Notes


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Matches 201 to 250 of 3,686

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
201 "United States World War II Army Enlistment Records, 1938-1946". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S1011)
 
202 "United States World War II Army Enlistment Records, 1938-1946". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S45)
 
203 "United States World War II Draft Registration Cards, 1942". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S985)
 
204 "United States World War II Draft Registration Cards, 1942". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S44)
 
205 "Virginia Select Marriages, 1785-1940". Database. Ancestry. Ancestry. http://www.ancestry.com. Source (S1274)
 
206 "Virginia, Marriage Records, 1700-1850". Database. Ancestry. Ancestry. http://www.ancestry.com. Source (S1413)
 
207 "Virginia, Marriage Records, 1700-1850". Database. Ancestry. Ancestry. http://www.ancestry.com. Source (S1413)
 
208 "Washington Select Death Certificates, 1907-1960". Database. Ancestry. Ancestry. http://www.ancestry.com. Source (S1345)
 
209 "West Virginia Vital Research Records". Database. West Virginia Department of Arts, Culture and History. West Virginia Department of Arts, Culture and History. http://www.wvculture.org. Source (S57)
 
210 "West Virginia Will Books, 1756-1971". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S54)
 
211 "World War I Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S760)
 
212 "World War II and Korean Conflict Veterans Interred Overseas". Database. Ancestry. Ancestry. http://www.ancestry.com. Source (S1173)
 
213 "World War II Draft Registration Cards, 1942". Database. FamilySearch. FamilySearch. http://www.familysearch.org. Source (S761)
 
214 "World War II Prisoners of War, 1941-1946". Database. Ancestry. Ancestry. http://www.ancestry.com. Source (S1172)
 
215 *Could she belong to a previous marriage of Bennett's? Gibbs, Julia A. (I5201)
 
216 *I think Louise and Mariah are the same. Am I right?

- According to the 1940 Rapides Parish, Louisiana Federal census, Miriah had a 4th grade education. 
Mariah (I7231)
 
217 *I think Louise and Mariah are the same. Am I right? Louise (I7236)
 
218 *It is said, "Octa was going through the change of life so they ended up putting her in an asylum and that is where she ended up dying."

- Southeast Missourian (Missouri)
Funeral Rites Set For Selma Woman
Selma (Fresno Co) Jan 10 - Funeral services will be conducted at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon in the chapel of the Byrne Funeral Parlor here for Mrs. Octo Roberts, 40, who died Wednesday in a Selma sanitarium. Rev. Joseph H Clark of Coalinga will officiate.

Mrs Roberts was born in Missouri. She is survivved by her husband, Linus H Roberts; a son, William and a daughter, Dorothy, all of Selma. 
Hector, Octa H. (I5176)
 
219 *Mary's name is exact to Winfield's grandmother. Correct? Weekley, Mary (I291)
 
220 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Jones, Fangie (I5148)
 
221 *Twin to Rezin. Bowie, Rhesa (I5816)
 
222 *Twin to Rhesa.

- At the storming of Savannah he was wounded and taken prisoner. In warding off a blow directed at his head by a British officer, his hand was nearly severed by the saber of the Englishman. While confined in Savannah his wounds were dressed by the patriotic women of that city, among whom was Elve Ap-Catesby Jones. They were married in 1782.

- Rezin was "well known in the south-west by his many deeds of valor in its early history among the Mexicans and savages."
 
Bowie, Rezin Pleasant (I5864)
 
223 - "A TRIBUTE published in the pages of THE DAILY STANDARD [of] SIKESTON, MO. JAN 15, 1979"
Memorial Obituary

Entered Into Eternal Rest
Sunday, Jan. 14, 1979

Bertha Craig
Bertha Craig, 79, of 113 Fourth St., died at 10:40 p.m. Sunday at Missouri Delta Community Hospital.

She was born Nov. 11, 1899 in Allenville, Mo. to the late Francis and Anna Gibbs Lincecum.

On June 25, 1919 she married Aaron Craig who died July 21, 1943.

Survivors include: three sons, Marvin Craig of Terrebonne, Ore., Howard Craig of Malden and Glenn Craig of Sikeston; one daughter, Mrs. Alene McConnell of Sikeston; one brother, Charley Lincecum of Cape Girardeau; seven grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.

