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Matches 251 to 300 of 5,572

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251 "Nicklos Bartlet of Kent Co., Delaware, d. by 12 Feb 1689 when his estate was administered by Sarah Bartlet, widow."

[Penna. Hist. Soc. Papers, AM. 2013:112] 
BARTLETT, Nicholas (I713)
 
252 "Nickoles Bartlet was granted a license to keep a house of entertainment for the county of St. Jones, for victualls, drinke and lodging for horses and men."

[Kent Ct.: 15] 
BARTLETT, Nicholas (I713)
 
253 "Not found in the family Bible, but three nephews insisted she belonged here and that she died young before the immigration to Texas in 1854 or 1855" ADAMS, Cynthia (I10424)
 
254 "On 15 March 1791, Robert Sharp late of Rockbridge County, Va. did sell unto Thomas McClean for 150 lbs a tract of land. Robert Sharp soon afterwards removed with his family to Tennessee where he departed life intestate, leaving his widow, the said Lettitia, who afterwards married said John Clarke" SHARP, Robert (I8221)
 
255 "On 27 Apr 1799, Adam Broyles, blacksmith of Washington Co., Tennessee, sold to Daniel Moore 100 acres originally belonging to William Brown on the north side of the Nolachuckey." BROYLES, Adam (I3727)
 
256 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. ESCHBERGER, Velmer May (I7353)
 
257 "Our Hubbard Family Bible from the 1800's names Mary Elizabeth SANDERS from Georgia, as marrying Gustav Eschberger. " SANDERS, Mary Elizabeth (I7253)
 
258 "Patsee was born the daughter of Judge William Green and Jane Quarles Poindexter" POINDEXTER, Patsee Quarles (I13141)
 
259 "PC Obit Abst 1911-1914 p 170: Banta, Elizabeth Ann, youngest of 6 of James and Nancy McClammer, born in Hardin Co., Ohio 19 Feb. 1843, died near West Manchester. Married David R. Banta 28 Dec. 1965, had 5 children, 1 preceded her 11 Jan 1893. Leaves husband, daughter, 3 sons, 3 grandchildren, 2 sisters. Buried at Castine.
Eaton Register paper 
MCCLAMMER, Elizabeth Ann (I13278)
 
260 "Philanthropist Ina Robertson established a series of boardinghouses for you working women in Chicago in 1898. These boardinghouses, called Eleanor Clubs, reached the height of their popularity in the 1910s and 1920s, when six residential clubs housed a total of six hundred women. "

Read more!<\a> 
WILLIAMS, Lena May (I5865)
 
261 "Pioneer Families of Anderson County" says her death occurred on 20 December, 1973.

Death due to myocardial infarction. 
BROWN, Lenna Ann (I825)
 
262 "Richard C. Broyles, B.S.A.E., owns and operates a dairy and farm near Decatur. Mr. Broyles was married on June 10, 1935 to Miss Moleta Goldsmith." Family (F1009)
 
263 "Robert Newton White was born in South Carolina on Dec. 8, 1810, and on January 21, 1840, he married Julliett Means. On October 14, 1845, Mr. White and his family arrived at Dresden in Navarro County, Texas.

Robert White was appointed the first postmaster of Corsicana but he could not serve as he was already serving as County Clerk. He served as County Clerk for ten years and resigned in 1856 because of his failing eyesight. He then devoted his time to raising livestock and horses near Dawson. Robert moved back to Corsicana around 1870 and was among those who were instrumental in getting a railroad to Corsicana in 1871.

Mr. White was a Presbyterian and was one of the sixteen people who organized the church in Corsicana on May 16, 1853. Robert, with John Mc Quiston, purchased property and donated it to the Third Avenue Prebyterian Church. Mr. White was a Mason. He died May 25, 1891. A painting of him can be seen today hanging in the Navarro County Clerk's Office at the County Courthouse in Corsicana. A painting of Mrs. White can be seen at the old log home in Pioneer Village. 
WHITE, Robert Newton (I2811)
 
264 "Samuel Wilbur, Jr. was Freeman of Portsmouth, [RI], 1655; Juryman, 1656; Commissioner six years, between 1644 and 1670; Assistant, 1665 to 1669. 1677 to 1678. He enlisted in the Troop of Horse, August 10, 1667, and was Captain, 1676. His will was proved November 7, 1679. He married Hannah, daughter of John and Margaret Porter, and their daughter, Abigail, married Caleb Arnold." WILBUR, Samuel Jr. (I9477)
 
265 "See 'The German Colony' by Arthur Leslie Keith, Vol. XXVI No. 2, October 1917, pp 89-91. This documents the will of Adam Broyles dated April 19, 1782 and lists the following: Moses, my first born son, etc. then Aaron, Joshua, and daughters Millie Prather, Mima Broyles, Mary Broyles, Anne Brown." BROYLES, Adam (I3549)
 
266 "Services for Archie RAMPY, 80, of Palestine will be at 3:30 p.m. Sunday at Bailey & Foster Chapel with the Rev. Tom LODEN officiating. Burial will be in Bethel Cemetery. Arrangements are under the direction of Bailey & Foster Funeral Home.

