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This site is an online resource for the ancestry of Bruce Eugene Shirey and Gloria Julene Hughey, and Dr. LeRoy Cecil Mims and Nancy Grace Blackistone. This resource encompasses over 15,000 individuals including direct, collateral, and allied lines. The site also presents over 10,000 scanned images. We would like to thank all who have contributed to this ongoing project. If you have any questions, comments, information, or items to include please Contact The Site Manager.
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T B Mims & E R Ridgill
 
C B Hollowell & C C Dulaney
 
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Notes


Matches 101 to 150 of 1,628

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   Notes   Linked to 
101 Amy Elizabeth (Bessie) Wilkins never married. Wilkins, Amy Elizabeth (Bessie) (I0283)
 
102 Andrew Haney Slinkard was a private in Captain R. M. Fraker's Missouri Calvary Volunteers. He enlisted 4 Aug 1862, and was discharged 19 Jul 1865, at Baton Rouge, East Baton Rouge Parish, Louisiana.  Slinkard, Andrew Haney (I12016)
 
103 Andrew Jackson Boley is buried next to his father, Benjamin F. Boley. Boley, Andrew Jackson (I5642)
 
104 Andrew Peterie is living with his brother in law and sister, John C. and Sarah Peterie Johnson, on the 1850 Adams County census. Peterie, Andrew (I1038)
 
105 Andrew R. (Andy) Bannister was shot four times by a suitor of his daughter, Sarah F. Bannister Self. Andrew Bannister had stabbed Wayne Lawrence twice in the chest because he was escorting Sarah F. Bannister Self. Lawrence shot Bannister, who died several days later on 20 Jul 1908. Lawrence was convicted for voluntary manslaughter and was sentenced to two years in the state penitentiary. Bannister, Andrew R. "Andy" (I0829)
 
106 Angeline Brown was a teacher before she married. Brown, Angeline (I2446)
 
107 Ann Eliza Wake states that she was born in Christian County, Kentucky on her marriage record. Wake, Ann Eliza (I13587)
 
108 Ann Garner White is living with her son, William White, on the 1800 and 1810 Chester, Chester, South Carolina census. Garner, Ann (I4857)
 
109 Anna Lou Kirkpatrick Colbert Burnett is buried with her first husband, John David Colbert. Kirkpatrick, Anna Lou (I15430)
 
110 Anna Marie Watchel was raised by her grandparents, George Edward and Mary Lazetta (Etta Anne) Ross Tompkins Sims. Wachtel, Anna Marie (I9927)
 
111 Arlington J. Byers was a train conductor with the Detroit - Toledo Interurban of the D. U. R. Lines.  Byers, Arlington J. (I4459)
 
112 Arminta "Minta" Eaker Fowler died 3 days after getting married to Frederick Fowler. Eaker, Arminta "Minta" (I2054)
 
113 Around two o'clock in the morning on 27 May 1854 James Madison Dye was bludgeoned on the head and then shot in the chest while sleeping in bed. His head had been hit with either an axe or a hammer. His second wife, Rebecca Brown Dye, along with David B. Burress, and Stokley P. Rhea were all charged with his murder. Before the trial began the prosecutor declared that he would not be prosecuting Stokley P. Rhea, and Rhea was discharged.
During the trial it was brought to light that James Madison Dye had become quite a wealthy farmer and he had frequent and violent fights with his sons. Some people thought that it was one or some of his sons that wanted their father dead simply for his dower. It was also thought that Rebecca Brown Dye wanted her much older husband dead. She was 38 years younger than James Madison Dye, and there was speculation that she and David B. Burress were in a relationship.
There were 80 to 90 witness interviewed. After the jury had deliberated for over 15 hours, Rebecca Brown Dye was found guilty. She was sentenced to 5 years in the penitentiary. She was pardoned long before completing the 5 years due to good conduct.
David B. Burress was never taken trial. He escaped while awaiting the trial. He soon returned and turned himself in, but once again escaped before the trial began. It was thought that he fled to Indiana, and the authorities went to Indiana, but he had already fled once again. He was never caught.
 
Dye, James Madison (I14144)
 
114 Around two o'clock in the morning on 27 May 1854 James Madison Dye was bludgeoned on the head and then shot in the chest while sleeping in bed. His head had been hit with either an axe or a hammer. His second wife, Rebecca Brown Dye, along with David B. Burress, and Stokley P. Rhea were all charged with his murder. Before the trial began the prosecutor declared that he would not be prosecuting Stokley P. Rhea, and Rhea was discharged.
During the trial it was brought to light that James Madison Dye had become quite a wealthy farmer and he had frequent and violent fights with his sons. Some people thought that it was one or some of his sons that wanted their father dead simply for his dower. It was also thought that Rebecca Brown Dye wanted her much older husband dead. She was 38 years younger than James Madison Dye, and there was speculation that she and David B. Burress were in a relationship.
There were 80 to 90 witness interviewed. After the jury had deliberated for over 15 hours, Rebecca Brown Dye was found guilty. She was sentenced to 5 years in the penitentiary. She was pardoned long before completing the 5 years due to good conduct.
David B. Burress was never taken trial. He escaped while awaiting the trial. He soon returned and turned himself in, but once again escaped before the trial began. It was thought that he fled to Indiana, and the authorities went to Indiana, but he had already fled once again. He was never caught.
 
