a letter for dismissal for himself and his wife. You can see Richard was not a man to cross.
|Castleberry, Richard (I4599)
|64||In 1895 John was elected Senator from the Delaware District, Cherokee Nation West.||Daniel, John (I25885)
|65|| In Deed book E page 21,|
March 2, 1838 Lawson H. Seitez (Seitz) of sinclere Co., NC to Robert Smith, 20 acres
Nov. 11, 1837 Daniel Seitez (Seitz) to Robert Smith: 20 acres to east of Abraham Seitez dec'd.
Feb. 26, 1838 Jesse Seitz of Overton Co. to Robert Smith: 1/8 of 160 acres belonging to heirs of Abraham Seitz dec'd whereon said Smith now lives.
|Seitz, Abraham (I17498)
|66|| IN MEMORIAM|
WHEREAS, Mr. Parks William "Bill" Sansing, who was a former Mayor and Alderman in Forest Hill, was called by his Creator on Monday, December 24, 2001; and
WHEREAS, Mr. Sansing was someone who always cared about Forest Hill and the development of Forest Hill; and WHEREAS, throughout his career, Mr. Sansing earned the respect, admiration and high regard of all those with whom he came into contact and the love and affection of all who were proud to call him friend; and
NOW, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED that the Rapides Parish Police Jury does hereby order that this formal expression of honor for the deceased Mr. Sansing, and sympathy for his family be spread upon the minutes of this meeting;
BE IT FURTHER RESOLVED that a copy hereof be presented to his family as a lasting tribute to his public service.
THUS DONE AND SIGNED on this the 8th day of September, 2003.
Mr. Richard Billings presented the In Memoriam to the family of the late Parks W. Sansing. [Souce: Regular Session of Rapids Parish Policy Jury, September 8, 2003, in the Police Jury Room of the Parish Courthouse, 701 Murray Street, Alexandria, Louisiana, at three (3:00) o'clock p.m. CST]
|Sansing, Parks William (I17922)
|67|| In Memory of PVT JAMES D. BROCK 12 BN GA ARTY CSA MAR 30 1830 JUN 2 1864|
Killed in the Battle of Cold Harbor near Richmond, Virginia. Dan was the son of William Brock and Temperance Ann Gay. He married Frances "Fannie" Hogan. His memorial marker is beside Fannie's grave. Several of their children are buried in Pleasant View.
Image: This was drawn by a grandson, William Wiley Clifton Brock. I don't know if there was a picture that did not survive, or if he did it from descriptions. Patricia Farmer, 11 Jan 2009.
|Brock, James Daniel (I26854)
|68||In Missouri during Civil War. Turnbo wrote that the Nipps "froze to death one bitter cold night."||Coker, Lucinda (I924)
|69|| Information from Hoover Descendant Dwight Needens - "John's great-great-granddaughter, the late Elsie (Hoover) Workman Grisham, told me during one of my many visits to her home, in 1972, that she and other descendants had the marker put up for John's grave and they had guessed at the year of birth and death as there were no records to verify and anyone living when he had died had long since passed away. It was certain that his first name was John, but the middle name, "William", was also a guess. To date, I have never found any record where he had a middle initial although the transcription of the indexing of his name, for his marriage record, shows his name indexed as "John H. Hoover" but as you can see, on the attached scan of his actual marriage record, there is no middle initial listed. None of his seven siblings had any middle names or were ever listed with any middle initials on any records I have found for them, so it's my conclusion that John did not have a middle name or initial either and that the "William" that was added to his tombstone was merely a guess or speculation."|
John & Nancy's marriage record. Entry or license number 609. Record number 544 shows that Mary Sutton & Charles Lewen were married JUL-28-1798, also in Greene County, by Daniel Kennedy who also performed the marriage of Samuel Sutton & Sarah Hice on FEB-11-1800 (Marriage Record Number 651). John & Nancy named their first son, Matthias, after John's father. Their second son was named Samuel. I strongly suspect that the Samuel Sutton who married Sarah Hice was a brother of Nancy Sutton, and that Mary was their sister. Ancestry.com shows that Samuel Sutton named one of his sons "Jacob Hoover Sutton".
|Hoover, John (I27585)
|70|| It was said that "Frank Barnes was a sheriff and a very mean and bigoted law and order man where blacks were considered, but he had a very soft side when it came to his horse. It was said that he always rode a big, white horse, and that when he died, the horse came and stood with his head through the window all during his final hours. Also, Benjamin Franklin Wolfe (son of Phillip Zadock Wolfe) said that Barnes had said something to the effect that no one should harm a hair on that horse's head, and that he should be buried close by when he died and not just hauled off somewhere-maybe even have him stuffed."|
From Rebecca DeArmond-Huskey included the following stories in her book, Bartholomew's Song: A Bayou History, about the infamous Sheriff Frank Barnes. Y. W. Etheridge told a story about Barnes in 1959, saying the incident took place in 1896 or 1897, "Frank Barnes rode his mule into town, got more to drink than he needed and was running up and down the street 'popping off' both with his gun and his mouth." Ermestine (Nobles) Sprinkle said, "Frank Allen Barnes was the town marshall when he was young. He rode to town everyday on a gray mule. He drank all the time, and when whiskey was no longer legal, he drank antiseptic. He was the biggest liar in the country.  I think when he was marshal he killed a man, an escaped murderer. He shot at my grandfather one time and the bullet went through his hat." Mary (Morris) Foster [Claude Lorenzo Foster's wife] remembered him, "He rode a white donkey and was always singing and drunk." The kids were scared of him." Mark Hawkins said, "He had a long white beard and rode a white mule. He hid whiskey all along his route." His nephew, John Sumner Barnes said, "His white horse was named Cal. One time he rode to Monticello and started playing Santa Claus with the children on the square and it was the middle of July. Another time he caught a black boy stealing his apples. He made him get in the tree and eat apples until he got sick." Frank Barnes had a peculiar way of teaching a lesson. Charles Sidney Gibson remembered this tale that was told to him by a Mr. Hicks. "He knew a Negro was stealing his chickens, and one day one rode by with two live chickens hanging off the saddle. Mr. Barnes said, 'You like chicken, do you?' 'Yes sir,' the man replied. 'Well you go ahead and eat them now,' said Barnes. 'But they ain't picked; they ain't cooked,' retorted the Negro. Barnes made him eat those chickens - feathers, guts, feet and beak!" Beth Thurman heard a story about the white-gray donkey-mule-horse named Cal. " When Frank Barnes was dying, the horse came and stood with his head through the man's window all during his final hours." 
