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|751||Russell Co., KY Marriages, 1826-1865 - Vandiver-Voils|
Compilation copyright 1985 Gary L. Flanagan
Web version copyright 1999 Gary L. Flanagan
I originally compiled this data during 1984-1985 from the original documents
in the Russell Co., KY Courthouse. The contents were transcribed onto index
cards, which were transcribed into typewritten form in 1985. The Web version
consists of files scanned from the typed document. While I am proofreading
this material and comparing it to the typed version as I make it available
on the Web, it is subject to error at the time of transcription, typing, and
scanning. I apologize for any errors in transcription and will correct any
if proper documentation is provided (i.e., photocopies of the records); I
will also be glad to consider adding pertinent notes.
The format is as follows:
Groom's name, bride's name. Date. Person performing the marriage. Date of
bond, surety. Witnesses. Other information (parentage, notes, etc.) Book-
Vaughn, William to Evaline Bradley. October 11, 1864. Married by S.P. Collins, P.J.R.C.C., at
Joel Hopper's. Bond: Oct. 10, 1864, signed by William McFall. Witnesses: B.F. Davidson, M.D.
Hopper, others. 3-345,346.
The Somerset Journal
The Oldest Democratic Newspaper in the Mountains of Kentucky
Feese & Williams
Somerset, Ky., Friday, February 4, 1921.
William Vaughn (Contributed). On the morning of January 19, 1921, in his
90th year, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. A.R. Humble. Mr. William Vaughn
heard the voice of the Master, "Well done, good and faithful servant, enter
thou into the joy of thy Lord." Mr. Vaughn was born in Russell County, April
16th, 1831, where he lived all of his life until last October when he came to
Somerset to spend the winter with his daughter and son. He was married to
Miss Sarah Evelyn Bradley in 1864 and to this union were born six children,
two boys and four girls, of whom only two are left. Mr. O.B. Vaughn and Mrs.
A.R. Humble, of Somerset. On Sunday morning before he was stricken he was at
church, as always was his custom and great pleasure having been a member of
the Methodist Church since early manhood. He ate his noonday meal on
Wednesday, apparently as well as usual, and after he with the rest of the
family, were sitting talking, no one saw the grim gaunt form that there
awaited; but the hour glass was nearly run out, and he was stricken
speechless, his quivering heart had felt the icy touch, so faint and weary he
was laid upon his bed, from which one day later he was called home to rest.
Death had no terrors for him, other than the momentary pain. He was a true
Knight of the Cross, clad in whole armor of God; and having on the breast
plate of righteousness his feet shod with the preparation of the gospel of
peace and protected by the shield of faith, and the helmet of salvation;
praying always, and watching the progress of God's marching host. His life
was marked with deep humility, his prayer, "Not my will, but Thine, be done,"
and all the power of his good life, he laid in thankful consecration at the
feet of Jesus. His sympathy was as tender and gentle as a woman's and none
ever came to him with their troubles that did not find him ready to live the
best of counsel and direction to the true source of comfort. His earthly
labors are ended. He has been called to the presence of the King, and
answering that summons, he has passed from the care of loved ones on earth,
and there are tears here; but in Heaven there are those dear ones who are
waiting and watching his coming with joy and gladness. His loving
companions, those long lost children, the many souls who had found Christ
through is counsel, all these to welcome him home. And greatest of all, the
Master's voice gave him the welcome plaudit, "Well done good and faithful
servant, enter thou into the joy of thy Lord." He held the lamp of truth
each day, So low that none could miss the way; And yet so high, to bring in
sight, That picture fair, the world's great light, That gazing up, the lamp
between, The hand that held it secure was seen.