Brown, Rebecca (I14146)
 
115 As a pre-teen, Julene contracted Remitting Fever (Malaria). Her mother treated the disease with quinine. But Julene always felt that her health had been compromised. Wilkins, Lee Julene "Julene" (I0115)
 
116 As a young man, Otis walked 200 miles to enlist in the Missouri infantry to fight for the Union side in the Civil War He was enlisted on 23 May 1861 as a private in Company H, in Phelps Regiment, at Miller, Lawrence, Missouri. He was 27 years old and listed himself as a farmer. Later, he was promoted to 2nd lieutenant in Company F, 7th Regiment and served until July 1863.
 
Harbert, Otis Dimic (I10329)
 
117 As noted by Cheryl Stanfield: George William Miller was known by the locals as "Uncle Bill", which indicates that he more than likely went by his middle name of William. Miller, George William (I4807)
 
118 As remember by granddaughter, Carrie Anne Wilson Murphy: "William Lewis "Bill" Werrell was a quite and reserved man, who loved his family foremost. He was a farmer and merchant who came to Oklahoma as a pioneer with his large family. Bill loved to read and absorbed every word in each newspaper he obtained. He was keenly interested in politics and played dominoes as a pass time. Gardening was an enjoyable chore for Bill and he grew lovely roses. He is remembered by his children as the definite head of his household, but one who dealt out little punishment. Werrell, William Lewis "Bill" (I10586)
 
119 As remember by granddaughter, Carrie Anne Wilson Murphy: Sarah Elizabeth "Dove" Harbert Werrell attended grade school as a child, was unselfish and always busy. She always wanted to travel and was ambitious for her large brood. Dove place family first and above all, she loved her husband. She enjoyed listening to the radio and was keenly interested in politics. New ideas were welcomed by Dove as she tried to learn everything she could. She enjoyed sewing and quilting and was an excellent cook. She churned her own butter, canned to feed her family and made her own soap. Dove and Bill raised their fourteen children to adulthood with few mishaps. A truly outstanding pioneer woman, we are all most fortunate to call her grandmother. Harbert, Sarah Elizabeth "Dove" (I10581)
 
120 As remembered by his granddaughter, Fran McClain: "I remember Poppy Ford being a serious man, but I also remember that his face could be full of laughter, when something was very funny to him. He was a talented flower and vegetable gardener, had a beautiful grape arbor and probably fruit trees. He was a very neat man about his person and his property. I cannot remember him being an affectionate man, more the strong, silent type. He was a bit slow but very precise in all his movements, as were most of his children." Ford, Bascom Wesley (I11549)
 
121 As remembered by Janet Green Ariciu: Mazeppa Guy Scivally was killed while driving with his wife, Willie Brown Scivally. They were driving to California and somewhere close to Riverside, Riverside, California, while going around a curve in a hilly section of the road, a truck veered head on into their lane. The truck hit Mazeppa Guy Scivally's side. He was pulled from the car, and he died soon there after while Willie Brown Scivally held his head. Scivally, Mazeppa Guy "Guy" (I10500)
 
122 As remembered by Maude Lee Boyd Howard: William Thomas Dulaney was a druggist at Murray, Kentucky. He later moved to Hazel Kentucky. He was a very considerate man, and was loved by everyone who knew him. Dulaney, William Thomas (I1463)
 
123 As told by Frances Armstrong Spillman: "My grandfather Henry Gamble Armstrong who lived with us for quite a while told this---his father, Braxton Bragg Armstrong, decided to ride his horse to "HICKMAN" to see Uncle Hard."  Armstrong, Hardy Clinton "Uncle Hard" (I13000)
 
124 As told by Janet Green Ariciu: Mazeppa Guy Scivally's first name was spelled Mazeppa, but was pronounced Maraposa. He never used his first name. Scivally, Mazeppa Guy "Guy" (I10500)
 
125 As told by Ruth Wilkins Brown: Mary died in 1903 from burns incured from falling into an open outdoor fire while popping popcorn. She had a history of epileptic seizures, and she suffered one while making the popcorn.  Wilkins, Mary L. (I0279)
 
126 Asaph Jetton married, and then came in wagon to Maury County Tennessee. From there he went on to Polk County, Missouri. The first seven children were born there. Sickness took the first two children and they were buried along some river. Ruth Wilkins Brown said, "probably was swampy land." Asaph moved his family to south Graves County, Kentucky between 8 January 1827 and 20 November 1828. Milly Ann was the first child born in Graves County, Kentucky. Asaph Jetton was a tanner by trade. He was also an itinerant Methodist preacher and Justice of the Peace. The home place was close to the cemetery.
 