|Barnes, Frank Allen Sr (I6766)
|71|| J. L. Hoover, 81, died at his home in Monett at 4 o’clock yesterday morning following a week’s illness. He formerly lived in Springfield, operating a grocery here. Mr. Hoover was the oldest of the Hoover group that met the first Sunday in each June for a reunion. Survivors include the widow, Mary; five sons, Homer of Springfield, Elzy of Monett, Joe of St. Louis, R. E. of Amory, Miss., and Warren of Eureka Springs, Ark; a daughter, Mrs. E. W. Russey of Monett; a half brother, Jack, of Springfield; 18 grandchildren and four great grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are incomplete, but probably will be Monday afternoon under the direction of the Callaway funeral home of Monett.|
James Lincoln Hoover was born in Caldwell county, Kentucky, April 10, 1861 and passed from this life at three-thirty o’clock Saturday morning, June 17, 1942 at his home at West Wishart street, at the age of eighty-one years two months and seventeen days. Mr. Hoover came with his parents to Verona, Mo., at sixteen years of age. He was married to Mollie A. Curry, July 11, 1833. To this union were born nine children; Home Hoover of Springfield, J. R. Hoover of St. Louis, R. E. Hoover of Amory, Miss., Warren Hoover of Eureka Springs, Ark., J. E. Hoover and Mrs. E. W. Russey of Monett. Two children, Mettie and Ralph died in infancy. A daughter, Mrs. B. C. Taylor preceded her father in death having died in 1936. Twenty-one grand-children and four great grand-children, two brothers, W. L. Hoover of California and Jack Hoover of Springfield, are left to mourn his death. Mr. Hoover was converted and joined the Baptist church of Monett in 1910. He was also a member of the Masonic Blue lodge. Mr. and Mrs. Hoover came to Monett in September in 1883 and have made their home at 412 Wishart since that time. He retired form the lumber business about ten years ago. The funeral services were conducted Monday afternoon at two-thirty o’clock at the First Baptist church with the Rev. Howard Olive officiating. His text was taken from 14th chapter of John. His grandsons were the active pall-bearers. James Russey, Paul Hoover, Charles Taylor, George Hoover, Gene Hoover and Lawrence Hoover. Honorary pallbearers were Omar Shepherd, Roger Matthews, J. W. Hagan, M. H. Cruise, J. W. Henderson, Charles Collins and G. W. Chapin.
Flower bearers were Mrs. Karl Thompson, Mrs. H. E. Hubbard, Mrs. Raymond Fly, Mrs. C. A. Rose, Mrs. V. B. Hall, Mrs. Emma Stone, Mrs. L. H. Ferguson, Mrs. H. A. Cochran, Mrs. A. R. Biggerstaff, Mrs. Mattie Baker, Mrs. Bert McCaslin, Mrs. Roger Matthews, Mrs. Fred Denno, Mrs. J. W. Henderson, Mrs. M. H. Cruise, Mrs. Omar Shepherd, Mrs. Al Chidester, Mrs. Emory E. Smith and Mrs. Wm. Meador. Music was furnished by Mrs. W. P. Scott pianist. G. Peyton Gulick violinist. Processional - “Prelude” (Chopin) and Recessional - “Ase’s Death” (Grrigg). Quartet ‘No Night There’ and “in the Garden” Singers Mrs. W. F. Landrum, Mrs. J. Austin Wood, Spencer Smith and Leslie Mason, Vocal solo “Goin’ Home” (Dvonat) Mrs. W. F. Landrum. Masonic ritual was given at the graveside. Tom McMillen served as reader and Roy Allen as chaplain. The quartet sang “Nearer My God to Thee.” The committal benediction was pronounced by Rev. Howard D. Olive.