Vaughn. The Adair County news had the following article about Mr. William
Vaughn who died at the home of his daughter Mrs. A.R. Humble this city, two
weeks ago: "The news of the demise of Mr. William Vaughn, perhaps the oldest
citizen of Russell County, reached here late last Friday afternoon. He had
gone from his home county to Somerset where his son, Mr. Otho Vaughn and his
daughter Mrs. Dolph Humble, reside, and while there he was taken sick, dying
in a few hours. He had reached the ripe age of 89, and until the last few
years had been an active and influential man in the county and in religious
affairs. He was a very ardent member of the Methodist Church and his purse
was at all times open to meet the expenses of the organization. He was a k
ind, lovable old Kentucky gentleman, his face marking him as an honest man.
The deceased spent the major portion of his life at Denmark, where he engaged
in farming. Later he removed to Russell Springs, that place being his post
office when the end came. His remains were conveyed from Somerset to Russell
Springs and after funeral services were interred in the Jamestown cemetery by
the side of his wife, who died many years ago. The deceased was an uncle of
Mr. W.T. and Solomon McFarland, of this place, both of whom attended the last
sad rites. The last time the editor of this paper talked to Mr. Vaughn was
at Russell Springs and in the conversation he said that he was ready to cross
to the other side; that he longed to be with his loved ones who had already
landed on the celestial shore."
The Somerset Journal
The Oldest Democratic Newspaper in the Mountains of Kentucky
Feese & Williams
Somerset, Ky., Friday, January 28, 1921.
Vaughn. Mr. William Vaughn of Russell Springs, Ky., who had been spending
the winter with his daughter, Mrs. A.R. Humble, died at the home of Mrs.
Humble last Friday. He was 90 years of age and had been in feeble health for
some time. Funeral services were held at the Humble home Saturday afternoon
by Rev. W.L. Clark, pastor of the First Methodist Church, of which he was a
member. The body was taken to Russell Springs Sunday for interment. Mrs.
A.R. Humble and Mr. O.B. Vaughn both of this city, are his only surviving
children. He had made it a practice for several years to spend the winter
with his children here. Mr. Vaughn was one of the leading citizens of his
|752||Chistine Vaught, daughter of Gaspar Vaught, and his wife Wlizabeth Butcher, was born ca 1790 in Wythe County Virginia. she married John Meece, 7 October 1811 in Pulaski County, Ky. The name is also seen as Muse, MEase, or Meese. John was born, 22 Nove 1789 in Pennsylvania. Christen died, 6 August 1849 and is buried at Gilmore-Vaught Cemetery, Pulaski County, Kentucky. John was the nephew of Thomas Meece. Hohn died 14 May 1868 and is buried at Souls Chapel Cemetery, Pulaski County, Kentucky. |
Children of Christene and John were Ephraim Meece, Lydia Meece, Rufus Meece, Elizabeth Meece, Josephus (Josiph) Meece, Daniel S. Meece, Mahala Meece, Stephen Meece, and Lucinda Meece. (source---will of John Meece, dated 22 April 1867. The 1850 child named Stephen, but Stephen is not named in any other record.)
|753||In1832 John B. Waddle's Pulaski deed|
shows his property on the waters of the Cumberland .....John Colyer's
corner. daughter Elizabeth Waddle b abt 1824 m in 1843 Pulaski
James Colyer b 1818
|754||854.) Patent #: 14199 Grantee: Wait, Cyrenius|
Grant Book & Pg: 28 138 Acreage: 8000
County: Pulaski WaterCourse: Cumberland R.