Jetton, Asaph (I0274)
 
127 Asher G. Jones states that he was born in Christian County, Kentucky. Jones, Asher Graham (I13551)
 
128 Asher G. Jones was appointed postmaster for Long Pond, Caldwell, Kentucky on 25 Oct 1859. Jones, Asher Graham (I13551)
 
129 At some point after 1930, Terrance Opal Self changed his surname from Self to Bannister. Self Bannister, Terrance Opal "Jack" (I9523)
 
130 At the funeral for John J. Wise, Jr. there was a bouquet of flowers that had been sent by Colonel M. F. Miles. Colonel Miles was a war time comrade who had died a few months earlier. He had left money for the flowers to be sent to the funeral of the last veteran of Wayne County, Ohio. Wise, John J. Jr. (I1200)
 
131 At this time there is confusion about whether Abigal Potts was married to John Smith and William Bennett. Two of her Smith daughter's death certificates list her as Abigal Moad. But, on the 1870 Caldwell County, Missouri census, the newly divorced Francis D. (Fannie) Potts Ross, Abigail's sister, is living with Wiley B. Smith. Wiley was the son of Abigal. If Abigal was a Moad, then Wiley B. Smith would have been a stranger to Francis. Further, the two Smith daughters married Lane brothers who were the son's of Nancy Potts Lane, the sister of Abigal. Potts, Abigail (I0931)
 
132 Avery taught school, was a farmer, and owned a meat market. He and Sarah also raised a foster son. Crites, Avery Rosewell (I3801)
 
133 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Banks, Samuel Austin (I11786)
 
134 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Banks, Rhoda Ann (I11797)
 
135 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Banks, Tirzah C. (I11809)
 
136 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Davis, Jordan Green (I11770)
 
137 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Davis, Elizabeth (I11768)
 
138 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Davis, Lowry (I11769)
 
139 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Davis, Daniel Doc (I11767)
 
140 Banks Siblings: Samuel Austin Banks, Tirzah C. Banks, and Rhoda Ann Banks married Davis Siblings: Elizabeth Davis, Jordan Green Davis, and Lowry Davis. Also Rebecca Banks married a fourth Davis sibling, Daniel Doc Davis. It is not known at this time if Rebecca Davis was the sister of these Banks or a cousin. Banks, Rebecca (I11777)
 
141 Barbara Alice Mull Johnson's son, Morrison Johnson, was the informant on her death certificate. Null, Barbara Alice "Alice" (I10103)
 
142 Barney Stewart Murdock stepped on a nail and died from blood poisoning.  Murdock, Barney Stewart (I15763)
 
143 Before her father left to fight in the Civil War he told her mother to name the baby James Harbert. Her mother named her James Clementson "Jamie" Harbert. James Clementson Harbert did not survive the war. Harbert, James Clementson "Jamie" (I10715)
 
144 Benjamin F. Hughes is living with his sister on the 1880 census. He is listed as a disabled person. On the 1880
Schedules of Defective, Dependent, and Delinquent Classes he is listed as "crippled". 
Hughes, Benjamin F. (I15229)
 
145 Benjamin Franklin "Franklin" Hornbuckle and Francis Brooks Hornbuckle had no children. Brooks, Francis (I13090)
 
146 Benjamin Franklin "Franklin" Hornbuckle and Francis Brooks Hornbuckle had no children. Hornbuckle, Benjamin Franklin "Franklin" (I13091)
 
147 Benjamin Franklin Young lived with his son, Christopher Columbus Young, in Mount Vernon, Benton, Arkansas. He had been in the State Hospital in Little Rock, Pulaski, Arkansas for 23 days before his death. Young, Benjamin Franklin "Frank and Hick" (I11699)
 
148 Benjamin Tillman "Harvey" "Bennie" Ballard Foley was adopted by Elmer Foley and Ida Knight Foley in Dec 1934. When his new birth certificate was re-issued his birth date had been changed from 7 Jun 1930 to 17 Mar 1928. Ballard Foley, Benjamin Tillman "Harvey" "Bennie" (I5365)
 
149 Berl Boyd served in the U.S. Army during World War I, he was a lawyer, and was a member of the Kentucky State House of Representatives. He was a member of The Odd Fellows, Pi Kappa Alpha, Phi Alpha Delta, Order of the Coif, and Alpha Delta Sigma. Boyd, Berl (I1835)
 
150 Bernard and Ola C. Cook Boyd had no children. Boyd, Bernard (I1831)
 

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