Mr. RAMPY died Friday in a local hospital.

He was born Dec. 30, 1924 in Anderson County to Albert Ross RAMPY and Willie CORNWELL RAMPY. He was a Presbyterian. During World War II he served in the U.S. Army with the 52nd Battalion. Before retiring he was plant manager at Palestine Concrete Tile Company.

Mr. RAMPY was preceded in death by his parents and three brothers.

He is survived by his wife of 60 years, Ruby Jack RAMPY of Palestine; son Danny Joe RAMPY and wife Eva of Palestine; two grandchildren, Chad Wayne RAMPY and wife Brandy, and Danielle RAMPY all of Palestine; and a great grandchild, Daniel Ross RAMPY of Palestine." 
RAMPY, Archie Ross (I13000)
 
267 "She was cremated and her ashes were scattered over the sea." LEWIS, Ouida (I11943)
 
268 "She was the daughter of to Luther Jackson and Billie Carter Lewis. Her parents are buried in New Addition Annex of Palestine City Cemetery. She married Audry Lilburn Ferguson. Their son, Lewis Todd Ferguson, is buried in Holly Springs Cemetery. Pat was living in Garland, TX at the time of her death in Dallas. She was survived by her husband; one son, Lee Ferguson of Garland; her mother, Billie Carter Lewis Walton of Killeen; two brothers, Billy Jack Lewis of Palestine and Luther J. Lewis of DeQuincey, LA; and her stepfather, Don Walton of Killeen. Her obituary was published in the Palestine Herald-Press, Tuesday, 12 August 1988." LEWIS, Patricia Ann (I11989)
 
269 "Son of Abel Davis and Sarah Johnson. Was a private in Civil War, wounded at Drury's Bluff, Va. 16 May 1864. Witness Q.S. Adams & T. W. Barley. Enlisted 22 April 1862, discharged 23 June 1865. Co. E 43rd, Ala. Inf. Reg. - Was paid $11 a month for fighting. Was captured at Hatcher's Run 25 March 1865 & released 11 June 1865 from Point Lookout, Md. In later years he had a blacksmith shop in front of his house by the road between Putnam and Nanafalia. He had a long white beard."

Source: Find a Grave, Memorial 32685334 
DAVIS, James Benjamin (I10860)
 
270 "Son of William Deloss Love III and Virginia M. Love. Died of a heart condition only two months before his widow and three of his four children were killed in a midair collision. Survived by a daughter."

Source: Find A Grave Memorial# 150209476 
LOVE, William Deloss IV (I11747)
 
271 "State of Georgia, Wilkinson County
To any Judge Justice of the Infinis Court, Justice of the Peace or Gospel.
You are herebuy authorized to join Mr. Alonzo C. Manson and Miss Naomi Brown in the holy state of matrimony according to the adminstration and laws of this State and for so doing this shall be given sufficient license. Given under my hand and official signature this 21st Sept 1865.
F. Chambers Depty." 
Family (F388)
 
272 "Susan Collins was the 2nd wife of Henry Rampy; they were married on 19 Dec 1844 in Greene County, Alabama [Greene County, Alabama Judge of Probate, Marriage Records, Volume B, Page 354 (License #82): Henry Rampy and Susan Elizabeth Collins, license issued 19 Dec 1844, return showing execution on 19 Dec 1844 by John R. Harris, JP.] The exact date of her death is not known, but she was dead by the time Henry Rampy married, as his 3rd wife, Mary Robertson, on 10 Aug 1854." COLLINS, Susan Elizabeth (I13010)
 
273 "Texas Marriages, 1837-1973" lists them as A. A. Ingram and Clemie Clements Family (F79)
 
274 "The Anniston Hot Blast" :
Anniston, Calhoun Co., Alabama

NEWSPAPER Issue of Saturday, MAY 3, 1884

CALHOUN County Local News

PISTOLS AND POOL Results in Shooting of Mr. Wes Hardy in the Stomach

The usual quiet and serenity of Tenth street was considerably excited and
stirred about seven o'clock yesterday afternooon by the thoroughfare just in
front of the Red Light Restaurant. Hastening to the place, The Hot Blast
Reporter found Mr. Wes Hardy lying on a bed with his hands across the pit of
his stomach, quite ill. He was very sick from the wound. From what could be
learned, it seems that Mr. Willis A. Hawkins Jr., formerly of Americus, Ga.,
but more recently of this city, and another party, were engaged in a game of
pool in the billiard saloon of Mr. Lon Hardy, a brother of the victim.

During the game, a dispute arose about how many games the parties had played and from one word to another between Hawkins and young Hardy were exchanged, whereupon Hardy retaliated by giving his opponent a blow with a billiard cue. Hawkins left the saloon with the remark " This is not the end of this."