Survey Name: Wait, Cyrenius Survey Date: 08/20/1847
Grant Date: 08/21/1849
1818?FIRST BANK IN PULASKI COUNTY: From biographical sketch posted for Andrew Jackson James, accessed 12 June 2007, by shb: ?A possible catalyst for the career of A.J. James was Tunstall Quarles who organized and established the first bank in Pulaski County, Farmers Bank, in 1818. Just prior to the War of 1812, Quarles organized a large calvary troop at his own expense, that served in the war under his command. Quarles was both a State Senator & Representative at Frankfort. A.J. not only followed Quarles? lead into state politics, A.J. also was appointed to the bank?s board of directors under Quarles, SUCCEEDING PRESIDENT CYRENIUS WAITE. As the banking profession traversed a turbulent period up to and through the Civil War, the bank faithfully issued a 5% return to investors.? ?shb 12 June 2007
|756||According to Mary Waite on June 24 2007, in interview on visit to somerset ky cemetery, they dropped the "e" and spelled name Wait. Mary said that Frank's nickname was Hobb and Dot Fabel said she called him Uncle Hobb.||Frank Waite
|757||2609.) Patent #: 58052 Grantee: Wait, John Q.|
Grant Book & Pg: 105 280 Acreage: 200
County: Pulaski WaterCourse: Buck Cr. Pitman Cr.
Survey Name: Wait, John Q. Survey Date: 08/25/1881
Grant Date: 07/12/1883
|John Quincy Waite
|758||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Mary Bradshaw Waite
|759||2136.) Patent #: 52794 Grantee: Warren, Andrew|
Grant Book & Pg: 96 36 Acreage: 45
County: Pulaski WaterCourse: Pitman Cr.
Survey Name: Warren, Andrew Survey Date: 06/22/1875
Grant Date: 01/05/1877
|760||Andrew Warren purchased a 200 acre farm on Pittman Creek at Ruth Ky from the estate of John Colyer in 1865. See deed under John Colyer.||Andrew Warren
|761||Reported to have lived in the old Warren farm house in Ruth Ky next to post office on Pitman Creek. Local resident, Harold Colyer, reports his recollection as a boy always seeing "Mosie" sitting on the porch often with his bulldog.||Andrew Moses Warren
|762||Catherine "Caty"2 Floyd (4017) (Matthew1) was born circa 1760. She married Charles Warren Sr. (4062) on 1 February 1796 at Lincoln Co., Kentucky, and the marriage application listing her father Matthew Floyd as giving consent for her to marry is another good possibility that she is the daughter of Matthew and sister to Abraham and Marjery. The only other Matthew Floyd that was in that area of Kentucky at that time would have been Abraham's son, and he was too young to have a daughter that age to marry as he was only 18 years old in 1796.39[1933380.ged]|
Catherine "Caty"2 Floyd (4017) (Matthew1) was born circa 1760. She married Charles Warren Sr. (4062) on 1 February 1796 at Lincoln Co., Kentucky, and the marriage application listing her father Matthew Floyd as giving consent for her to marry is another good possibility that she is the daughter of Matthew and sister to Abraham and Marjery. The only other Matthew Floyd that was in that area of Kentucky at that time would have been Abraham's son, and he was too young to have a daughter that age to marry as he was only 18 years old in 1796.39
|763||Interview of Mr. Lyman Alexander in June 2016, a life-long resident of Ruth Ky and 87 years of age, He recalled "Uncle Henry and Aunt Samantha Warren". In that era, Mr. Alexander stated that folks referred to their elder neighbors and acquantances as "Uncle and Aunt", regardless of whether they were related.|
Interview of Mrs. Vertie May Hughes, Age 92, another neighbor living on their family home place on Strawberry Rd on July 10, 2016, she also recalled "Uncle Henry and Aunt Samantha".