|Hoover, James Lincoln (I27570)
|72||J. W. "Buck" Weaver, of Lead Hill, was born May 22, 1938, at Peel, a son of Rea and Edna (Cagle) Weaver. He died Wednesday, Jan. 30 (2008) at Branson, Mo., at the age of 69. He was a truck driver for ABF Trucking and a member of the Lead Hill Saddle Club.He was preceded in death by his parents; one brother, Tommy Weaver; and one sister, Syble Akins.He is survived by his wife, Rosilene (Akins) Weaver of the home; one daughter and her husband, Rosetta and Mark Earnhart of Harrison; one brother, David Weaver of Wenatchee, Wash.; one sister, Shirley Ashton of Peel; two grandchildren, Chrissy Earnhart and Darrell Earnhart; and five nephews and one niece. Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. Saturday, Feb. 2, at Monarch Tabernacle with the Rev. Billy Rogers officiating. Burial is in Milum Cemetery at Lead Hill. Pallbearers inlcude Frank Weaver, Wayne Dillard, L.B. Wood, Robby Joe Akins, Jeremy Akins and Will Hunt. Honorary pallbearers include J.B. Wood, Timmy Akins, Ricky Akins, Robby Akins, Greg AShton, Boyd Weaver, Missy Banning and the Lead Hill Saddle Club. Visitation is open after 1 p.m. Friday, Feb. 1, at Holt Memorial Chapel. [Source: Harrison Daily Times, January 31, 2008]||Weaver, Jay W. (I9418)
|73|| J. W. Giles and Miss Brooksie Spencer were married at the home of the bride's parents yesterday. Ashley County Eagle, May 21, 1903. [Source: Excerpts from the Ashley County (Arkansas) Eagle, 1889-1914, transcribed by Alice Kennedy Lee, 2000, p. 77.]||Spencer, Brooksie Ruth (I10805)
|74||Jackie and Jimmie are twins.||Dillon, Jackie (I5238)
|75|| Jacob Huber, son of Hans Huber, came to Pennsylvania with his father's family and most likely was married after he came. He took charge of the homestead in 1745 and between this date and 1754 he moved with his second wife and five children to Martie, now Providence Township. His will written in 1754 shows that his children to the second wife were then under age. Those to the first wife were all married at that time. Jacob Huber divided the homestead in Earl Township between his two sons by his first wife, John and Martin, on Jan. 10, 1754. He moved to Martie Township, where he took up a tract of several hundred crew of vacant land, which he improved, and later built a grist mill which his son and grandson operated. In later years it was known as Strohm's mill. Source: The Huber=Hoover Family History 1928|
First page of Martyr's Mirror dated 1757
Joh Jacob Huber
Held at Muddy Creek Farm Library, Ephrata, Penn. Photo in Linda (Hoover) Wallace file.
|Huber, Jacob (I27589)
|76|| James Franklin "Buddy" Smith was born in Sallisaw, OK, the son of Jesse Silvanus Smith and his first wife, Mary L J "Mollie" Walker. The family moved to Okemah, OK around 1920 where Buddy met his wife, Pearl Hope Hunsaker, the daughter of William Eli Hunsaker and Lorena Belle Atkins.Buddy and Pearl were married in Okemah on November 28, 1922. They were the parents of seven children, AJ, Virgil, James, Thelma, Arlie, Treva and Kenneth. Pearl, and her baby, Kenneth, both died shortly after Kenneth was born on April 6, 1941. Buddy lost the love of his life, a newborn son and was left with six children to raise, which he did very well. All of his children were loving, honest and hard working people.|
James Franklin Smith died on June 5, 1968, the birthday of his beloved wife, Pearl, he had terminal lung cancer and died at the home of his eldest son, AJ Smith, in Fremont, CA. He is buried at Cedar Lawn Memorial Park in Fremont, CA. Our family mourned the loss of our beloved father, brother and grandfather. We have many fond members of him and miss him greatly.
|Smith, James Franklin (I26445)
|77||James S. Maples, 83, a native of Christian county, passed away Friday, Jan. 16, at his home near Highlandville. He was married to Miss Sarah Ellingsworth Dec. 29, 1886, and to this union five children were born. One daughter, Ethel, preceded him in death. Mr. Maples was converted and united with the Mt. Sinai Baptist church at the age of 26, later transferring his membership to the Highlandville Baptist church. At the time of his death he was a member of the Pleasant Grove Baptist church where he had served as deacon and church clerk for a number of years. Survivors include his widow; three sons, Robert of Nixa, Austin and Lowell of Highlandville; one daughter, Mrs. Lona Sims of Highlandville; 11 grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Funeral services were held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon in the Highlandville Baptist church, conducted by Rev. Worth Caughron, assisted by Rev. Howard Blevins, with burial in the Highlandville cemetery under direction of Wilburn Maples Funeral Home of Nixa. [Source: Christian County Republican Jan 24, 1946]||Maples, James S. (I14515)
|78||James Smith identified his daughter, Mary White, in his 1797 will, indicating that she was already married. On 16 Mar 1801, Demsey White was among the heirs listed as receiving a share of James Smiths' estate||White, Dempsy (I10793)