A few minutes afterward, Hawkins returned to the Red Light Restaurant, next door to the billiard room and was speaking of the difficulty to Mr. Lon
Hardy and another gentleman present. Mr. Wes Hardy was standing near while Hawkins was talking and as natural, the dispute was renewed. Hawkins received a slap on the side of the head from Hardy, whereupon he pulled his pistol and fired, the ball striking its victim in the region of the stomach, hitting the second rib, glancing and entering the cavity. After firing, Hawkins turned and walked down Tenth street foward his room, where he was found by Marshall Hunter and arrested. Drs. Davis and Sexton attended the young man.

In reply to our question, Mr. Hawkins stated that he regretted the
difficulty very much, and that it happened in this way: "Ever since I have
been here I have frequented the billiard room and grew quite intimate with
Mr. Hardy. We have been in the habit of calling each other liars just for
fun and this afternoon we had "rum in a jug" and had taken a drink or two. I
called him a liar about the pool store and he didn't like it. I told him I
did not mean anything more than usual. This did not satisfy him and I told
him he could take it as he pleased. He then struck me with a billiard cue
and beat me up badly. I left and went to my room and after awhile returned
and was standing in front of the Red Light restaurant telling his brother
about the difficulty when he came up and slapped me and his brother drew a chair to strike me. As I recovered from the blow, I drew and shot and him
and then went to my room.

Mr. Hardy was not allowed to talk by physicians but said to us that he had
whipped Hawkins in the afternoon for calling him a liar and that later me
met Hawkins in front of the Red Light restaurant when Hawkins again called
him a liar and he slapped him, and Hawkins shot him.

Mr. Lon Hardy swore out a warrant before Judge Jeffers, charging Hawkins
with assault with attempt to murder. The judge placed Mr. Hawkins in the
custody of Marshall Hunter to appear before him this morning at 10 o'clock.

Mr. Wes Hardy, the wounded man is twenty-one years old, a clerk in his
brother's billiard hall and is regarded by everyone as honorable, congenial
and a clever young gentleman. He was born and reared in Cartersville, Ga.,
where his parents are buried and most of his relatives reside.

Mr. Willis A. Hawkins Jr. is but recently from Americus, Ga. He is the son
of Hon. Willis A. Hawkins of that place, a former judge of the Supreme Court
of Georgia, and a gentleman very prominent at the criminal bar of his state.
Young Hawkins graduated for the law and came to this city for the purpose of
establishing himself as an attorney. He is a polished and clever young
gentleman and generally liked by his associates.

----

NEWSPAPER Issue of Saturday, MAY 10, 1884

HAWKINS-HARDY HOMICIDE

Wednesday, the preliminary trial of the State vs. Willis A. Hawkins Jr.,
charged with murder, was begun before Judge H.L. Jeffers. The justice court
room was so very small that the court adjourned to the law office of J.J.
Willett, Esq. At 11 o'clock, both sides announced ready. Saffold Berney,
Esq., John M. Caldwell and Colonel Broyles of Atlanta appeared for the
prosecution. The defendant was represented by Colonel N.B. Feagan and J.J. Willett, Esq. Judge W.A. Hawkins of Americus, the father of the defendant was in court.

The prisoner has been in jail at Jacksonville since the homicide and was
brought here for trial Wednesday by Marshall Hunter. The state through Mr.
Berney announced ready and the defendant announced ready through Colonel Feagan. The warrant was sworn out by A.C. Hardy and charges the defendant with murder in the first degree. The witnesses for both sides were sworn and put under the rule. The defendant waived the reading of the warrant and admitted that the defendant came to his death from a pistol ball fired by the prisoner.

The first witness introduced for the state was A.C. Hardy, brother of the
deceased, who in substance, testified as follows:

"Western Hardy was the name of the deceased. He was my brother. He was
killed by Willis A. Hawkins Jr. in Anniston on the second day of May of this
year in front of the Red Light restaurant. He was shot Friday afternoon and
died Saturday at four o'clock. Friday evening, I was standing in front of
that restaurant when Mr. Hawkins came up. His voice seemed to falter and he said to someone that there is two of them ___ but I don't care. He then
turned and asked me if we had not always been friends and I replied yes. He then asked me if he had not often called me a liar and I said no, he had
not; he said he had, and I then asked him if he meant to call me a liar and
he said yes, that I was a liar. I told him I would not take that. He drew
his pistol and I told him that did not frighten me, and I picked up a stool
to strike him, when my brother stepped up and slapped him in the face and
caught at his pistol. The stroke sort of staggered him and as he recovered,
he fired at my brother. My brother went into the saloon, with his hands on
his stomach. I asked some one to see that Hawkins was arrested and then went to my brother and staid with him until his death.

Cross-Examined - - - I live here and run a billiard saloon. I have known Mr.
Hawkins for six weeks, he having been about my saloon quite often. He takes his meals at the Red Light restaurant. He passed by my door that evening to get to the restaurant. He did not stop at my saloon. I am positive he came up the street and passed by my saloon. When he stopped near me he said there were two of the ____, but he was not afraid of both of them. His back was to me then, but he turned toward me and asked if he had not always me treated me as a gentleman. I said he had. When I saw he intended to shoot, I got behind the column and raised the stool to my face. When my brother's hand appeared in his face he staggered back and in a few seconds he fired. I did not hear him say that he had been badly beaten up and had no friends in Anniston. He was not exceeding seven or eight feet from me at any time after he arrived there up to the time of the shooting. I did not grab the stool until I saw the pistol. Hawkins was not at the Red Light restaurant when I came up. I was there first.