One brother, one sister, three sons and one daughter preceeded her in death.

Friends may call at the Nunnelee Funeral Chapel after 4:30 p.m. Tuesday where services will be conducted at 1 p.m. Wednesday in the chapel with Elder David Olson, pastor of the Seventh Day Adventist Church and the Rev. Robert I. Jones, pastor of the Bertrand Baptist Church, officiating.

Burial will follow in Memorial Park Cemetery. 
Lincecum, Bertha May (I10214)
 
224 - "Allen Perrie Bowie was born near Nottingham, Prince George county, Maryland, March 6, 1807, died October 10, 1856. Scarcely nine years old when his father died, he soon learned self-reliance and became the manstay of his mother and her younger children. Though his inheritance was a goodly estate, much of it was frittered away by those having the management of it before Allen was old enough to assume possession. But by strict business habits and industry, together with a small legacy left him by his maternal grandmother, Barbara (Brooke) Lane, his energy was early crowned with success, and he acquired a large property, part of which was the estate known as "Oakland, " near Malborough, now owned by Mrs. Robert Clagett. Allen Bowie lived some years at "Oakland," but finally exchanged it with Judge Thomas William Clagett for a much larger tract known as "Cleveland, " near Forestville. A practical farmer and taking great interest in agricultural matters, he was frequently mentioned in the reports of county fairs and was often awarded prizes for his fine stock. He was a justice of the peace, public school commissioner, and for several years judge of the Orphans' Court. The plantation near Nottingham known as "Leith" or "Half Pone," which had been the property of his grandfather, was bought by Mr. Bowie about 1850, thus coming back into the Bowie family again. On December 27, 1831, he married Melvina Harper Berry, who was born October 26, 1813, daughter of Dr. John Eversfield Berry and his wife, Rachel Wells Harper. (This Harper family was an old Virginia one which claims descent from one Sir John Harper, who about 1191 was knighted by Richard Coeur de Lion fo gallantry against the Saraeens at the battle od Askelon.) The latter was the daughter of Samuel Harper, of Alexandria, and his wife Sarah, daughter of Dr. Richard Brooke and Sarah Cantt, his wife. Allen P. Bowie died October 10, 1856, and is buried in the Congressional Cemetery in Washington. His clear judgement and unblemished integrity gained the respect and esteem of all who knew him, as attested by the publications in the local press at the time of his death. His widow srvived him until May 20, 1894, when she died in Baltimore, at the home of her son, and was interred by the side of her husband. Issue of Allen Perrie Bowie and Melvina Harper Bowie: Clarence Linden; Rachel Alice; John Eversfield; Clifford Napoleon; Elizabeth Anne; Allen P.; Florence Elmore; Mary Melvina; Dr. Howard Strafford Bowie...; Virginia Harper; Albert Brooke; Victoria Aline; Eugene H."  Bowie, Allen Perrie (I5632)
 
225 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Dudley, William D. (I3671)
 
226 - "By his third wife Dr. Lucullus G. had a daughter, Teresa, who won considerable fame as a singer, musician, and Broadway actress." [Source: Gideon Lincecum, 1793-1874 by Lois Burkhalter. Page 87.]

- Palestine Daily Herald (Texas)
Thursday, 17 November 1910 [via "The Portal to Texas History"]
Birthday Party.
Miss Theresa Martin, leading lady with "The House of a Thousand Candles" company, was given a birthday party by the union stage employes of the New Temple last night after the performance. The event was pronounced a most enjoyable one by every one present.

- The Temple Daily Telegram (Texas)
Saturday, 8 July 1911 [via "The Portal to Texas History"]
AMUSEMENTS.