|79||James Turner Watson, age 76, of Crossett died Saturday, Dec. 15, 2001, at his home. Born Nov. 30, 1925, at Pugh, Ark., to William Pugh and Francis Elizabeth "Bessie" Turner Watson, he was a lifelong resident of the Pugh community where he raised his family, a tree farmer, and a member of the First Baptist Church of Crossett. Mr. Watson was the Arkansas 4-H Club leader of the year in 1957 and was active in that organization for many years, traveling to numerous regional and national competitions. In the 1960s, he was elected president of the Ashley County Tomato Growers Association and was elected and served as president of the Ashley County Farm Bureau. Mr. Watson served two terms as a councilman on Farmers Home Administration for Ashley County; a 3-year term on the Crossett Area Chamber of Commerce board of directors, and two terms on the board of the Ashley County Sheltered Workshop. In 1976, he was elected to the then new Ashley County Quorum Court as Justice of the Peace, where he served six consecutive terms, and in 1981, he was elected to the board of directors of Ashley Chicot Electric Cooperative where he served as secretary-treasurer for over 15 years. Also during that period, he served as a director on the board of AECC-AECI, the state organization serving Arkansas' rural cooperatives. He was a long-time member of the Ashley County Extension Council and served on the board of the Ashley County Soil and Water District. Mr. Watson was a self-educated forester, managing his mother's timberlands from 1956 until her death in 1982. His own expertise in handling his own timberlands brought him Arkansas' highest honor as Arkansas Tree Farmer of the Year in 1980. He was featured and recognized in a 1964 issue of Progressive Farmer magazine for his efforts to rehabilitate and increase production of pine sawtimber and pulpwood on his family acreage. Mr. Watson and his wife Hazel operated the sporting goods and boat dock at Lake Georgia Pacific for 17 years. He was known for his daily radio reports and photographs of catches and happenings in the area. Mr. Watson was the caretaker for Pugh Cemetery and was a former trustee of the Crossroads Cemetery. Mr. Watson not only served his family; he served his church, community and state. He will be remembered for his rare leadership ability and as a balanced optimist, always thinking of and doing for others, always for their good, never desiring to injure or harm. Survivors include his wife, Hazel May Watson of Crossett; one son, Mike Watson and wife Becky of Crossett.; one daughter, Sharon Watson Wright and husband David of Liberty, Mo.; three brothers, W.C. "Cornelius" Watson of Crossett, David R. Watson of Benton, and Thomas Watson of Oletha, Kan.; three sisters, Elizabeth Bays and Alice Swilley, both of Crossett, and Cynthia Hollis of Fort Hill, Ark.; three grandchildren, Anna Claire and Gabriel David Wright and Dakota James Watson. In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by an infant brother and sister, Bobby Glen and Minnie Louise Watson. Funeral services were at 2 p.m. Monday, Dec. 17, in the First Baptist Church of Crossett with Bros. Thad Douglass and Larry White officiating. Pallbearers were Don Hartley, Jamie McElroy, Doogie Darling, Bob Pugh, Don Sisson, Dee Smith, Jerry Brumley, Malcom Lee, Conrad Pennington, and Mitchel White. Honorary pallbearers were Dugan Townley, Tommy Woods, the Sunday School class of First Baptist and the graduating class of 1944. Burial followed services at the Pugh Cemetery under the direction of Jones Funeral Home of Crossett. [Ashley County Ledger, Hamburg, Arkansas, December 19, 2001]||Watson, James Turner (I6907)
|80||James W. "Jake" Carnes, 85, of El Dorado died Tuesday, May 4, 2004, at the Medical Center of South Arkansas. Born December 31, 1918, in Portland to Marion Leslie Carnes and Naomi Ella Miller Carnes, he owned and operated a service station for many years. He was a member of Salty's Deer Camp and Parkview Baptist Church and was a U.S. Marine Corps veteran of World War II. Survivors include his wife, Ava Duck Carnes; two sons, Robert Leslie Carnes and wife Patricia of Kemah, TX, and James Patrick Carnes and wife Nancy of Cordova, TX; two grandsons, Brian and Robert Carnes; two granddaughters, Anna and Mary Carnes; and one sister, Norma Carnes Kelley of Kennett, MO. Grave-side services were held Thursday, May 6, at 10 a.m. at Strong Cemetery with Rev. Jim Carnes and Ken Johnson officiating. Young's Funeral Directors of El Dorado was in charge of arrangements. Memorials may be made to Parkview Baptist Church Building Fund, 608 West 8th St., El Dorado, AR 71730, or to a favorite charity. [Source: Ashley County Ledger, May 12, 2004]||Carnes, James William (I21566)
|81||James was born Nov. 13, 1886 and died May 19, 1958. He married Emmer Ellen Patton on Dec. 24, 1910. He is survived by his wife Emmer of the home, two sons, Lowelland Paul Green both of the state of Oklahoma; five grandchildren; three brothers, Russell Green of Tekamah, Nebraska; Geroge Green of Lebanon, Missouri; Fred Green of Kansas City; and five sisters, Mrs. Julia Griffin and Mrs. Dora Dodge both of Lebanon, Missouri, Mrs. Susie Ackerman of Sioux Falls, South Dakota and Mrs. Bessie Beck of Omaha, Nebraska.||Green, James Woodirt (I27297)