Redirect - - - The Red Light restaurant is on 10th street. The shooting took
place about seven o'clock. When I first saw Hawkins I was standing in the
restaurant and Hawkins was coming up from the direction of the depot, and I
first saw him in front of my saloon. In the forenoon before the killing, I
saw Hawkins in my pool room. Just as he stepped out of the door I heard
Hawkins say that is not the last of it. He then went in the direction of his
room. Before leaving, my brother came and apologized for what had occurred in the billiard saloon and Hawkins refused to accept it.

Joseph E. Adderhold was sworn, and in substance said: " I knew Western
Hardy. I was sitting in front of my restaurant and saw Hawkins below the
billiard saloon and the deceased standing in the saloon door. The deceased
said he had broken a billiard cue over Hawkins. Awhile afterwards, Hawkins
returned to my restaurant, coming down the street from the mill. Hawkins was standing in front of my restaurant telling Bush and me and others about how he had been treated, when Mr. Lon (A.C.) Hardy came up and slapping his hands together said "Yes and I would have treated you the same way." Hawkins then said "Lon, haven't I called you a liar in fun?" Then Hardy said "no, you haven't." Hawkins said yes, I have and Hardy said, do you mean to
dispute my word, and with that remark jerked up a stool and endeavored to
strike him with it, but some one caught ahold of it. The deceased then ran
up to Hawkins and struck him with his fist, staggering him back against the
awning. As he recovered himself, he fired at the deceased and I then caught
his pistol and told him not to shoot any more. The deceased went into my
restaurant and Hawkins went towards his room.

Cross Examined - - - Mr. Hardy had the chair drawn until Hawkins took down
his pistol. When Hawkins came to the restaurant he did not pass the billiard
saloon but came in the opposite direction. Hawkins did not draw his pistol
until after the deceased had struck him and he drew it as he recovered from
the blow and immediately fired. Hawkins did not say there are two ___, and I am not afraid of both of them. Hawkins did not call Lon Hardy a liar.

Mr. David Pittard was sworn and in substance said: " I was just inside the
billiard saloon when the shooting took place, near the door. I could not see
anyone except those next to the outside of the pavement. They were Mr.
Hawkins and Mr. Adderhold. Mr. Hawkins had the pistol in his hand and had
fired and Adderhold got hold of the pistol and told him not to fire again. I
was not present at the difficulty between the deceased and the prisoner and
never heard the prisoner make any threats.

A.P. Bush was sworn and in substance said: " I was in the restaurant and so
was Hawkins. He told me he had been beaten all up and had been badly treated in the billiard saloon. About that time, Lon Hardy came up and said he would have done the same thing. Hawkins said, "Lon, I have called you a liar in fun, and so have I called Bush a liar." Lon Hardy said he hadn't and asked if Hawkins meant to dispute his word. Hawkins said no, but he had called him a liar. Hardy then tried to get up the stool but I tried to take it away from him. I then heard the pistol shot but did not see the deceased strike him as my back was to him. "

The defense began by introducing Mr. J.O. Marhover, who was sworn, and in substance said: " I do not reside here but I was here last Friday. I was in
the billiard room and heard Mr. Hawkins called the deceased a liar, when the
deceased said he would not take that. Hawkins said he only said it in fun,
and the deceased still said he did not like to e called a liar. Hawkins then
said "well you can take it as you please", when the deceased struck him
twice, breaking the billiard cue. In fifteen or twenty minutes I saw
Hawkins, Bush and Adderhold taking in front of the restaurant. I joined them
and Hawkins was talking about the fight, when Lon Hardy stepped up and said he would have done the same thing."

The argument of the case was then begun for the state by Safford Berney,
Esq. Mr. Benrey made a masterly speech of two hours, in which he read all
the law bearing on the case, and applied to law to the facts. He was
listened to with marked attention by the judge, an the large audience who
had assembled to hear the speeches. Mr. Berney was congratulated in his
efforts.

J.J. Willet, Esq., followed for the defense and though young in the practice
of law, his handling of the case stamped him as a man of ability and
destined to take high rank as a lawyer. He drew eloquent in the defense of
his client, and contended that it was clearly a case of self defense. At the
conclusion of Mr. Willett's speech, the court adjourned until the next
morning.

Thursday morning the argument in the case was renewed, Colonel. N.B. Feagan following for the defendant. Colonel Feagan has but recently moved to Anniston from Union Springs, but his ability as a lawyer had preceded him
and our people were prepared to find in him an able and eloquent lawyer, and in this they were not disappointed. His speech was a powerful one for the prisoner. He reviewed and dissected the testimony of each witness and
adjusting it all, he declared the case one of self defense. He was listened
to with marked attention as his eloquence and logic rang out in the crowded
court room.