THE FLOWER OF THE RANCH.
The Morey Stock Company will be the attraction at the Airdonme [sic] all next week. The Morey Stock is under the same management as "The Llower [sic] of the Ranch" company which played the New Exchange Theatre some time ago and have the enviable reputation of having the best of the best in every respect, regardless of expense, and to maintain the reputation that they have established, in offering Morey Stock company they offer Miss Theresa L. Martin, better known to the people of Temple as Miss Theresa Lincecum, daughter of the late Dr. L. G. Lincecum of Lampasas, who has been engaged for the leading roles and is featured in her own plays. Miss Martin needs no introduction as her many friends and admirers have known her since childhood, and they will be pleased to have the estimable little lady with them for a week, and an opportunity to renew the pleasures of childhoods happy days. Louis Lincecum, better known as "Son," is with the company, playing the leading roles opposite his sister, and the supporting company is all that can be desired as they were engaged to support Miss Martin, and every one of her friends know that they must be good or they would not be capable of holding up their position if they were not better than the average as Miss Martin is certainly a star of no mean magnitude. The Morey Stock offers Miss Martin in her favorite play, "Dixie Land," next Monday night, she having chosen this play for her opening performance so her friends may have a chance to see her to the best advantage.

- Daily Bulletin (Brownwood, Texas)
Friday, 21 July 1911 [via "The Portal to Texas History"]
"THE BETTER WAY" DRAWS LARGE CROWD TO AIRDOME

Morey Stock Company is Making Good Evidenced by Unusually Large Attendance Nightly.
Patrons of the Airdome have been treated to some good acting this week. The Morey Stock Company, with Miss Theresa L. Martin as the leading lady, is meeting with popular approval, and full houses have resulted every night. Last night the crowd was estimated at fully a thousand and many were turned away, being unable to find a seat. The bill last night was "The Better Way," a play in which the various members of the cast had full scope to show their ability. Miss Martin was easily the favorite with the audience, and her appearance was always the signal for applause...

- The Parsons Daily Sun (Kansas)
Saturday, 12 August 1911 - pg. 2 [via Newspapers.com]
THE MOREY STOCK CO.

At the Airdome All Next Week, With Good Bills.

The Morey Stock company, which comes to the Lyric Airdome for a week's engagement commencing next Monday, is under the same management as the "Flower of the Ranch," which played in Parsons some time last fall, and the same features that made that show one of the good ones are to be found in the Morey Stock Co...Besides offering the Morey Stock Co., they have an added attraction in Miss Theresa Lincecum Martin, who has been engaged for the leading roles and is featured in all the plays presented. Miss Martin needs no introduction to the Parsons theatre-goers, as she is well known here both socially and theatrically, having been seen here in "The District Leader" and "A House of a Thousand Candles," and at one time being a member of the Stater Theatrical companies.

It will no doubt be of interest to the local lodge of Elks to learn that Miss Theresa Lincecum Martin, the leading lady with the Morey Stock company, is one of the four ladies in the world to have been honored by having the honorary membership of the B. P. O. E. conferred upon her. Miss Martin is one of the "Does," as they are called, and that she his proud of the honor and distinction, goes without saying, and her "Hello Bill" is said with a vim and a heartiness of a veteran, and her cheery call helps to make the world brighter and happier and to make things appear as the "Best People on Earth" would have them.

- The Macon Republican (Missouri)
Saturday, 7 September 1912 - pg. 6 [via Newspapers.com]
AN ACTOR'S TRAGEDY.

Played at Kirksville While His Baby Was Dying in Kansas City.
From the Kirksville Express
Everybody has heard stories of actors who have had to play light parts when their hearts were aching and of the clowns who covorted, with apparent zest and lightness of feeling, while their children were dying; but Kirksville people probably never got to witness any such thing until last week -- and then they did not know it.

Accompanying Miss Theresa L. Martin, who has been playing in Kirksville the latter part of the week, was her brother Lew Lincecum. Lincecum, by the way is Miss Martin's real name, the other being her stage title only.

Thursday afternoon, shortly before the evening performance, Lincecum received a long distance telephone call from Kansas City, stating that his wife and week-old baby were very low and if he wished to see them alive he should return to Kansas City at once. Lincecum could not get away before midnight, so he played his regular part in the play that evening and caught the 12:53 a.m. train.

When the husband arrived in Kansas City it appeared that both his wife and baby were improving in health and early Saturday morning, the doctor thought they were in such condition that he could rejoin the company. Lincecum arrived in Kirksville at 4 o'clock Saturday afternoon.