|82|| Jason Heath Merriman, 34, of Kimberling City, Mo., formerly of Yellville passed away on Saturday, April 2 (2005) near Ridgedale, Mo. Graveside service will be at 2 p.m. Friday, April 8 at the Peel Cemetery with Rev. Carroll Johnson officiating. Visitation will be from 6 to 8 p.m. Thursday, April 7 at Burns Funeral Home in Yellville. Interment will be in Peel Cemetery. Pallbearers will be Billy Riggs, Johnny Weaver, Art Sasser, Mike Buron, Chuck Jenkins and Johnny Alford. Honorary pallbearers include Owen Blackwell, Gavin Swearengin and Chase Swearengin.|
The son of Joel Merriman and Linda Phern Harris was born Jan. 23, 1971, in Yellville. Jason was superintendent for Champion Builders, Inc. based out of Little Rock. He was a Master Carpenter and a true leader. He was not afraid to make an executive decision at any level. The most number one thing in Jason's life was his soul mate Dee and his children, Landon, Lexi, D. J. and Ashlee. Even the responsibilities of everyday life could not take away the love he felt for his wife and children. Everyone who knew Jason knew this. Jason spent several summers in Alaska working with his brother, Wayne. When work days were done many hours were spent running the Tanana River, "supercubbin" with Mikey and enjoying the outdoors of Alaska. In the short amount of time Jason spent here on this earth, he made countless friends. He was preceded in death by his paternal grandfather, Guy Merriman; maternal grandparents, Dennis and Alma Harris; and his aunt, Donnie Sue (Merriman) Jenkins. He is survived by his wife, Debra "Dee" (Fowler) Merriman of Kimberling City, Mo.; a son, Landon Heath Merriman of Omaha; a daughter, Lexi Ann Merriman of Omaha; a stepson, D. J. Collins of Harrison; a stepdaughter, Ashlee Colliver of Harrison; his father, Joel Merriman of Yellville; his mother, Linda Alford of Alpena; a brother, Joel Wayne Merriman of North Pole, Alaska; a sister, Amy Roxanne Edmonds of Grant, Ala.; paternal grandmother, Melva Merriman of Yellville; and two grandchildren. His presence here with us will be truly missed. [Source: Harrison Daily Times, April 8, 2005]
|Merriman, Jason Heath (I12399)
|83||Jeanette Ponder Johnson, age 84, of Canton, GA passed away Sunday, February 23, 2014 at her residence. She was a member of Pleasant Arbor Baptist Church. Funeral services are scheduled for 2:00 PM, on Tuesday, February 25, from the Chapel of South Canton Funeral Home with Rev. Earnest Hughes, Rev. Justin Buice, and Rev. Daniel McCoy officiating. Interment will follow at Pleasant Arbor Baptist Church Cemetery. The family will receive friends from 6:00 PM to 10:00 PM, Sunday, from 9:00 AM to 10:00 PM, Monday, and until the funeral hour on Tuesday at South Canton Funeral Home. Survivors include: Husband- J.T. Johnson, Canton, Son- Tommy (Shirley) Johnson, Waleska, Daughter- Patricia (Billy) Buice, Canton, Brother- Doug Ponder, Newnan, Sister- Betty Whitfield, Canton, 5 grandchildren, 7 great grandchildren also survive. South Canton Funeral Home, dedicated to the families we serve, 770-479-3377. Online condolences may be made to the family at www.thescfh.com. Brought to you by: South Canton Funeral Home & Chapel||Ponder, Jeanette (I18350)
|84|| Jesse Foster owned 160 acres called the "swamp place, " later owned by Morrell Foster and his heirs. Jesse farmed - raised cotton (using mules) after 1904. Every time it rained the land flooded. He got tired of the land flooding and bought 40 acres, called the "hill place," located at the Crossroads [known as 5 points] in Beech Creek township, Ashley Co., AR. Howard Foster owned the "hill place" in 2003. [Source: Harold E. Foster to Rita Foster Wallace, Oral Interview, 9 Jul 1992.]|
"Pistol packing" was not uncommon in the early days of the Twentieth Century. Huey Sanders "H.S." Brooks told author Rebecca DeArmond-Huskey that Jess Foster always carried a pistol. "One day Papa and Jess were going somewhere and Papa asked Jess if he had his pistol with him. Jess replied, "Do I have my pants on?" [Source: Beyond Bartholomew: The Portland Area History. (Conway, AR: River Road Press, 1996), 265]
|Foster, Jesse Harrison (I3)
|85|| Jesse Sutton, age 24, Oskaloosa Twp. Enlisted in Co. B 48th Illinois Infantry at Louisville, Illinois September 2, 1861. Given medical leave on September 11, 1862, died at home on November 3, 1862. Left a wife & three children.|
ILLINOIS CIVIL WAR DETAIL REPORT
Name SUTTON, JESSE
Rank CPL Company B Unit 48 IL US INF
Residence CLAY CO, IL Age 27 Height 5' 9 1/2 Hair BROWN
Eyes GRAY Complexion FAIR Marital Status MARRIED Occupation FARMER
Nativity CLAY CO, IL
Joined When SEP 2, 1861 Joined Where LOUISVILLE, IL
Joined By Whom WM J STPEHENSON Period 3 YRS
Muster In SEP 30, 1861 Muster In Where CAMP BUTLER, IL
Muster In By Whom N/A Muster Out N/A
Muster Out Where N/A Muster Out By Whom N/A
Remarks DIED OF CHRONIC DIARRHEA NOV 3, 1862 AT CLAY CO ILL
|Sutton, Jesse (I27467)
|86||Jimmie and Jackie are twins.||Dillon, Jimmie (I5239)
|87|| John C. Cockrell was born 1790 in Nash County, North Carolina the 3rd of 7 known surviving children (5 boys/2 girls) born to farmer John C. Cockrell, Sr. (ca. 1750-1809) and his wife, Nancy "Anne" Winstead. He was the paternal grandson of Thomas Cockrell (ca. 1719) of Nash Co; and gr-grandson of this family's patriarch, Thomas Edward Cockerill/Cockrell of England who emigrated to the American Colonies ca. 1744 and was known to be in Chowan Co, NC. John was 19 years old when his father died in 1809, and by 1814 he had married Temperance "Tempy" Ann Baker of Nash County, NC, believed to be only about 13 years old at the nuptials. The couple would have 9 known children; the first 4 being born in Nash County before the couple removed (with his mother and her parents) to Greene Co, AL in about 1822, becoming one of the earliest and wealthiest settlers there.|