After the arguments had been concluded, Judge Jeffers reviewed the testimony and said the evidence would not make out a case of murder, nor did he though he ought to discharge him (the prisoner) entirely, and therefore would admit him to bail in the sum of one thousand dollars to appear at the August term of Calhoun circuit court. The bond was readily given and the prisoner discharged. In the afternoon, young Hawkins, accompanied by his father Colonel Willis A. Hawkins, took the Georgia Pacific train for Atlanta.

----

NEWSPAPER Issue of Saturday, AUGUST 16, 1884

CALHOUN County Local News

HAWKINS - HARDY HOMICIDE

The grand jury, after investigating the case of young Hawkins who shot and
killed young Hardy here in the spring, decided they could not even find a
true bill against him, or in other words, thought the killing was
justifiable. This seems to have been public sentiment here since the trial
and thus the county was spared the expense of a trial that would have
resulted in young Hawkins' acquittal.

File at: http://files.usgwarchives.net/ga/bartow/newspapers/hawkinsj1869gnw.txt
 
HARDY, Western Jr. (I7168)
 
275 "The correct spelling of his last name is not clear. On his tomb it is spelled Pickel; on a powder horn in the possession of the writer is carved "W. Pickle 1824." The name is spelled both ways on several documents as well as Pikle and Pickell. The same variations are found in his sons' names. Most of the descendants remaining in South Carolina spell the name Pickel or Pickell while those that came to Texas generally spell it Pickle, although this is not always true.

His parentage is unknown, but family traditions indicate two possible countries of origin. One states that there were three brothers that came to Colonial America from Ireland. One went south; this would be William's father. The other two went north, possibly to Kentucky, Tennessee, or Illinois. Two of the brothers spelled the last name one way; the other brother, the other way. At first it seems unlikely that a family would come from Ireland and have a last name of either Pickle or Pickel. Upon further research, it was found that several families from the Palatine and surrounding areas went to Ireland and later they or their descendants came to America.

The other origin was outlined in a biography of one of his grandsons, William E. M. Pickle, which was published in History of Texas. Lone Star State - Centennial Texas( page 669, published by Lewis Publishing Company, Chicago, in 1896.
"William Pickle, the father of C. W. Pickle, was reared and passed his life there [Williamston, S. C.], being a slaveholder and a prominent farmer and dying in that state at the extreme old age of ninety-one years. His father had emigrated to this country from Holland and made settlement in South Carolina at a very early date."

Again this points to the probability that they were of Palatine or similar origin in what is now southern Germany, Switzerland, and Austria. Other family traditions indicate that William Pickle's ancestors left Holland because of religious persecution and one went to Canada. Other traditions state that three brothers came to America; two stayed in South Carolina and one went to Tennessee.

His parents probably emigrated to America to one of three areas. Many landed at Philadelphia, later moving to western Pennsylvania, the Shenandoah Valley area of Virginia, North Carolina and finally to South Carolina. 'This was the path of many who settled the areas east of the Appalachian Mountains. Immigration to the eastern part of North Carolina around New Bern on the Neuse is another possibility. Many Swiss and German families first settled in that area. The third possibility is immigration directly to Charles Town, South Carolina or by way of Georgia and settlement in Orangeburg, Congaree, Wateree, and Newberry. All of this is speculation but based on the history of many similar families who settled in South Carolina. Family tradition according to Hampton Pickle, son of Albert W. Pickle, is that William Pickle's dad was killed in the Revolutionary War and his mother died shortly afterwards. "Bill" was raised an orphan by relatives and friends."
------------------
Source: Pickle, Jack R. History of the William Pickle Family. Victoria, Texas. Self-Published. 1990. pp. II-2, II-3 
PICKEL, William (I15)
 
276 "The date ranges of the children of Abraham the immigrant shows a range of 28 years in their ages, meaning that if they shared the same mother for all children, she was bearing children for 29 years, from approximately age 18-47.  This is not impossible, but is somewhat unlikely, especially given that Abraham had to be somewhat older than this woman if he married her when she was age 17 in 1683 or 84.  He would have been age 36 or so marrying a girl at age 17.
A significant amount of speculation exists as to whether the oldest children were from a different wife, perhaps Ann Burton.  However, if Ann, who Abraham married in England, was the mother of the first children, why were there no children between the years of 1672 and 1684 when Sylvester was born?  One would expect at least 6 children to be born in this timeframe.  Some could have died, but all of them?
This too seems unlikely, leading us to the question of whether Abraham had at least 3 wives during his lifetime.  Ann Burton first who died in England.  He then immigrated and either married two separate women, or, he married a girl of about 17.
Another significant gap occurs between John born about 1701 and Moses born 1710 which could signify the death of one wife and a remarriage, although there is nothing in Barbara’s will that alludes to any of the children mentioned not being hers." 
Family (F2727)
 
277 "The death of Leonidas Cartwright, Sr., at Terrell, Tex., on February 25, 1922, removed one of the most influential citizens of that community, a leader in movements for the public good. He was born at San Augustine, Tex., November 27, 1842, the third son of Matthew and Amanda Holman Cartwright. His grandfather, John Cartwright, was one of the pioneers of that section, going there from Tennessee in 1819, and the place where he located became, in 1831, the site of the present town of San Augustine.

