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Matches 101 to 150 of 362

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 #   Notes   Linked to 
101 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Houston, Gaynell "Nellie" (I0177)
 
102 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Chaffin, Diane Louise (I5041)
 
103 Doctor, teacher, archaeologist, collector. Camp, Edmund Weymon Jr. (I0336)
 
104 Doctor. Hulett, Alex M. Jr. (I4706)
 
105 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Cook, James Ergle Jr. (I6338)
 
106 Dr. Arthur Elmer Ballard Ballard, Arthur Elmer (I4629)
 
107 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Ballard, Arthur Elmer Jr. (I5690)
 
108 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Camp, Nath Thompson (I0552)
 
109 Drowned, never married. Houston, James Pugh Jr. (I1393)
 
110 Eaba who had a son, perhaps by marriage to a Kentish princess:
Ealhmund
 
Wessex, Eaba Eafa Atheling of (I9408)
 
111 Ealhmund, Under-King of Kent from 784 to his death in 786.
Died in 786
Ealhmund married a daughter of ?thelbert II who was King of Kent from 725 to 762; and who ruled Kent jointly with first with his brother Eadberht (725 - 748), and later with his half brother Alric and nephew Eardwulf.

Ealhmund and his wife (the daughter of ?thelbert II, King of Kent) had the following children:

Ecgbert
St.Alburga, who first married to Wulfstan, Ealdorman of Wiltshire and became a nun after the death of her husband.
 
Aelhmund, Underking of Kent (I9406)
 
112 EDMOND N. CAMP, a leading fruit grower of this region, is a grandson of
Abner and Mary (Reynolds) Camp, the former a soldier in the war of 1812,
who about 1825 brought his family from North Carolina to Coweta county,
Ga., among them his three-year-old son, Abner, Jr. The latter was reared
on the farm, and in time married Miss Nancy Holland, whose parents,
Abraham and Nancy (Underwood) Holland were of South Carolinian birth, her
father also having served in the war of 1812. Edmond N., the son of Abner
and Nancy, was born in this county in 1851, and received such education
as was to be obtained in the country schools. In 1872 he married Miss
Orlean Rollins, who was born in Heard county in 1851, and is the
daughter of James and Elizabeth (Houston) Rollins. They have ten
children: James, Andrew, Fred, Wayman, Hugh, Pauline, Lee, Frank,
Victoria and Ralph. The parents are both members of the Methodist
Episcopal church. When on reaching manhood Mr. Camp started in life
for himself he worked for some years as a mechanic at the carpenter's
trade, at wagon making, etc. But he seemed to have a natural fondness
for horticulture, and in 1886 he devoted himself wholly to this, with
an enthusiasm which could not fail of success. He is recognized
throughout this region as the largest and most successful fruit
grower in the state. He now has fifty acres of fine grapes and
thirty of peaches, several devoted to pears and strawberries, has
five acres of quinces and a number in apples. He may well regard
with pride his achievements.

Transcribed from MEMOIRS OF GEORGIA published by the Southern Historical Association, 1895. 
Camp, Edmund Napolean (I0041)
 
113 Edward the Elder, King of England

Edward the Elder (Old English: Eadweard cyning; c. 874?877 ? 17 July 924) was an English king. He became king in 899 upon the death of his father, Alfred the Great. His court was at Winchester, previously the capital of Wessex. He captured the eastern Midlands and East Anglia from the Danes in 917 and became ruler of Mercia in 918 upon the death of ?thelfl?d, his sister.

All but two of his charters give his title as "Anglorum Saxonum rex" or "king of the Anglo-Saxons".

Edward the Elder, King of England from 899 to his death in 924
Born in 869
Died on July 17, 924 at Farndon-on-Dee and interred at Winchester Cathedral, England
Edward built upon the successes of his father Alfred and set about creating a new Kingdom of England. He defeated the Danes in 918, taking East Anglia, and also conquered Mercia in 918 and Northumbria in 920.