* Lavinia/Melvina R. Cockrell (ca. 1814-1856)
* Harriet O. Cockrell
* Anna Cockrell / Cockerell
* Aquilla Winstead Cockrell (1821-1843)
* Charity Cockrell (1823-1859)
* Jonn Winstead Cockrell (1826-1846)
* Henry Robert Cockrell / Cockerell (1826-1833)
* Isabella Elizabeth Cockrell (ca. 1830-1890)
* Goin A. Cockrell (1832-1865)
John was widowed in 1862 when his wife of 48 years died at age 61. He survived her 4 years, passing in 1866 at about age 76. Two of John's surviving sons -- Henry and Goin -- would both serve with the Confederacy. Daughter, Lavinia, who married Thomas Driver; Anna, who married Nathan Richardson
Died at age 77 in Greene County, Alabama. Correspondence of Mary Jo King who writes that Penelope Cockrell, second wife of Andrew Jackson Hollingsworth was 1/2 indian girl who John C. Cockrell, Jr. picked up on the trail from North Carolina to Alabama. He raised her but did not legally adopt her. She carried his name. Mary Jo King says that Penelope's descendants have tried to find out who she was but were never successful. Nancy (Mother) & John Cockrell jointly sold Hilliard Horn 343 acres of land laying on the north side of the Blumby. This land is a portion of that granted to father, John Cockrell, in 1780, adjoining John Eastman's land. Nash Co., Deeds Nov. term, pg 562. (copy of deed given to me by Onnie Cockrell, Mar.1996) This proves that John C. Cockrell did not depart Nash County until after Oct. 1825. Greene County, Alabama Wills 1851/1888, Bk. P, pg 36. 1850 census Greene County, Alabama, pg 304, House 934. age 60. 1860 Census, Greene County, Alabama, pg 993, House #844. age incorrect-55. Son-Goin A. Cockrell living in House #845, pg. 993. 1811 Nash Co., N.C. guardianship bond. John Cockrell orphan of John Cockrell, John Vick, Gdn. Information on the family of John C. Cockrell and Tempy Baker confirmed through correspondence with Mary Jo King, 3613 Bosun Drive, Chesapeake, Va. 23321. (May 1996) Source of information taken from Nathan Cockrell Family Bible according to Mary Jo King letters.
|Cockrell, John C. Jr. (I387)
|88||John Gannaway was a descendant of Jacopa di Genoa (b. 1544) and Leonora di Medici (b. 1544) of Florence. His ancestors were merchant seamen and came from Genoa to England to Virginia.||Gannaway, John Jr (I26830)
|89||John Kelly Sansing, age 91, of Route 1, Houlka, died Saturday, August 18 at Houston Community Hospital. Funeral services were held Monday, August 20 at Abrams Funeral Home Chapel. Burial was in Rose Hill Cemetery in Houlka with Rev. Wilson Long officiating. The son of the late George Sansing and the late Jospehine Flaherty, he was a retired blacksmith. The lifelong resident of Chickasaw County was a member of New Parkersburg Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Lillian Grace Sansing of Houlka; seven daughters, Nelda Stanford and June Dillard, both of Houlka, Hazel Poteet and LaVerne Baster, both of Oklahoma City, Oklahoma, Edna Peden, Ruby Smith and Ann Orrell, all of Chattanooga, Tennessee; one son, William Fay Sansing of Lafayette, Louisiana; one sister, Mrs. Bessie Bryant of Houlka; 20 grandchildren and several great grandchildren. Pallbearers were Curtis Orell, Don Smith, Bill Stanford, J T Peden, Terry Peden and Jerry Sansing. Abrams Funeral Home of Houston was in charge of arrangements. [Times Post, Houston, Mississippi, August 22, 1984]||Sansing, John Kelly (I3302)
|90||John Noe Sr. and his wife Elizabeth conveyed a tract of land, lying on both sides of Shavers Creek in Lee County, to Edmund Osborne and James Noe. Later Osborne and James Noe sold this tract of land. [Source: Hattie Byrd Muncy Bales, comp., Early Settlers of Lee County, Virginia and Adjacent Counties. Vol. II (Greensboro, N.C.: Media, Inc., 1977,) 851.||Noe, Mary (I7342)
|91|| John Noe, Sr., John Noe, Jr. and Samuel Noe appear on a list of men who took the oath of Allegiance in Henry County, Virginia to the Commonwealth in 1776, as required by Virginia of all male inhabitants in the State above sixteen years of age. A photocopy of the original record was among the files in the Clerks's office in Henry Co., VA.|
16 Nov 1791, Thomas Carr and his wife Ann of Albemarle County, State of Virginia conveyed 100 acres lying in Russell County and State aforesaid . . . beginning on a line of Frederick Jones' land to John Noe of Russell County for twenty shilling. Teste: John Simmons, Frederick Jones, Nathaniel Hix (DBK 1-210)
7 Aug 1792, John and David Noe witnessed a deed from John Campbell of Madison County, Kentucky to Nathaniel Hix of Russell County, Virginia. After the formation of Lee County, 1792-3, John Noe assignee of Benjamin Sharp entered 100 acres lying in Lee County by virtue of a land Office Treasury Warrant No. 13875 . . . Beginning on a line of the land on which John Noe lives, joining and Entry made by Daniel Young . . . Surveyed November 21, 1793 for John Noe 73 acres . . . .
