Print Bookmark

Notes


Matches 5,401 to 5,440 of 5,440

      «Prev «1 ... 105 106 107 108 109

 #   Notes   Linked to 
5401 Wife's name is given a Lela. Family F523
 
5402 Wiley was the enumerator of the 1880 Census in which his family was listed. Family F2100
 
5403 William and Elizabeth had the following children:

Nancy Faulkner2 b. c 1826
Jane Faulkner2 b. c 1828
Cynthia Faulkner2 b. c 1830
Susan Faulkner2 b. c 1832
Hannah Faulkner2 b. c 1834
Aaron Faulkner2 b. c 1836
Wesley B. Faulkner+
2 b. 3 Jul 1838, d. 10 Oct 1912
George Faulkner+
2 b. c 1840
William Faulkner2 b. c 1844
Thomas Faulkner2 b. c 1847
Elizabeth Faulkner2 b. c 1848 
FAULKNER, William (I11696)
 
5404 William and Fannie were living in the household of their daughter, Mildred Durphy Bobbitt. Family F2826
 
5405 William C. Holland and Sarah Davis Holland lived in Marengo County, Alabama. Around 1832 they moved to Sumter County, Alabama where William bought land in Section #12 which is just north of Sumterville and only about a mile away from his father, John Holland's, land in Section 6. William sold out to Samuel Speight on 21 November 1843 as recorded in Deed Book G, page 694 in Sumter County, Alabama. HOLLAND, William C. (I5182)
 
5406 William Chesley Pickle, left the Anderson District of South Carolina before the Civil War, on October 11, 1859 and "landed" in Anderson County Texas on November 25, 1859 some forty-six days later according to written notes by his grandson. Several additional family members and other founding families of Anderson County made that same trip.

Fortunately for his descendants, that journey by wagon trail was just the beginning of the bold investments in Texas made by the Pickle clan. William Chesley first purchased land near what is now called Pert where he farmed and opened a way station for an early stage line, building a bridge across Brushy Creek that is still known as Pickle Bridge. William Chesley was an also an accomplished blacksmith and secured a patent on a seed planter.

William Chesley had a large family of fifteen children. His fourth child, James Albert Pickle, moved further west to what was then known as Liberty Springs on Otter Creek (now Bois d'Arc) and purchased several hundred acres of land. James Albert had thirteen children, many of whom also settled in this area.

The second of James Albert's children, Albert Welborn Pickle born in 1874, acquired several tracts of land in the Springfield community (two miles west of his parents' land). Each generation has continued to add to that parcel of land. Albert Welborn's property was passed along to his only son, Hampton Pierce Pickle. Hampton and his wife Ruffie Brasfield Pickle farmed the land, and it flourished and grew under their hard work and determination. The land continued to pass along to their heirs, and now, Albert Welborn's grandson, Mike Pickle, and his wife Lyzz still live on a portion of the original property, their own 117-acre Pickle Farms. They are adjoined by tracts of land still held by Mike's siblings. 
PICKLE, William Chesley (I11)
 
5407 William Fletcher Elkin, son of Smallwood Acton Elkin & Lucinda Gholson Bush was born in Clark County, Kentucky. He married Mary Jane Chambers October 18, 1860 in Collin County, Texas and was the father of one child, Nancy Jane Elkin Harris. He was listed in the 1860 Collin County, Texas federal census as a schoolteacher.  ELKIN, William Fletcher (I9073)
 
5408 William Henry was a sergeant in the 7th Regiment of the Alabama Volunteers. This was one of the first groups formed in the state. William served a one year enlistment beginning March 26, 1861. Later he would serve in Company C, 4th Regiment of the Alabama Cavalry. He became a first Lieutenant, and was killed at the Battle of Fort Donaldson BAILES, William (I3832)
 