At 5 o'clock that afternoon, while he was talking enthusiastically to his friends here about a 12-pound baby at his home, he got another telephone call, and learned that the baby was dead and if he wanted to see his wife alive he must hurry back.

Saturday night he took the part of one of the "Three Twins," a comedy role, and none in the audience could guess the anguish in his heart which crept into his face between acts. He caught the midnight train again and rushed back to Kansas City.

Friends here have not heard any more about his wife's condition and they are hoping that she has rallied.
 
Lincecum, Teresa (I7830)
 
227 - "Colonel J. V. Matson, a retired farmer of Hubbard City, Hill county, [Texas] was born in Missouri, in 1824, the second of four children born to Richard Matson, a native of Kentucky." [Source: unknown, A Memorial and Biographical History of Johnson and Hill Counties, Texas, pub. 1892, The Lewis Publishing Company, Chicago, pg. 593.] Matson, Colonel James Vardeman (I7895)
 
228 - "Dallas Morning News, " 9 March 1903

Thrown and Dragged

Duncan Lincecum, son of ex-Alderman Lincecum, was thrown from a horse he was riding in City Park Saturday afternoon, and was dragged by the foot for some distance. The horse succeeded in kicking him in the body before his foot could be released. He was taken to a hospital and later to his home. He is believed to be out of danger. 
Lincecum, Duncan (I8081)
 
229 - "Dr. Howard Strafford Bowie was born August 10, 1846, at "Cleveland," the home of his parents, near Forestville, Prince George county, Maryland. He was a student at St. Timothy's Hall, near Baltimore, and later at Washington College, Kent county, Maryland. He then attended lectures at the Medical University of Maryland in Baltimore. In 1869 he was appointed one of the clinical assistants at the Baltimore Infirmary. He took his degree in medicine at the University in the class of 1870, and became assistant physician to the Baltimore Infirmary. Later he resigned this position and went to Montant Territory, where he pursued his profession for several years, but finally returned to Baltimore and resumed practice in that city. He was one of the organizers of the "Northwestern Dispensary," as well as attending physician to that charity for years. He was a member of the Medical and Chirurgical Faculty and Curator, as well as visiting physician to the Church Home for a long time; he retired from active practice in 1890, and resided at his house on North Eutaw street (Hamilton Terrace) in winter, and at his country place near Catonsville during the summer.

On October 7, 1879, Dr. Bowie married Laura Virginia Berkley, only daughter of Edris Berkley and his wife Virginia (Enders) Berkley. Though born in Fairfax county, Virginia, Mr. Berkley for a great number of years lived in Baltimore. The history of the Berkley family is interwoven with that of Virginia for nigh three centuries, and its men have assisted in upholding the honor of the "Old Dominion," both in peace and in war for many generations. The progenitor of the Virginia family was John Berkley, of Worcestershire, England, who emigrated to Virginia in 1658 ([?]). His son, John Berkley 2d, died in 1692, and left a son, John Berkley 3d, who married a widow, Mrs. Susanna Linton, daughter of Thomas Harrison, of Dumfries, Prince William county, Virginia. John Berkley 3d's fourth son William Berkley Sr., married Elizabeth ____, and their eldest son, William Berkley Jr., born about 1720, married a widow, Mrs. Barbara Reid, daughter of George Walker, of Westmoreland county. His son, Benjamin Berkley, married Lucy Newman, and had two sons, John Walker Berkley, who married Elizabeth Brewer, and George Newman Berkley, who was father of the late Mr. William Berkley, of Alexandria, Virginia, whose wife was Elizabeth Pattison. Edris Berkley, son of John Walker Berkley, married Virginia Enders, and had two children: Mrs. Howard Strafford Bowie, as previously shown, and Dr. Henry J. Berkley, of Baltimore, who married Ella Linthicum, a great-granddaughter of Governor Robert Bowie. They have one child. Issue of Dr. Howard Strafford Bowie and his wife Laura: Virginia Berkley, born July 8, 1880; Edris Berkley, born May 9, 1882; Allen Strafford, born November 13, 1884; Eleanor Howard, born August 15, 1888.