Leonidas Cartwright was educated there and at the Military Institute at Bastrop, and when the war came on he and his brother, A. P. Cartwright, enlisted in May, 1861, in Company E, 3rd Texas Cavalry. When this regiment was reorganized in 1862 it became part of Ross's Brigade, and in 1864 this command took part in the Atlanta campaign under Gen. Joseph E. Johnston. During this campaign he was selected as one of a hundred picked men from this brigade, as scouts under Lieutenant Taylor, to operate in the rear of Sherman's army, getting valuable information, tearing up railroad tracks and bridges, etc., to interrupt his lines of communication; and it was in this department of the Confederate army that he was mustered out after a service of four years.

He was married to Miss Ludie Ingram in December, 1868, and engaged in farming until 1870, when his father died and he assumed the extensive land business of the latter, and carried it on with marked success until 1894. He opened up a ranch in Cooke County, Tex., and another in Taylor County, and he took great interest and pride in the raising of fine horses and cattle. He located in Terrell in 1895. Four sons and five daughters survive him. He had long been a member of the Methodist Church."

SOURCE: Confederate Veteran Magazine, August, 1922. 
CARTWRIGHT, Leonidas (I2707)
 
278 "The History of the William Pickle Family" says that Collins was a deaf mute. WILLIAMSON, Squire Collins (I6405)
 
279 "The McClamroch's or Mac Clamroch's originated in SW Scotland. They came from Kirkcudbrightshire or western Dumfrieshire and Ayreshire and migrated to the American colonies shortly after the battle of Colloden where the Scots lost in 1745. The original spelling was Lamaroch meaning "Gaelic-Skilful" or "ready Handed". Robert McClamroch and his wife Pattie, came to the US in the last half of the 18th century and settled in Orange Co, Va. They had five sons and one or two daughters. After Robert's death, Pattie and her four sons migrated to Rowan Co, NC. John remained in Va, and his son Married Nancy Wilhoit in 1826."

by Candace Holland, May 19 2002 
MCCLAMROCH, Robert (I13270)
 
280 "The said John Sugg was a Private soldier in the Continental Line of North Carolina during the American Revolution, and served for 36 months. He received a Military Land Warrant for 274 acres of land, deeded November 27, 1783, for his 36 months." SUGG, John Sr. (I5548)
 
281 "The year Watson Reed was 24, in 1830, (I do not know month nor day of the month) he was married to Penelope Rebeca Black by a justice of the peace named Moss in Hempstead co. Arkansas." Family (F3078)
 
282 "There fell peacefully on sleep Tuesday afternoon as true a patriot and gallant, a soldier as ever wore the gray. In the death of Major Harding a just man passed to his eternal reward, to receive from the Master he served the welcome plauded "well done good and faithful servant." His life was the soul of honor his dealings with his fellow man just and upright, his loyalty to his country true, his devotion to his family and friends perfect. His service to Christ steadfast his benevolence to the needy often handed generous. He was indeed the truest type of man in God's own image. To him death had no fears, but only an entering into perfect rest after a long and well spent life. His end came peacefully. Only a few moments before the end he was sitting in an armchair on his front porch. Growing suddenly worse he was assisted to his bed and in a few minutes passed away.

Major Harding was 76 years of age and a native of Beaufort County where he spent his early years and was educated at Trinity School at Chocowinity. When the Civil War broke out he organized the "Beaufort Plow Boys" and went to the front as captain of that company. His gallantry as a soldier brought him steady promotion until he became Major of the 61st NC Regiment.

Through the war he was in the thickest at Charleston and also in several of the hottest battles in the vicinity of Petersburg. Only once was he wounded and then slightly in the shoulder but he was twice taken prisoner each time being exchanged for a Federal prisoner, held on the Confederate side.
When the war ended he returned to his native county and was elected as it's representative in the first legislature that followed. In after years he also served the county on the Board of Commissioners. In February 1867 he married Miss Susan E, Sugg, the widow and six children surviving him. They are Messrs. F.C. Harding, Greenville; W.F. Harding, and ???Harding of Charlotte; J.B. Harding of Mexico; Miss Beattie Harding of Greenville; and Mrs. H.T. Latham of Washington. He also leaves one brother Rev Nathaniel Harding of Washington.

Major Harding moved to Greenville in 1865 and spent his remaining years here, where he was a most useful and honored citizen. He served As superintendent of public instruction of Pitt County for one term, was register of deeds for two years and for many years a justice of the peace.
He delighted in reviving the memory of the Confederacy and for the last several years was commander of the Bryan Grimes Camp of Confederate Veterans, always taking active part in the annual reunions on the 10th of May.