|Henry Marshall Warren
|764||Log house at Ruth KY: Evidently Henry Warren occupied the old home beginning by at least 1925 and perhaps earlier, based on found photo of family at house in 1925. Local interviews recall them living there until their death. Harold Colyer recalls seeing Moses Warren living there in 1940s. Based on records, since Henry Warren died in 1944, son Moses likely lived there with his widow mother until her death in 1955. Interview of Ms. Linda Dugger in 2016, her great aunt Ina Colyer, rented the house from Joe Warren starting in about 1955. Linda stated that she began spending her summers in the house about 1955. She said that Ina's son Bobby Scroufe lived in the house with Ina. Linda said her Aunt Ina stayted there until early 1970's when Geneva Warren decided to move back into the house. This must have been when Geneva married Attorney Dan Canning. Geneva and Dan Canning remodeled the house in the early 1970's by adding porch, fireplace and rec room, kitchen and moved in until Geneva death in 1995.||Henry Marshall Warren
|765||See school diary / roll under Charles Granade Colyer....Joel was a student taught by Charles Granade Colyer in 1861 most likely at the Beech Grove School across Pittman Creek from Andrew Warren farm formerly Granade's father John Colyer farm.||Joel B Warren
|766||It is reported that Mathew Warren was the the first and Second postmaster at Ruth Ky. It is believed it was this Mathew rather than his grandfather. Mathew Warren operated a store across the road from the Colyer/Warren log house starting in at least 1886 where his store ledger, copy of which on this website, shows business records from 1886.||Matthew Warren
The Line Creek Baptist Church of Christ (most Baptist churches in the area used the ?Church of Christ? moniker), which exerted its influence over the community for more than 170 years, was reportedly organized in 1806. It was a member of the Cumberland River Association of United Baptists (CRA) sporadically from about 1811 until the formation of the Rockcastle Baptist Association (RBA) in 1871. There are also indications it was a member of a local Missionary Baptist association for which we have no records.
The establishment date of 1806 may be called into question because the source appears to be some 1900-era RBA minutes in which other church?s known beginning dates are inaccurately and inconsistently reported.
At times, Line Creek seems to have been among the stronger Baptist churches in the Pulaski-Rockcastle County area. Our statistical knowledge of the church is limited by a lack of early records. Even though CRA records exist for several year?s worth of annual meetings, as luck would have it Line Creek was not an Association member during most of those years; the church tended to ?letter up? only in the years when the meeting was held close enough for delegates to actually attend the annual gathering.
High points for Line Creek?s membership in the 19th century seem to have been in the early 1840s and again in the 1890s. While the attendance figures aren?t especially impressive for the early period, they do indicate a growing church. Membership in 1839 was 40, in 1840 it was 42. By 1843 membership had risen significantly to 61. However, by 1860 the membership looks to have fallen to only ten.
It?s not clear what precipitated the dramatic fall-off, but we do know something of importance took place. A possible cause may be found in an 1851 lawsuit between Andrew Decker and widow Martha Warren (her deceased husband, Mathew, was one of the church's former pastors) in which Decker sued Warren over a land boundary dispute when both tried to get a grant for the same property. The court ordered that the land be resurveyed; Decker subsequently won the case and was awarded the land, for which Warren refused to make the court-ordered deed. The court then ordered the Commissioner to make Decker a deed and for Warren to pay some of Decker?s court costs.
This is just the type of incident that could have caused major problems within the church, as church members were expected to work their difficulties out without resorting to lawsuits, not to mention the personal animosity which surely resulted. To make the situation even more potentially volatile, the Warrens and Deckers were probably the two largest families in the church and members of both had been held in high regard for at least a decade.
Of course, the decline may have been nothing more than a normal cycle which coincided with the destruction of the church building in the late 1850s. Two of the church?s strongest leaders, pastor Mathew Warren and Tilman Duncan, died between 1848 and the mid-1850s. Others, like Adam Renner, Andrew Baker, and Finch Shiplet, had left the church for congregations closer to their homes. As evidenced by the first entry in today?s existing records, something had happened to the previous building and, presumably, to the earlier records; probably both were destroyed by fire.
There were two other periods of known troubles. In February 1846 Mt. Pleasant Baptist Church received a request from Line Creek for help in order ?to settle a deficulty in the church.? We don?t know what the difficulty was. There was also a split of the church in 1868 over missionary issues. (Please go to the sections on the church records and church location for longer discussions of these issues.)
The church was still struggling in 1871 (only 25 members), the year the Rockcastle Baptist Association was formed. Line Creek was a charter member of the RBA, which was formed for geographical reasons. Perhaps not coincidentally, Line Creek began growing very quickly shortly thereafter. By 1876 membership was back to 1843 levels; the century mark was broken for the first recorded time in 1886. 19th-century membership reached its peak in 1894, when 148 individuals were listed on the church roll.