Dr. Howard Strafford Bowie died at his residence, 811 Hamilton Terrace, February 26, 1900, after an illness of about two weeks, from heart failure. The remains were interred in Greenmount Cemetery, Baltimore. His death was a distinct loss to the community, in which his position was of the highest.

Devoted to his profession, he was deservedly crowned with its choicest rewards. To attain success he never resorted to extraneous means, or any of the arts by which popularity is often purchased at the expense of science and of truth. He rose by patient, arduous, unremitting toil, unfaltering courage, and inflexible determination to succeed. Possessed of a thorough classical and medical education and innate talents, he loved science for science's sake, and was over-enthusiastic in his efforts to elevate the standards of his profession. His marked public spirit was evidenced by both word and deed, and he accomplished much for the benefit of his city, particularly with regard to public hygiene and general sanitary measures. A man of deeply imbedded convictions as to right and duty, he was true to them as is the needle to the pole -- of large faith and a great heart, and wealthy in his sympathy with sorrowing, and ever ready to contribute to alleviation of distress. His culture and refinement, coupled with his genial manners and his warmth of attachment to friends, secured him a highplace in the affections and esteem of a large circle of friends. Perhaps the richest and most beautiful traits of his character was his strong domestic sentiments and habits, which impelled him to seek his completest happiness in the family circle, and rendered him its joy and light.

- Matthews' American Armoury and Blue Book entry:

Howard Strafford Bowie, M.D., (deceased), late of Baltimore (Son of Allen Perrie Bowie , 1807-56 , of Prince George's Co., Md. , m Melvina H. , da. of Dr. John E. and Rachel W. (Harper) Berry ; son of Capt. Eversfield , 1773-1815 , m Elizth. , da. of Capt. and Barbara (Brooke) Lane ; son of Capt. Fielder , 1745-94 , m Elizath. , da. of Rev. John Eversfield ; son of Allen , 1719-83 , of Nottingham Dist., Md. , m Priscilla, widow of Capt. Wm. Finch ; son of John Bowie , 1688-1759 , b in Scotland , settled near Nottingham, P.G.'s Co., Md. ).

Born in Prince George's Co., Md. , Aug. 10, 1846 , d Feb. 26, 1900 ; Grad. Med. Univ. of Maryland, 1870 ; Clinical Assist., later Assist. Physician Balto. Infirmary; Mem. Medical and Chirurgical Faculty and Curator; m Oct. 7, 1879 , Laura Virginia , da. of Edris Berkley , of Fairfax Co., Va. , and Virginia , da. of John Enders of Richmond, Va.
Issue.: i. Edris Berkley , b May 8, 1882 .; ii. Allen Strafford , b Nov. 13, 1884 .; i. Virginia Berkley .; ii. Eleanor Howard .

Arms - Argent, on a bend sable three buckles or.
Crest - A demi-lion azure, holding in dexter paw a dagger.
Motto - Quod non pro patria.
Residences - (of Mrs. H. S. B. ) 811 Hamilton Terrace, Balto ; "An Darach," Catonsville, Md. 
Bowie, Dr. Howard Strafford (I5612)
 
230 - "Eulalia (Rosana) Linscecun-Linscomb, 1856-1947 is the daughter of Annis Bowie and Rezin Bowie Lincecum. She is the granddaughter of Chaney and James Bowie FMC. Eulalia married Ray Manuel Alston, April 1879 in Avoyelles Parish, La. They are the parents of Virginia, Stephen, John, Oran, Tullos, Jessie, Earlean, Effie and Adverta (Virda)." [From Ancestry World Tree, classified as Public Member Photo. Uploaded by fcmboley April 2008.]

- Noted on the 1860 Catahoula Parish, Louisiana Federal census record for Rosena Lincecum is Free Born.
 