5409 William James "Bill" Foran, 89, died Saturday, Oct. 10, 2009.

Memorial services will be at 1 p.m. Tuesday in Westminster Presbyterian Church with the Rev. Jeff Conway officiating. Private family burial will be in Llano Cemetery by Schooler Funeral Home, 4100 S. Georgia St.
William James "Bill" Foran left this world to join his beloved wife of 61 years, Roberne, Oct. 10, 2009, just a few days short of his 90th birthday. His quick wit, keen mind, deep loyalty, work ethic, sense of duty and strong leadership will be missed by his family and many, many friends.
Bill was born Oct. 28, 1919, in Rock Valley, Iowa, to James and Inez Foran. At Bill's birth, Bill's father promised Bill's mother he would relocate his pipeline construction permanently to one town, allowing his family to quit a more nomadic life. As a man who was true to his word, the elder Foran soon settled in Amarillo. A few years later, a brother, Joseph Donald, was born in Amarillo, completing the family unit. Neither the business nor the family has moved since.
Upon graduating from Amarillo High School in 1937, Bill started at Texas A&M in the class of 1942, studying for a civil engineering degree. He was in the Corps of Cadets and the famous Texas A&M Band. When World War II broke out, Bill and several classmates, who became his lifelong friends, were activated and commissioned in the Army together on May 15, 1942. Bill was assigned to the 47th Field Artillery Battalion, 5th Armored Division and saw action in the European Theater, including the Battle of the Bulge and Huertgen Forest. His unit was the lead division in the breakout at St. Lo by Gen. George Patton's 3rd Army on the Normandy beachhead; Bill himself fired the first artillery rounds across the Rhine River on March 3, 1945, near Krefelt, Germany, and on V-E Day his division was at the Elbe River, the closest Allied division to Berlin. Bill's decorations included the Bronze Star, the Luxembourg Croix de Guerre, all five battle stars for the Northern European Campaign, Croix du Combattant Voluntaire and the Korean Service Medal.
With WWII over, Bill returned to Texas to marry his high school sweetheart, Roberne Wilson, of Amarillo, who proved to an able and supporting life partner for Bill's many activities and endeavors. After completing his degree at Texas A&M in 1947, Bill and Roberne returned to Amarillo and started growing a family and business. The Foran brothers refounded Foran Construction Co., but the growth of this business was soon interrupted by the Korean War. Bill was called up from the Army Reserve into active duty in the Corps of Engineers, 950th Engineer Aviation Group, for two years, during which time his brother Don kept the business going at home.
With his second war service over, Bill and Roberne were able to put down lasting roots in Amarillo and return to his duties at Foran Construction. The Foran brothers built the pipeline company into a thriving partnership, working in eight states and more than 116 communities, many multiple times. The business was successful because of the brothers' hard work, their dedication to running a company on the basis of Rotarian 4-Point Test, and the fact that they could count many of their employees, competitors and clients as enduring friends. In 1986, he and his brother sold Foran Construction, and yet, both stayed quite busy together in the retirement years carrying on their 60-year family partnership with their remaining business interests and various civic activities.
Bill and Roberne's family eventually grew to include five children who kept their parents very busy attending sporting events, plays and many extracurricular events. Later, they drew pleasure in the many accomplishments of their grandchildren. Bill was proud of his Irish roots and held an Irish passport and Irish citizenship. He and Roberne traveled widely and often were joined by other friends and family. He also was proud to administer the military oath of office to two grandchildren who are active duty commissioned officers today.
Bill had several coffee groups, and he was more than willing to share coffee, donuts and his thoughts with anyone. He was a faithful Rotarian and a 50-year member of the Westminster Presbyterian Church. At Westminster, he served as deacon, trustee and superintendent of the Sunday school.
Bill was a committed citizen, believing in sharing his time and talents with others. He served as chairman of the State Board of Health and chairman of the Regional Board of Health; state president of the Associated General Contractors of America; one of the founders of the Texas Health Foundation, the West Texas A&M Foundation and the Jim Foran Memorial Fund for Youth. He served as president of Amarillo Rotary Club, Amarillo YMCA, Llano Cemetery board, Amarillo Club, Goodwill Industries, the International Club, the Westerners and the Panhandle-Plains Historical Museum. Bill was named a Texas Admiral and a Kentucky Colonel. He served as the Amarillo chairman of the Dolph Briscoe for Governor Campaign and was a founding shareholder of both Matador Petroleum Corp. and Matador Resources Co.
Bill and Roberne established Presidential Scholarships at Texas A&M University and West Texas A&M University. Bill served on the boards of the Amarillo Chamber of Commerce, Amarillo Economic Development Commission, Matador Petroleum Corp. and the State Joint Senate-House Committee on Hazardous Waste as a public member. He also served three terms as foreman of the Potter County Grand Jury.
He was preceded in death by his wife, Roberne Wilson Foran; and a son, James Robert Foran.
Survivors include a brother and his wife, Joseph Donald and Mozelle Foran; and four children, Ronda Foran Kelly of Houston, Joseph William Foran and wife Nancy of Dallas, Donda Foran Thomasson and husband John of Beaumont and Wendy Foran Howard and husband Brian of Chicago. He is the grandfather of 11 and great-grandfather of three more.
In lieu of flowers, the family suggests memorials be to on of the community organizations Bill was involved with.
Sign the online guest book at www.schoolerfuneralhome.com.