Membership records for the early 1900s show incredible growth and decline. Membership numbers approached 200 in the first decade, peaking at 283 in 1915. Then, in 1916, the numbers fall off dramatically to only 69. We have no indication of what caused this decline. The decade ended with the membership at 93.
For much of the middle 1900s the church once again struggled. The general population of the area had fallen significantly, and changing transportation patterns had left Line Creek isolated. The decline continued until 1976, when the doors of the church closed for three years. There were no services from March 1976 until May 1979. The reopening was short-lived, however?the doors closed for good in July 1979.
Tragically, the church building, which was built in 1880, was destroyed by fire in the fall of 2001.
Line Creek was the ?mother church? of Liberty Baptist Church in Laurel County, which was organized in 1839 with Mathew Warren as pastor. He was also the pastor at Line Creek at the time.
When inventoried in the 1970s, the Line Creek Church Cemetery contained 99 marked graves, the oldest dated 1888, and numerous unmarked ones.
|Rev. Matthew Warren
|768||http://jeffrenner.net/genealogy/photos_mathewwarrenfarm.htm||Rev. Matthew Warren
|769||Trained himself for a Baptist preacher.|
Taught a subscription school, taught his son Fielden for 40 days whenhe was
7, which was all the education he had. "It was the last school thefather
taught, his death occuring shortly after.[1933380.ged]
Trained himself for a Baptist preacher.
Taught a subscription school, taught his son Fielden for 40 days when he was
7, which was all the education he had. "It was the last school the father
taught, his death occuring shortly after.
|Rev. Matthew Warren
|770||Rowena: Mr. James Warriner, one of our oldest citizens, died the 13th. He had been a sufferer from rheumatism for some time. He leaves a wife, two children, and a host of grandchildren and friends, to mourn his loss. Mr. William Vaughan of Kimble attended the burial of Mr. Jas. Warriner.|
(The Adair County News, Oct 24, 1900)
|771||See the notes of Dean Hunter under William Colyar (believed to be nephew of Mrs. Welby's father William of 1724) where a Dr. Welby is sited as a source||Mrs. Colyer Welby
He went by the name Pierce.
|Guy Pierce Wentworth
|773||Somerset ? Melda Sears, 92, of Somerset, Ky., departed from this life on Monday, Sept. 5, 2011, at Somerset Nursing & Rehab.|
She was born on Oct. 26, 1918, in Acorn, Ky., to the late Pryor and Maggie Boyd Whitaker. She was a member of Denham Street Baptist Church. She was a nurse aide at the old Somerset Hospital. She loved reading the Bible and she loved her Lord. Mrs. Sears always had beautiful flowers and loved working in them. She loved cooking for her family. She loved being with her grandchildren.
She is survived by two sons, David (and Cheryl L.) Sears and Gary (and Cheryl E.) Sears, both of Somerset, Ky.; seven daughters, Joann (and Harold) Colyer of Somerset, Ky., Sylvia (and Darwin) Whitaker of Greenwood, Ind., Barbara (and Rick) Mullins of Somerset, Ky., Connie (and Edgar) Eversole of Annville, Ky., Linda (and Edwin) Price of Somerset, Ky., Kay Neumeyer of Somerset, Ky., and Lucille Goodin of Somerset, Ky.; 14 grandchildren, Karen Poynter, Carroll Colyer, Douglas Colyer, Genevieve Turner, Sylvia Roberts, Rhonda Puckett, Greg Whitaker, Kim Sears, Lynn Up Church, Lisa Watson, Deanna Crombie, Naomi Eversole, Bryan Sears and Nathan Price; 21 great grandchildren; 11 great-great grandchildren; and one sister, Vella M. Cubel.