Lincecum, Rosena (I7206)
 
231 - "Female" Lincecum was the second child born to mother Sabra, yet was the only one living. [Texas Birth Certificates, 1903-1935 via FamilySearch.org] Lincecum, Floriene G. (I7757)
 
232 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Womble, Captain Grace (I3770)
 
233 - "Haywood was a farmer and a deacon in Union Baptist Church. The family lived about 3 miles east of the church off Union Church Road on the way to the Warthen-Sparta Highway." [From UNION BAPTIST CHURCH OF WASHINGTON COUNTY, GEORGIA, pg. 51, by Maude Yates Dudley and Grace Womble] Garner, Haywood (I3716)
 
234 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Jackson, Candace Lea (I10254)
 
235 - "Jessie Womble died in the flu epidemic of 1919." [Source: Washington County Historical Society, Images of America: Washington County (Charleston, SC: Arcadia Publishing, 2003), pg. 61.] Womble, Jessie Eolian (I3816)
 
236 - "L. L. Lincecum (son)" was listed as the informant on his father's death certificate.

- According to his death certificate, Lisander died at the Golden Spread Convalescent Home in Amarillo, Texas. He had been there two months. The informant was Eula Mae Lincecum. Was she his wife? Cause of death was Cerebral Hemorrhage and Cerebral & Generalized Arteriosclerosis. Another factor noted: "Colon Resection, 50% Malignancy." 
Lincecum, Lisander Lee (I7968)
 
237 - "Lacan" was listed with his maternal grandparents for the 1880 census. Were both his parents dead? Kent, Lacan Joseph (I7798)
 
238 - "Linsicum, Tecilsey Gaines (pvt): enl 22 Mar 1862, Kaufman Co; 32; horse
$150, eq $25
[1863 Desertion List: T G Lincecum, 33 years, 5 feet 10 inches, blue
eyes, dark hair, dark complexion, farmer, Kaufman co.; also Lincecum,
T.G., Co G, 2nd Cav, Texas State Troops]"

SOURCE: Service Records of Co. C, 20th Texas Cavalry
by Justin M. Sanders...
Abstracted from National Archives Microfilm Publication M323,
Rolls 107-109, by Justin M. Sanders, 1983 (http://www.rootsweb.com/~txkaufma/civilwar/20txcavc.htm) *11 November 2000

- "Lincecum, T.G., pvt, enl 10 Nov 63 K by Capt A.J. Hardin, "present";
enr in CS 27 Jan 64 at Camp W by NWT, age 32, res Kaufman Co
[also Tecilsey Gaines Linsicum, 32, 22 Mar 62, Co C 20th Texas Cav]"

- T. G. Lincecum was a private in Co. G, 2nd Regiment Calvary, Texas State Troops
Company Muster Roll dated Sept 2 to Dec 31, 1863 -- present.
Enlisted 10 Nov 1863 at Kaufman, TX

Undated roll gives age of 32 years, county of residence is Kaufman, enrollment date is 27 January 1864 (with same company / regiment). [Source = Footnote.com, 2007]

- According to the 1900 Rapides Parish, Louisiana Federal Census, Tecumseh was widowed. And his mother was born in Alabama. 
Lincecum, Tecumseh Gaines (I7178)
 
239 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Yates, Lois (I3663)
 
240 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Peavy, Luke (I3276)
 
241 - "Martha Helen, a Ph.D. from Auburn University, did research work for Monsanto Chemical Company." [History of Peach County, Georgia, Governor Treutlen Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, pub. 1972-1973] Moseley, Martha Helen (I2307)
 
242 - "Marvin...moved to Milledgeville where he worked at Central State Hospital." [Union Baptist Church of Washington County, Georgia pg. 51 (photocopied) from cousin Barry Franklin, 2003] Garner, Marvin (I3715)
 
243 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Yates, Maude (I3672)
 
244 - "Maurice and his sons were loggers, sawmill operators and farmers. They lived in northern Washington Co. a short distance off Lindsey School Road." [Union Baptist Church of Washington County, Georgia, pg. 51 (photocopied) from cousin Barry Franklin, 2003] Yates, Morris Leonard (I3695)
 
245 - "My great grandmother Louisa Kynion was a midwife and herb doctor, she had a doctors book that had some of the family information written in it which was transcribed by her daughter-in-law Minnie McNeil who was married [to] her son Ervie S. McNeil. Minnie wrote down the family information and burned the book. Anyway, that is where I found her mother's birth and death date and middle name." [Her mother was Diantha August Lincecum Kynion (sic).] Email from Vera Ross Kessels (verlou@misn.com) to Stephanie Lincecum (famtreenow@aol.com) dated 26 September 2003.