Amarillo Globe-News, Oct. 11, 2009 
FORAN, William J. (I8099)
 
5410 William was a District Traffic Chief for Southwestern Bell Co. STEPHENSON, William Boyd Sr. (I8210)
 
5411 William was a widower living with the family of his married daughter, Ann Elizabeth Edmondson Prather. EDMONDSON, William Terry (I13456)
 
5412 William Wayne Pickel Sr., 63, of the Camp Creek community, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Joe L. Davis, of 148 E. Perry Road, Greenville, after three years of declining health and six months of illness.
Born in Pickens County, son of the late J.A. and Florence Welborn Pickel, he lived in the Camp Creek community 31 years. He worked as a bus driver and street car driver in Greenville 44 years before retiring and was a member of the Brotherhood of Railroad Trainmen. He was a deacon of the Camp Creek Baptist church.
Surviving in addition to Mrs. Davis are his wife, Mrs. Nora Skelton Pickel; two other daughters, Mrs. H.B. (Lib) Guerry of Columbia and Mrs. E. Russell (Sarah) Powell of Panama City, Fla.; four sons, W.W. (Bill) Pickel Jr., of Spartanburg, O. Sam Pickel of Greenville, and W. Earl Pickel of Anderson and Donald B. Pickel of Liberty; a brother, Clarance A. Pickel of Greenville; a sister, Mrs. W.F. (Ethel) Kelly of Decatur, Ga.; and 14 grandchildren. 
PICKEL, William Wayne Sr. (I7971)
 
5413 William “Bill” Wayne Pickel Jr., 90, of Spartanburg, SC, died Sunday, November 18, 2018, at The Thrive Assisted Living, Greer, SC. Born July 22, 1928, in Greenville County, SC, he was the son of the late William Wayne Pickel Sr. and Nora Skelton Pickel and husband of the late Margaret Anne Vaughan Pickel.

Bill’s goal in life was to be an aggressive soul winner. He was a member of Calvary Hill Baptist Church, served as chaplain at Spartanburg County Detention Center for 35 years, and retired from Upstate SC Southern Bell AT&T.

Survivors include his children, Becky Lovin Hill (Mike) of Roebuck, SC, Teresa Freeman of Pauline, SC, Cynthia Glenn of Easley, SC, and Rev. Bill Pickel (Fran) of Pacolet, SC; 8 grandchildren; and 21 great-grandchildren.

Visitation will be 11:00-11:45 AM Tuesday, November 20, 2018, at Calvary Hill Baptist Church with funeral services following at 12:00 noon, conducted by The Rev. Bill Pickel. Burial will be private.

Floyd’s North Church Street Chapel 
PICKEL, William Wayne Jr. (I7980)
 
5414 William's birthplace is listed as South Carolina and Elizabeth's, as Virginia Family F8
 
5415 William's birthplace was listed as So. Carolina, and Elizabeth's as No. Carolina. Their surname was spelled Pickell. Family F8
 
5416 Winant Gillaspy Carrico's middle name was to honor his Grandfather Matthew Gillaspie (Gillaspy) Carrico was orignally from Kentucky. Matthew Carrico fought in the Texas Revolution in 1836. CARRICO, Winant Gillaspy (I11527)
 
5417 With his father, he served in the Army of the Republic of Texas during the 1836 Texas Revolution. His eight-year-old bag horse was 'lost in service' on 15 Jul 1836, for which he was reimbursed $125. On 10 May 1838 the Secretary of War for the Republic issued bounty warrant 3291 to him for 320 acres of land for service in the Army of the Republic from 18 Jun 1836 to 18 Sep 1836. Pursuant to the warrant he patented 320 acres in Lampasas County on 11 Sep 1845.