Along with her parents, she was preceded in death by her husband, Leonard O. Sears, who preceded her in death on March 24, 1975; three great grandchildren; five brothers; a twin brother, Melvin Whitaker, Gertie, Vert, Claude and Earl Whitaker; two half-brothers, Bill and Logan Whitaker; two sisters, Martha Harris and Jewell Whitaker; and a half-sister, Lottie Mae Whitaker.
Visitation will be Thursday, Sept. 8, after 11 a.m. at the Chapel of Lake Cumberland Funeral Home, 1046 West Highway 80, Somerset, Kentucky, with a funeral service to follow at 1 p.m. Brother J. S. New will officiate.
Burial will be in the Acorn Cemetery.
|774||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Brian White
|775||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Erin White
|776||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Kevin White
|777||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Robin White
|778||Per Mrs. Tuttles work on history of McDonough presented to DAR of Norwich New York April 1941, Mr Wilcox came to East McDonough from Rhode Island and had been connected with the militia of that state. He came to East McDonough in 1804. Per Richard Curtis observation in June 2002, he is buried with wife at Moore Cemetery, East McDonough NY. Further, the "location that he settled on wa known as the Baldwin settlement, He cleared the Land, and built a log house near the site of the present John Willcox residence at East McDonough. This farm has been occupied by a descendant since 1804. John Willcox (grandson) is now (1941)residing there.||John Wilcox
|779||Birth: Feb. 5, 1877|
Death: Oct. 13, 1954
Forest Lawn Memorial Park (Glendale)
Los Angeles County
Plot: Vesperland, Map 1, Lot 1860, Space 1
|Anderson Hansford Wilder
|780||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Gertrude Wilder
|781||Member of DAR on service record of James Curtis||Katherine Winter
Henry died in battle (Battle of the Buldge)
|Henry Wilson Wood
|Jessie Leroy Wood
Race: Scotish and Irish and Native American
Occupation: Cook @ Grove Park Inn and Corsett Factory an d a housewife
NORWICH - Roselea May Wood Smith, 85, of Norwich, and long- time Norwich area resident, passed away Sunday morning, Jun e 23, 2002 in the Chenango Memorial Hospital.
Born and raised in German, Roselea attended the German Scho ol. Over the years, she had worked on several area farms, i ncluding the Quinn Farm in Norwich, and for the former Stef anelli’s Restaurant and Cortland Cresent. She was a woman w ho loved all children as though they were her own, and neve r had a bad word to say about anyone. Roselea enjoyed makin g blankets and dolls, and was an avid race car fan, being e specially fond of Jeff Gordon. She loved dancing, even whe n she had to use her walker.
Roselea was born May 13, 1917, in German, the daughter of J essie and Louisa (Jackson) Wood. On March 11, 1933, in Germ an, she married Ivan Smith, who passed away in 1972. She i s survived by her children: Ivan Smith, Jr., and wife Mar y of Uniontown, Pa.; Lawrence Erving Smith and wife Donna o f Mt. Upton; Roberta May Miles and husband Frank of Norwich ; Richard Louis Smith of Lubock, Texas; Verna Louise Walke r and companion Ron Black of Boynton Beach, Fla.; Eleanor B . Perry and husband Ervin of Norwich; Chester Kenneth Smit h Sr. and wife Bonnie of Norwich; Paul E. Smith Sr., and wi fe Loretta of Cortland; Gerald Allen Smith and wife Linda o f Plymouth; Hazel Louise Cummings and husband Robert of Nor wich; Grace Margaret Chamberlin of Plymouth; Glenda Marie W hitehead and husband Douglas of Oneonta; Darrell Dennis Smi th and wife Sandra of Smyrna; Dorothy Frances Perry and hus band Steven of Plymouth; and Clyde Albert Smith Sr. and wif e Dianne of Clinton, Mass.