Major Harding was an active Mason, devoted to the principles of that ancient fraternity, was several times Worshipful Master of the Greenville Lodge and when Sharon Lodge was revived became the first Master of the lodge and held that position at the time of his death. He was also Senior Warden of the vestry of St. Paul's Episcopal Church and a lay rector of the church. He leaves his family and friends the priceless heritage of an honored name.

His remains were interred in Cherry Hill cemetery this afternoon with Masonic Honors --Greenville Reflector. 
HARDING, Major Henry Patrick (I12655)
 
283 "They Came to East Texas" says that he was born May 20, 1794 in Pendleton District of South Carolina. LACY, Martin (I5069)
 
284 "This indenture made this 22nd day of August eighteen hundred and eighteen between Elizabeth Estes wife of Elisha Estes of the one part and Elisha Estes her son and John McClamrock of the other part. Witnesseth that for divers good causes and valuable considerations as well as for one dollar paid her by the said Elisha Estes and John McClamrock the receipt whereof she doth hereby acknowledge she has bargained sold devised [?] released and quit claim and by these presents she the said Elizabeth Estes doth bargain sell devise [?] release and forever quit claim to the said Elisha Estes and John McClamrock and each of them all the right title interest and claim whatsoever in law and equity which she hath or might have in the land purchased by them the said Elisha Estes and John McClamrock respectively formerly the property of Elisha Estes deceased her husband for the particulars and identity of which reference is hereby made to two and the other one of Elisha Estes dated the first of September 1816 and the other to John McClamrock dated the 11th of October 1816 executed by some of the heirs at law of Elisha Estes dec'd to have and to hold the said land forever respectively that is to each of his heirs forever the part respectively bought by him and contained in his deed before described.Witness my hand and seal this 22nd of August 1818." GOLDING, Elizabeth (I9499)
 
285 "Thomas was the oldest child born to Joseph Callaway, Jr, one of nine children that came into this world in what is now known as Caroline County, Virginia. Served in French and Indian War. Moved to Lunenburg Co., VA, then was High Sheriff of Pittsylvania Co., Va, then on to Surry Co., NC then Wilkes Co. (which later became Ashe Co.). Married to May Baker, 10 children. Tradition says that Daniel Boone gave him this piece of rock when he left NC. Thomas etched "T C" on the stone himself."

Find A Grave MEMORIAL ID 16416643
 
CALLAWAY, Capt. Thomas Sr. (I738)
 
286 "Throughout the history of Wilkinson County the Burke family has always taken a most prominent part in political affairs and has ever held a high place in the affections of the people generally. The family is said to have come to Wilkinson from South Carolina. The earliest record of their being in this county was in 1833, when Daniel Burke bought land lot 235 in the 23rd land district, what is now known as the "Old Lee Place."

Source: Davidson's History of Wilkinson County, GA online at
http://usgwarchives.net/ga/wilkinson/history/wilk5.htm 
BURKE, Daniel Nimrod (I114)
 
287 "To my wife Ellender, all my land and plantation whereon I now live being in three different tracts of land, also nine Negroes. I allow my stock in Laurens County to be of the use of my family until my youngest child comes of age. I give my daughter Mary two dollars and no more and after my youngest child comes of age, my property to be sold by my executors and divided between my children, John and David and daughters Jane, Nancy, Rebeckah, Elizabeth A., Synthe, Pheaby, Abceneth, Sarah, Moriah, Saphian. [Also, one tract of land to be sold, No. 79. (Stultz p. 114)] John Ingram, David Ingram, William Fountain and Lewis Deal Exrs."

Source: Jefferson County Will Book A, (p. 137 according to Stultz, p. 113, and p. 135 according to Hageness, p. 31). 
INGRAM, John Jr. (I1424)
 
288 "To sons John and Stephen, dwelling plantation. To son Nicholas, residue of real estate. To dau. Sarah Gassaway, 10s. To wife Mary, one third personal estate. To wife Mary and child. viz. John, Stephen, Nicholas, Anne, Frances, Mary, Hester and Jean, residue of estate. Ex.: ––. Test: Sophia Galloway (quaker), John Crosby, Fernando Battee. 23. 274." WATKINS, John IV (I12571)
 
289 "Tom Pickell was an All-America basketball player at Arkansas in 1929. He led the Razorbacks to records of 10-2, 20-0, 16-1 and three straight SWC titles. Pickell was a three-time All-Southwest Conference basketball selection. He also lettered in track. He was a member of a strong Phillips 66ers team and was AAU All-America in 1932, 1934 and 1935. He is a native of Fayetteville."