11 Nov 1800, Nathaniel Hix and his wife Jane conveyed 200 acres lying on both sides of Shavers Creek and on the North side of Powell River to John Noe for $1000 (DBK 1-253). John Noe was among the first citizens of Lee County and played an active role in the political affairs of the county.
|Noe, John Calvin Sr. (I709)
|92||John T. Sanders, 81 of 1135 North Clifton, a native of Nixa, died at 2 p.m. Monday in Burge-Protestant Hospital. A retired Frisco Railway employee, Mr. Sanders had lived in Springfield 25 years. Surviving are six daughters, Mrs. Gladys Lewis, of the home, Mrs. Rachel Osborn, 1038 Nichols, Mrs. Dorothy Munhollon, 1818 West Calhoun, Mrs. Ruby Lovell, 2530 South Rogers, Mrs. Lenna Keltner, Route 1, Brookline, and Mrs. Lois Black, St. Louis. Survivors also include two sons, Wayne, 818 S. Farmer, and Horace, Rockford, Ill; a sister, Mrs. Lottie Bussard, Republic, 14 grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren. Funeral service will be at 2 p.m. friday in Harris Chapel, Nixa, with the Rev. Thomas M. McClain officiating. Burial will be in Delaware Cemetery.||Sanders, John T. (I14510)
|93||John Wesley Price, 69, a former resident of Phillipsburg, died Friday night in a hospital in San Bernadino, CA., following a long illness. Funeral services were held 1:30pm Wednesday in the Colonial Chapel with Rev. Ward Popejoy officiating. Delores Shadel provided the music. Escorts were Bud Burns, John Larrimore, Earl McFall, Dean Simpson, Frank Montgomery and Don Goans. Burial was in McFall Cemetery. John Wesley Price was born November 10, 1902 at Phillipsburg to William Barrett and Ellen Irene (McFall) Price. He worked in the oil fields of Kansas and Texas for many years and after retirement he worked odd jobs in Missouri and California. He is survived by two sisters, Minnie Loughridge of Wichita, KS., and Iva Willey of Brownsville, TX.||Price, John Wesley (I27479)
|94||Jordan McKenzie Mills, 17 months, of Crossett died Thursday, March 29, 2000, at her residence. Survivors include her parents, Albert Ray and Rhonda Kaye Foles Mills; a sister, Serena Mills; her grandparents, Murray and Billie Cockrell, Wallace Mills and Palestine Mills, all of Crossett; and Ron and Kaye Foles of San Antonio, TX; and her in-home nurses, Kim Ray, Shay Craig and Amber Dodderee. Funeral services were at 11 a.m. Saturday, April 1, in the Calvary Baptist Church with Rev. David Henderson officiating. Pallbearers were Calvin Kinnaird, Larry Lane, Floyd Lott and Eddie Goodson. Burial followed services at the Antioch Cemetery, directed by Cromwell Funeral Home of Hamburg. [Source: Ashley County, Ledger, ?? Apr 2000]||Mills, Jordan McKenzie (I10817)
|95||Joseph Perry "Joe" Ford was born shortly before the United States census of 1870 in Gonzales County, Texas, to Joseph R Ford and his wife Laura Erline Mitchell. His parents had previously moved from to Milam County from Gonzales County, but his mother went back to her parents' home to have her son. Joe's father died when he was two years old, so his mother moved the family back to Gonzales County where her parents could help raise the children. He married Zaidee Bell Baker on 8 January 1891 at the Baker home in Gonzales. They raised five children in Smith County, Texas: Eva Jo, Eunice Edna, Laura Velma, Victor Roe, and Elmer Vaughn. Joe died, 20 January 1940, aged 70, in Lindale, Texas, and was buried with his wife and daughter at Bethesda Cemetery in Smith County.||Ford, Joseph Perry (I22297)
|96||Joseph Vineyard Castleberry color bearer was killed on the field of battle at the battle of Chickamauga while serving in Company F 2nd Battalion of Hilliard's Legion Alabama. His company voted to award the metal of honor. It is not known if he was carrying the colors when he was killed. Joseph was taken from the battlefield and shipped home to Coosa County Alabama for burial. His brother was with him when he was killed, they served in the same unit. He married but had no children.||Castleberry, Joseph Vineyard (I2934)
|97|| Judge Anderson McFall, a leading citizen of Union Township, Laclede County, Mo., was born in Russell county, Ky., January 9, 1838, and is a son of Lindsay and Mary (Bradley) McFall, natives of Kentucky. Lindsay McFall was born in 1808, and has been a farmer all his life; he is now a resident of Russell county, Ky. Mrs. McFall died in 1879, the mother of nine children, six of whom are living, viz.: Sarah E. (wife of I. M. Wells, a farmer of Russell county, Ky.), William (also a farmer of Russell county), James (in Russell county, engaged in farming), Emmerson (in the same county), Susan E. (wife of James Snow, a farmer of Russell county) and Anderson. October 15, 1861 the latter enlisted in Company G, Twelfth Kentucky Volunteer Infantry, and served fifteen months as sergeant, participating in the battle of Mills Springs. He afterward enlisted in Company B, Ninety-fourth Kentucky|
Militia, of which company he was commissioned captain, and served until the close of the war, when he returned to his home in Russell county, Ky. October 17, 1869, he married Mary C. Oaks, daughter of John W. Oaks. She was born in Russell county, December 1, 1854 and died on February 15, 1883, the mother of the following children: Julia F., John L. and Sidney C. March 13, 1884, Mr. McFall married Sarah E. Sutton, who was born in Clay county, Ill., January 22, 1861, and is a daughter of Jesse and Nancy J. Sutton, the former of whom died in Clay county, and the mother subsequently married Joshua Robertson and moved to Laclede county, Mo. Mr. McFall has one child by the second marriage, Myrle Etolia. In 1870 Mr. McFall removed to Laclede county, Mo.,
and settled in Union township, which he has since made his home. In 1886 he was elected judge of the Western District of Laclede county by the Democratic party, and for eight years served as justice of the peace of Union township. He is a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and is also a Mason and Knights Templar. He is one of the enterprising citizens of the county, and supports actively all laudable enterprises. Mrs. McFall is a member of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church. [Source: "History of Laclede, Camden, Dallas, Webster, Wright, Texas, Pulaski, Phelps and Dent Counties, Missouri" The Goodspeed Publishing Company, 1889.]