- "I don't know when Great-grandma died but think it was between 1906 and 1914. George McNeil left the family and my Grandfather Tidwell stayed and took care of the younger children until he married." [Her grandfather was Monroe Cleveland Tidwell.] Email from Vera Ross Kessels (verlou@misn.com) to Stephanie Lincecum (famtreenow@aol.com) dated 29 September 2003. 
Kynion, Louisa Eliza (I10066)
 
246 - "One summer Norma came down from the hills of Bollinger County MO., to pick cotton to make some money. They [she and Chester Wesley Campbell] met in the cotton field and he then went to see her at her home near Lutesville, MO." -- Grandma Betty Sue Campbell Lincecum

- Memorial Obituary card compliments of Amick-Burnett Funeral Chapels:
In Loving Memory of
Norma E. Campbell

Norma Ethel Campbell, 93 years old, of Cape Girardeau, Missouri died Saturday, May 13, 2000 at 2:50 a.m. at Beverly Health and Rehab of Cape Girardeau, Missouri.

She was born in Bollinger County, Missouri, on November 28, 1906, daughter of the late Columbus and Alice Mae Huffman Robins. On October 15, 1926, she married Chester W. Campbell who died on May 1, 1994.

Norma, was a self employed seamstress, and was a member of the First Baptist Church of Cape Girardeau, Missouri, she was also a former member of the First Baptist Church of Delta, Missouri.

Survivors include two sons, Lynuel Campbell and Wesley Campbell both of Cape Girardeau, Missouri; three daughters, Enid Schearf of Delta, Missouri, Betty Sue Lincecum of Surprise, Arizona and Judy Schearf of Cape Girardeau, Missouri; twelve grandchildren; seventeen great-grandchildren and thirteen great-great-grandchildren.

She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, a son, three brothers and two sisters.

Friends may call after 4:00 p.m. Sunday, May 14, 2000, at the Amick-Burnett Funeral Chapel in Chaffee, Missouri.

Funeral service will be 2:00 p.m. Monday, May 15, 2000 at the Amick-Burnett Funeral Chapel in Chaffee, Missouri with the Reverand Mitchell Jackson officiating.

Burial will follow in the Old Morley Cemetery in Morley, Missouri.

Pallbearers will be: Danny Campbell, Michael Campbell, Corey Campbell, Garry Schearf, Richard Campbell and Bryan Schearf. 
Robins, Norma Ethel (I5029)
 
247 - "T. S. Simpson, County Commr" is engraved on a cornerstone of the Wilson County, Texas Courthouse in Floresville. Timothy helped to lay it. Simpson, Timothy Sears (I1797)
 
248 - "The Atlanta Constitution," 19 December 1914:

"Twenty-Two More Boys Win Athletic Badges; Have Been Presented

Twenty-two more boys are winners of the athletic badges that are being offered to the school boys of the state, under the auspices of the State High School association and The Constitution.

Official announcement of the winners approved by President Stewart, of the State High School association, were received by The Constitution yesterday and badges forwarded at once for presentation.

...Forty pupils of the Fort Valley, Ga. high school contested for the badges. Of this number, four won silver badges and eight won bronze badges.

The winners of the silver badges were Sanders Harris, Arthur Vinson, Robert Jones and Maxwell Murray.

The winners of the bronze badges were James Hughes, Jack McCarty, Hugh Smisson, Bernard Young, Louis Fuller, Hugh Hartley, Julian Gassett and Bass Vinson." 
Vinson, Edgar Bass (I2448)
 
249 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Lincecum, John T. (I7399)
 
250 - "U. S. World War II Army Enlistment Records, 1938-1946" via Ancestry states Milton enlisted 27 June 1941 at Fort McPherson, Atlanta, Georgia. He was a private in the Air Corps. The education listed was grammar school. His height was 71 (inches) and weight was 149 (pounds).

- "Milton...served in the U.S. Army Air Force during WWII, moved to Macon, where he and his wife Madelyn lived." [Union Baptist Church of Washington County, Georgia, pg. 51 (photocopied) from cousin Barry Franklin, 2003] 
Yates, Milton (I3694)
 

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