Also surviving are her 78 grandchildren, over 100 great gra ndchildren, and 40 great, great grandchildren; and her sist er, Winifred Wentworth of South Otselic; her brother, Jac k Wood of Long Island, and many nieces, nephews, and cousin s. Besides her husband, Ivan, Roselea was predeceased by tw o sons: Roland LeRoy Smith in March of 1999, and Lester Le e Smith Sr., in February of 2000; by her sisters: Elizabet h Rossa and Nellie Kraling; and brothers: Seward, William , Robert, Hank, and Walt Wood. She was also predeceased b y her daughters-in-law: Nancy Smith and Beverly Smith.
Funeral services for Roselea will be held on Thursday at 9: 30 a.m. from the R.J. Fahy Funeral Home. The Rev. Rebekah S weet, pastor of the Broad Street United Methodist Church, w ill officiate. Interment will follow in the Upper Lisle Cem etery. Friends may call at the R.J. Fahy Funeral home on We dnesday from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m.
|Roselea May Wood
1880 Pulaski County Kentucky Census shows Lillie J. Wolsey, age 2 months, granddaughter, living in the household of Enoch Wolsey. Lillie born in Kentucky and both parents born in Kentucky.
SOMERSET JOURNAL, SOMERSET, KY., JANUARY 21, 1937
COLYER---Mrs. John Colyer, 56, succumbed at her home on the Ruth Road near Somerset last night at 7 o'clock after an illness of about seven months. A native of Pulaski County, she was Miss Lily Jane Woolsey before her marriage to Mr. John Colyer in 1899. She was a member of the Southern Methodist Church at Soul's Chapel and was a good citizen and a devoted mother, and had many friends in this county who are grieved by her death. She is survived by her husband John Colyer; five daughters, Mrs. Henry Parsons, Mrs. Vola Padgett, and Mrs. Wilson Gregory of Somerset, Miss Lera Colyer of Louisville, and Mrs. Marie Parks of Johnson City, Tennessee; two sons, Harold Colyer and Kenneth Colyer, Somerset, and six grandchildren. Miss Lera Colyer is unable to come here for the funeral because of illness. Funeral services will be held tomorrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of Mrs. Padgett on East Mt. Vernon Street and interment will follow in the Somerset City Cemetery. The services will be conducted by her pastor, Rev. A. L. Osborne and Rev. A. R. Perkins.
|Lillie Jane Woolsey
|786||ABBR 1880 Census, Pulaski County||Source: 1880 Federal Census, Pulaski County, Kentucky
|787||ABBR 1880 Federal Census, Pulaski County, Kentucky||Source: 1880 Federal Census, Pulaski County, Kentucky
|788||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Source: Alice Clark - 5/31/96, correspondence
|789||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Source: Birth Certificate
|790||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Source: Blanche Colyer Bloemer - personal records
|791||Brenda Schwall - 3/96||Source: Brenda Schwall - 3/96, correspondence
|792||Brøderbund WFT Vol. 2, Ed. 1, Tree #1187||Source: Brøderbund WFT Vol. 2, Ed. 1, Tree #1187, Date of Import: Mar 19, 1996
|793||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Source: Cliva Colyer Minton - 1/96, correspondence
|794||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Source: Cliva Colyer Minton - 4/96, correspondence
|795||At least one living individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Source: Collierj.ftw--Tim Jeffries, Cincinnati OH
|796||ABBR Conversation with Ola C. Parsons||Source: Conversation with Ola C. Parsons
|797||ABBR Parsons, Ola Marie (Colyer)||Source: Conversation with Ola C. Parsons
|798||Cynthia Hudson||Source: Cynthia Hudson - personal records
|799||good||Source: Dean Hunter of Lexington Ky research/gedcoms etc.
|800||Most of my beginning research back to William Colyer was received from Dean Hunters research as handed me my June Avera of somerset Ky. All my original deeds, info on Aurthur st. clair colyer and info for prior to William Colyer of Washington Col TN was original research. any revolutionary war info on William is original research.||Source: Dean Hunter of Lexington Ky research/gedcoms etc.