Edward married first to Ecgwyn (died circa 901) and they had the following children:

?thelstan, King of England 924 - 939; born in 894 and died on October 27, 939
Alfred who died young.
St. Edith who married Sihtric Caoch (Sigtryggr Gale), King of Dublin & York. On widowhood became a nun at Polesworth Abbey and transferred to Tamworth Abbey, Glocestershire where she was elected Abbess. She was canonised and her feast day is July 15th.
Edward married second to ?lfl?da (died 920), a daughter of ?thelhelm, Ealdorman of Wiltshire and a granddaughter of ?thelred I, King of England 866 - 871. Thus, Edward and ?lfl?da were first cousins once removed.
Edward the Elder and ?lfl?da had the following children:
?lfweard, King of England for a brief period in 924. He died on August 1, 924.
Edgifu (902 - 951) who married Charles III "the Simple", King of France
Edhilda who married Hugh Capet "the Great" of Neustria, Count of Paris
Eadgyth (Edith), died January 26, 946, who married Otto I "the Great", King of Germany
?lfgifu who is said to have married "a prince near the Alps", likely Boleslaw II "the Pious", Duke of Bohemia or perhaps Conrad "the Pacific", King of Burgundy
Edward and ?lfl?da are also said to have had the following children:
Edf?d, a nun at Wilton
Edwin possibly a Sub King of Kent who drowned in 933.
?lf?da, a nun at Winchester who died circa 963.
?thelf?da, Abbess of Romsey
?thelhild, a recluse who died and was interred at Romsey Abbey, Hampshire
Edward married third to Eadgifu (Edgiva) a daughter of Sigehelm, Ealdorman of Kent and they had the following children:
Edgifu who married Louis II, King of Provence/Arles
St. Edburga, a nun at Nunnaminster who died on June 15, 960
Edmund I the Elder, King of England 939 - 946, born in 921
Eadred, King of England 946 - 955, born circa 924 and died on November 23, 955.
Gregory, Abbot of Einsiedlen who may have been an illegitimate son of King Edward by another mother.

 
Elder, Edward the (I9398)
 
114 Egbert (771/775?839), also known as Ecgberht, Ecgbert, or Ecgbriht, was King of Wessex from 802 until his death in 839. His father was Ealhmund of Kent. In the 780s Egbert was forced into exile by Offa of Mercia and Beorhtric of Wessex, but on Beorhtric's death in 802 Egbert returned and took the throne.

Little is known of the first 20 years of Egbert's reign, but it is thought that he was able to maintain the independence of Wessex against the kingdom of Mercia, which at that time dominated the other southern English kingdoms. In 825 Egbert defeated Beornwulf of Mercia, ended Mercia's supremacy at the Battle of Ellandun, and proceeded to take control of the Mercian dependencies in southeastern England. In 829 Egbert defeated Wiglaf of Mercia and drove him out of his kingdom, temporarily ruling Mercia directly. Later that year Egbert received the submission of the Northumbrian king at Dore. The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle subsequently described Egbert as a bretwalda, or "Ruler of Britain".

Egbert was unable to maintain this dominant position, and within a year Wiglaf regained the throne of Mercia. However, Wessex did retain control of Kent, Sussex, and Surrey; these territories were given to Egbert's son ?thelwulf to rule as a subking under Egbert. When Egbert died in 839, ?thelwulf succeeded him; the southeastern kingdoms were finally absorbed into the kingdom of Wessex after ?thelwulf's death in 858.



Egbert (Ecgberht in Anglo Saxon) king of Wessex (802-39), and the first Saxon king recognized as sovereign of all England . He was the son of a Kentish noble but claimed descent from Cerdic (reigned 519-34), founder of Wessex, the kingdom of the West Saxons in southern England. During the late 8th century, when King Offa of Mercia (reigned 757-96) ruled most of England, Egbert lived in exile at the court of Charlemagne. Egbert regained his kingdom in 802. He conquered the neighboring kingdoms of Kent, Cornwall, and Mercia, and by 830 he was also acknowledged as sovereign of East Anglia, Sussex, Surrey, and Northumbria and was given the title of Bretwalda (Anglo-Saxon, "ruler of the British"). During following years Egbert led expeditions against the Welsh and the Vikings. The year before his death he defeated a combined force of Danes and Cornish at Hingston Down in Cornwall. He was succeeded by his son Aethelwulf, the father of Alfred.


King Ecbert is the worldly and ambitious king of Wessex, whose formative years were spent in the court of the Emperor Charlemagne. An ambitious man of strength, knowledge and the willingness to use those qualities decisively, King Ecbert poses a worthy match for his new foe, Ragnar Lothbrok.
Unlike many of his fellow Christians in Wessex, Ecbert possesses an understanding of a pagan culture like the Vikings, mainly as a result of his fascination with the Romans and their world-view prior to their Christianization. Ecbert appreciates that the Roman gods allowed them rule the world and grasps the implications of that notion. He takes Athelstan into his confidence, sensing that men like his son, the devout Prince Aethelwulf, and his advisor, the Bishop Edmund, would disapprove of his interest in pagan religions and culture.