Enlisted 15 October 1861 in KY.
Listed in the1890 Special Federal Census of Union Veterans & Widows of Veterans of the Civil War as"Sgt G 12 KY Inf Oct 1862-Jan 1863 Phillipsburg".
Filed for Military pension 19 Jul 1873 as an invalid (ulcers, both legs). Pension granted for $18.00 per month. Widow, Sarah E., applied 15 Feb 1915.
Anderson McFall, 77, an old and respected citizen, died at Phillipsburg, on Monday of this week and funeral services were held Tuesday at the Presbyterian church conducted by Rev. John Russell, assisted by the pastors of the Methodist and Baptist churches. The Masonic order took charge of the body and interment was in the family cemetery near Phillipsburg.
Mr. McFall was a member of the Conway Masonic Lodge and about twenty members attended the funeral.
He had been confined to his bed for more than a year.
He leaves his wife, Sarah and several grown children.
mother: # 66664053
buried McFall Cemetery but later removed to
Beach Grove Cemetery
Long Bottom, Russell, KY
His parents, Lindsey and Mary McFall, were removed to the same cemetery
|McFall, Anderson (I27368)
|98||Judge Castleberry received little formal education, but "secured an education by hard work before the fireside. When about grown, he taught his first school at Tazewell, Marion County, GA." He taught in Harris County and then Chattahoochee County while it was still part of Muscogee County. He was elected ordinary of Chattahoochee County, Georgia, in the fall of 1860 and served until January 1, 1873. During the Civil War he had charge of the commissary. In 1876 he was elected to fill the then combined office of Ordinary and Clerk of Superior Court, and he served until his death in1894. His term was completed by his son J. V. Castleberry. James was also a county school superintendent and looked after the roads and bridges since there wasn't a county commissioner in his day. [Source: N. K. Rogers, History of Chattahoochee Co., GA, 1933. Reprinted. (Easley, S.C.: Southern Historical Press, 1976), 159-161]||Castleberry, Judge James Vineyard Sr. (I561)
|99|| Katherine Ellis Thomas, age 96, passed away, Friday, Jan. 14, 2011, at The Home Place (nursing home), in Columbus, Miss. Katherine Ellis Thomas, was born in the Henryville Community in Clay County, to the late Winnie Lee Ellis and Shirley A. Ellis on Mar. 23, 1914. She received her BS degree from M.S.C.W. now MUW), and her Masters degree in Education from Mississippi State University. She taught for 28 years, retiring from the West Point Public School System. She married Delbert L. Thomas on July 21, 1945, at her parents' home in Henryville, Miss. Mrs. Thomas was a member of Hebron Baptist Church where at various times she served as pianist and church clerk, as well as Church Historian. She taught the Adult Sunday School Class until she was 93 years old. Mrs. Thomas enjoyed planting trees and shrubs and cared for them until she was 88 years old. She loved God, country, family and friends. Katherine was a devoted wife and mother. Her parents, her sister, Hilda Faye Ellis and her husband of 57 years, Delbert L. Thomas, preceded her in death. Funeral services are Tuesday, Jan. 18, 2011, at 2 p.m. from Hebron Baptist Church with the Rev. R. C. Bryan officiating and assisted by the Rev. Terry Rhodes. The body will lie at the church from 1 p.m. until service time. Burial will follow in Hebron Cemetery. Calvert Funeral Home of West Point is in charge of arrangements. Survivors include three sons: Roger L. Thomas (Marlene) of Louviers, Colo., Dennis L. Thomas (Diane) of Mooresville, N.C., and Merrill L. Thomas (Regina) of Larkspur, Colo.; eight grandchildren; Jeffrey L. Thomas, Traci Lane Thomas, Kevin L. Thomas, Brian L. Thomas, Jason L. Thomas, Tanja Whor, Kerstin Whor, and Jens Thomas; three great grandchildren: Katherine L. Thomas, Carly L. Thomas, and Carson Levi Thomas.|
Pallbearers are John Blankenship, Franklin Brewer, Phillip McCarter, Charles Clanton, James Holloway, Johnny Mitchell, and Wade Vaughn. Honorary pallbearers are Prentice Brewer, Bob Cunningham, Bobby Lang, Roy Sagely, and Paul Young, Sr. Memorials may be made to patient care at Heart to Heart Hospice, 115 Hwy 12 West, Starkville, MS 39759. Visitation is Monday, Jan. 17, 2011, 5 until 7 p.m. at Calvert Funeral Home. [The Daily Times Leader, January 17, 2011]
|Ellis, Katherine (I22762)
|100||Kathryn Farrell (granddaughter of Susan Miverva, John's sister) was told by her grandma that John was shot and killed on the Yokum farm by Union soldiers and buried on the farm in 1863. [Story told to Audrey Becker in 1993]||Yokum, John (I9734)