He and Amanda moved to present Navarro County, Texas (then part of Robertson County) in the same year, when the area was just being settled and was still somewhat the frontier. They first lived at Taos (Porter's Bluff) on the Trinity River.

In 1846 he was appointed Navarro County tax collector by his friend, Sheriff James Allen Johnson. He also served the county as justice of the peace in the 1860's and was the first postmaster of Rice, serving from 2 Oct 1872, when the post office was established, to 23 Nov 1875.

Federal census records for 1850 give his occupation as farmer and the value of his real estate as $3,000; the 1860 census shows his land holdings had increased to $4,000 and his personal estate was valued at $1,200. The family moved from near the Trinity westward to a farm three or four miles south of present Rice, building their home on a site now on the north side of Farm Road 1126, about a mile west of the railroad tracks.

He died at the home of his son J.M., probably on this same farm near Rice, on 11 Sep 1888. When his first wife, Amanda, died in 1851, at age 29, Joseph, then 37, they had four young children, the oldest then being 11. About five years later, he married Martha Ann Elizabeth Norvell, who died at age 45, when Joseph was 60. He was remembered by a niece for his gentle, polished manners, his love of books, and his careful training of his children. 
BARTLETT, Joseph Callaway (I701)
 
5418 With James dead in 1799, Penelope became head of household; so the census figures are listed under her name.

Listed in the 1800 Census were two free white males under 10 (Wright-4 and Theophilus-6), one between 10 and 15 (Burwell-15), two free white females under 10 (Pearcy-7 and Penelope-9), one free white female 10-15 (Elizabeth-12) and one free white female 45 and over (Penelope Stanton-45). In addition there were twenty-one slaves. 
STANTON, Penelope (I3851)
 
5419 Worked at A.A. McVittie Restaurant. He appears to have been single TAYLOR, Ira Walter (I11892)
 
5420 Worked for his father as a farm laborer BURDINE, Richard Baxter (I11756)
 
5421 Worked in the house. HORNBUCKLE, Francis M. (I12461)
 
5422 WW I Draft Card says he was born "near Opelika, Alabama." LOCKHART, Edward Valentine (I8835)
 
5423 WWI Draft Registration says "Lee County, Alabama," and WWII Draft Registration says "Russell County, Alabama." LOCKHART, John Charles (I8834)
 
5424 Wylie Harold "Pete" Ingram, 77, went to be with the Lord from his residence in Tennessee Colony following a lengthy illness.

For most of his life, he was self-employed in the trucking business with his brothers.

Pete was preceded in death by his parents, Solon A. Ingram and Gladys Humphrey Ingram; four brothers; one sister; and his previous wife Sue Hagen Ingram.

He is survived by his wife of 12 1/2 years, Ellen Perry Ingram; brother, R.Q. Ingram; sister, Louise Belknap; stepdaughters, Melinda Lee Clayton and Cecilia Lee Constancio and husband John; stepsons, Johnny Hagan and wife Vickie and Big John Carmack and wife Janet; five grandsons; two granddaughters; six great-grandsons; four great-granddaughters and numerous nieces and nephews.

Mr. Ingram chose to be cremated. An open house and visitation for friends and relatives will be held at his residence in Tennessee Colony on Saturday, June 28, 2014.

(Obit: Palestine Herald Press 6/27/2014) 
INGRAM, Wylie Harold (I11079)
 
5425 Year is very hard to read on census TERRY, Howard (I6210)
 
5426 Young Bend Girl, Badly Burned Last March, Passed Away Tues A.M. At Dallas Hospital

Word reached San Saba Tuesday morning that Miss Ruth Broyles, 20-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M.G. Broyles of the Bend community, passed away at a Dallas hospital at 1:30 o'clock last Tuesday morning as the result of the serious burns she received last March 1st at the home of her parents, when her dress caught fire.