Source: Arkansas Sports Hall of Fame, online at http://www.arksportshalloffame.com/?s=Pickell 
PICKELL, Thomas D. Sr. (I1244)
 
290 "U.S. Congressman from Texas. As a Democrat he was elected in 1963, to the House seat once held by Lyndon B. Johnson and represented Texas in Congress for more than 30 years. He rose through the ranks to become a senior Democrat on the tax-writing House Ways and Means Committee. As chairman of the Social Security subcommittee, he passed the major Social Security reform legislation in 1983, raising the age for full benefits from 65 to 67. In 1994, he retired from office after choosing not to seek reelection. He was a Naval officer during WW II, serving in the Pacific and after the war with other veterans, started a radio station, still known as KVET in Austin, Texas."
Bio by: John "J-Cat" Griffith 
PICKLE, James Jarrell (I13605)
 
291 "Watson Reed moved from Ark. to Texas in 1851, and rented land in Brazos Co. where he made a crop in 1852. In the winter of 1852 he moved to Naccatush Parrish where be bought a saw mill, a grist mill and a cotton gin, and later bought land near Gordonville where his son Johnathan Augustus, with the negro slaves cleared up and put in cultivation quite a plantation. Later, Father Reed sold his mill and gin business and moved to Gordonville where he became a dealer in dry goods and general merchandise and here the Civil War found him and his family." REED, Watson (I10573)
 
292 "Wendle Freshour gave aid to the Revolutionary cause by shipping wheat to the army and received over 500 acres of land."

Virginia State Library, Richmond, VA, Certificate 137, Berkley Co., Virginia
 
FROSCHAUER, Johann Vendol (I9978)
 
293 "When young he was taken by his parents to Chillicothe, Ohio where he was raised on a farm and lived there until he came to this county [Lee County, Iowa] in 1853.

He held the office of Justice of Peace for many years.

He had 7 children by first wife : John, David A., Richard S., Allen, Eliza J. ( Now Mrs. Moore), Emily (Now Mrs. Storm) and Amy.

He had 3 children by second wife: Amanda ( Now Mrs. Belcher), Lutisia ( Now Mrs. Lutz), and Thomas.?" 
MOORE, Richard Taylor (I9738)
 
294 "While residing in Abbeville District, he enlisted during 1778 and served as a drummer in the Fifth Regiment under Capt. John Bowie. (Moved to Ky and Ala.)"

Source: Roster of South Carolina Patriots in the American Revolution, page 456
online at ancestry.com 
HOLLAND, John Rev Soldier (I581)
 
295 "Who found tongues in trees
books in running brooks
sermons in stones
and good in everything" 
MCMICHAEL, Adah (I12781)
 
296 "Who found tongues in trees
books in running brooks
sermons in stones
and good in everything" 
BOREN, Cecil Addison Sr. (I12825)
 
297 "Wife of Fabius McLean Cutts who was born 13 March 1874 and died 17 Jan 1945. They were married 22 Dec 1928 in Warren County, TN." BLOUNT, Nita (I10845)
 
298 "Wife of FRENCH AND INDIAN WAR SOLDIER & REVOLUTIONARY WAR PATRIOT CAPT.THOMAS CALLAWAY

According to the Draper Manuscripts Mary Baker was the aunt of Rev. Andrew Baker, a Chaplain in the Revolutionary War, during which time he resided in Montgomery County, Virginia. He was a Baptist Minister."
Find A Grave Memorial 1154999270 
BAKER, Mary (I739)
 
299 "Wife, Mother Of Two Dallas Pastors Dies
Mrs. Anderson Sr. Active in Church Until Eyesight Failed

Wife and mother of two ministers who led the First Presbyterian Church of Dallas for nearly half a century, Mrs. William M. Anderson Sr., 78, died Saturday at the resident, 3209 Lemmon.

She was the wife of Dr. William M. Anderson Sr. and the mother of Dr. William M. Anderson, Jr., successive pastors of the First Presbyterian Church. Funeral services will be held at the First Presbyterian Church and burial will be in Oakland Cemetery.

Mrs. Anderson was the daughter of a well-known pre-Divil War educator and lawyer, Capt. Sam Latta. She was born in Dyersburg, Tenn., Feb. 12, 1862, and was educated in a woman's academy in that state. She first came to Dallas in 1895 when her husband became pastor of the first Church.

For many years Mrs. Anderson worked with the women's organization of the church. She was a member of the Daughters of the American Revolution and the United Daughters of the Confederacy.

She leaves three sons, Sam L. Anderson, James R. Anderson and John F. Anderson, all of Dallas; a sister, Mrs. T. C. Gordon of Dyersburg, Tenn., and seven grandchildren."

[Source: Dallas Morning News, July 7, 1940, page 11] 
ANDERSON, Sarah Knot Latta (I13241)
 
300 "William Adamson, born in Cannon Co, Tenn. in 1816; died at Jackson, Miss. in 1863. Married first to Hannah Hancock, daughter of Lewis R. and Frances Adams Hancock. She was born in Cannon Co. in 1820 and died at New Hope, Freestone, TX, four miles east of Mexia on July 4, 1857. (Ancestry of this Hannah Hancock is in "The Hopkins of Virginia" by Walter Lee Hopkins, Richmond, VA. 1931.) By his first wife he had two sons and six daughters, the third child and eldest son by his first wife being Bleuford Wills Adamson.

William was then married 2nd about 1863 to Margaret Abbot (sister of Texas Congressman, Joseph Abbott) who may have been the daughter of William and Mary E. Abbott. By his second wife he had one son"
 
ADAMSON, William (I10372)
 

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