Miss Broyles had undergone many skin grafting operations since the accident and had suffered untold agonies since a large part of the surface of the upper part of her body was severely burned and she had been receiving treatment in a Dallas institution for some time. 
BROYLES, Annie Ruth (I3821)
 
5427 [Served as a physician in Texas Troops] ADAMS, Dr. Peter Lafayette (I10421)
 
5428 [Susan] had three brothers, Leon, Van and Tom, who were Texas Rangers and who were stationed at Ft. Worth with Gen. Worth, who was in command of the fort, Ft. Worth being named in honor of him. And it was through the three brothers' influence that the Collins family came to Texas in the pioneer days, and Collin county was named in honor of some of the Collins boys. Family F1688
 
5429 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 1935 
Family F217
 
5430 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 1566 
Family F201
 
5431 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 1545 
Family F196
 
5432 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 2140 
Family F220
 
5433 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 1549 
Family F199
 
5434 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 1900 
Family F214
 
5435 _FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
_FREL Natural
_MREL Natural
REFN 2103 
Family F218
 
5436  "This indenture made and entered into this eleventh day of October one thousand eight hundred and sixteen between Caty Estes, James Estes, Willis Estes, Elisha Estes, Edmund Estes, John Estes, James Ancell and Frankey his wife, Zachariah Wood and Nancy his wife the county of Orange and the state of Virginia of the one part and John McClamer of the county and state aforesaid of the other part Witnesseth that the said Caty Estes, James Estes, Willis Estes, Edmund Estes, John Estes, James Ancell and Frankey his wife, Zachariah Wood and Nancy his wife, for and in consideration of the sum of one hundred pounds to them in hand paid the receipt whereof they doth acknowledge themselves fully satisfied and paid, hath given, granted, bargained and sold unto the said John McClamer one certain tract or parcel of land lying and being in the county of Orange on the waters of Taylor's run containing seventy one acres to be the same more or less and bounded as followeth to wit, beginning at two white oaks, spanish oak and pine thense south thirty six east eight five poles to two white oaks, hickory and polar on (?) hill side thense north fifty five east, one hundred and twenty six poles to a white oak and red oak and spanish oak saplin (?) thence north fifty five west, one hundred and twenty one poles to two white oaks and a spanish oak in Early's line thence south thiry (?) six degrees 10 minutes west ninety two poles to the beginning. To have and to hold the said land and premises with all rents and profits of the said land. And we the said Caty Estes, James Estes, Willis Estes, Elisha Estes, Edmund Estes and John Estes, James Ancell, Zachariah Wood do bind ourselves and our heirs and assigns to the said John McClamer his heirs and assigns forever to the warrant and defend the title of the above land clear and from the claim of any person or persons whatsoever unto the said John McClamer and his heirs and assigns forever. In witness whereof the parties have set their hands and seals the day and year above writtenSigned and sealed and delivered in the presence of[no witnesses listed]

Edmund Estes, James Ancel, Frances his wife, Willis Estes, Elisha Estes, Marih X Wood, Zachariah Wood, Nancy Wood" 
MCCLAMMER, John (I13262)
 
5437  Died along with three of her children in the crash of Piedmont Flight 22. STOCKER, Ellen (I11755)
 
5438  In 1804, William became the Justice of the Peace for Warren County, Kentucky. By 1810, William seems to have followed his son, Stephen, to the area of Caldwell County, as he appears on the 1810 tax list for Caldwell county with four slaves and five horses. In 1811, he became Judge of Election in Caldwell Co., Kentucky., and died the same year.

Source: Ancestry.com The Lager Diebolt Rausch Laub Genealogy Page
 
LACY, William Hughes (I4226)
 
5439  Lot 1869, Space 2 MITCHELL, Ballard Preston (I12059)
 
5440  Son William H. Manning, sons Joseph F. and Thomas C. Manning, son Richard, brother Malachi Haughton Exr. Test, W.C. Warren. HAUGHTON, Sarah (I10176)
 

      «Prev «1 ... 105 106 107 108 109


This site powered by The Next Generation of Genealogy Sitebuilding v. 12.2, written by Darrin Lythgoe © 2001-2020.

Maintained by Your Name.