Having saved Athelstan from a cross - the monk having been crucified for apostasy - Ecbert regards Athelstan as a kindred spirit, and one versed in Latin. The king puts the monk in charge of his treasury of ancient Roman relics and documents left over from Rome's domination of Britain centuries prior. Athelstan is tasked with interpreting and preserving the many scrolls of Roman parchment. From the scrolls, Athelstan conveys to Ecbert detailed accounts of the battlefield strategies of the Roman legions.

Having delved into the military mind of Caesar, King Ecbert puts his new knowledge to use when confronting the latest incursion - the largest to date - by Ragnar Lothbrok into Wessex, this raid including the forces of King Horik and Lagertha. Allied with King Aella of Northumbria, Ecbert ambushes the advancing Viking horde with a multiple-pronged attack that includes both mounted cavalry and infantry. Confounded by Ecbert's tactics, taking heavy losses, and assailed from all sides, the Vikings are forced to fight their way out of the trap and into headlong retreat. King Ecbert's victory is decisive. In the aftermath of the battle, King Aella expresses surprise at Ecbert's skill as a tactician.

When Aella suggests finishing off the Northmen, however, Ecbert demonstrates his keener political vision, responding that more might be gained by negotiating a truce. Additionally, upon realizing that Ragnar's brother, Rollo, had been wounded and captured during the battle, Ecbert had his life spared and his wounds tended to. Rollo, he realized, was an important and potentially useful captive. Rollo's release is part of the deal later struck between Ecbert and Ragnar that granted the Northmen 5,000 acres of good farming land, as well as a quantity of gold and silver. King Ecbert, in turn, is able to recruit a contingent of Viking warriors willing to fight as mercenaries for Princess Kwentrith in her campaign to rule the kingdom of Mercia.

Trivia Edit
Ecbert's name was alternately spelled as Egbert, Ecgbert, Ecgberht or Ecgbriht.
King Ecbert of Wessex was a decendant of Cerdic I, a Saxon conquerer that founded Wessex. According to legend, and also asserted in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle, Cerdic was a decendant of Woden, the Saxon name of Odin. Although the same Anglo-Saxon Chronicle also traces the pedigree of the House of Wessex to the Biblical Patriarchs, and so may be an example of a fabricated lineage.
Ecbert was named as the Bretwalda (ruler of Britain) in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle after he conquered the Anglo-Saxon kingdom of Mercia from King Wiglaf and received homage from the Northumbrians.
Though the series depicts Ecbert as king of Wessex in the approximate year 800 AD, Ecbert was not crowned until 802 AD.
In the "Anglo-Saxon Chronicle" created during the reign of Alfred the Great, King Ecgbert of Wessex was said to have had three children with his wife Redburga; ?thelwulf, Saint Eadgyth of Polesworth, and ?thelstan. Later historians decided that ?thelstan was ?thelwulf's oldest son, rather than his brother.
In 825 AD, King Ecbert accepted the submission of King Sigered of Essex (the East Saxons) and annexed the entire kingdom (composed of the modern English counties of Essex, Hertfordshire and Middlesex), adding them to the growing Kingdom of Wessex. This was in the same year that Ecbert had reconquered the Kingdom of Kent, which he had one been the heir to before his father, Ealhmund, was killed by his Mercian rivals in 784 AD.
Ecbert was the grandfather of King Alfred the Great, who led the native English resistance against the Danes after they conquered the kingdoms of Northumbria, East Anglia and northern Mercia.
Ecbert and his fellow king, Aella of Northumbria, never met in real life and were not even comtemporaries. Ecbert reigned from 802-839 AD, while Aella is believed to have died around the year 867 AD and was only king of Northumbria for several years at that. The real-life contemporary king of Northumbria for Ecbert of Wessex in the year 800 AD (the setting of Season 2) would have been King Eardwulf (reigned 796-806 AD).
Ecbert's father was King Ealhmund of Kent, who was himself the great-grandson of one Ingild, a brother of King Ine of Wessex (reigned 688-726 AD). Ecbert, heir to the throne of Kent and possessing a claim to the throne of Wessex, was forced into exile to Francia after the death of his father. His rival, Beorhtric, gained the support of the powerful King Offa of Mercia to seize the throne of Wessex in 786 AD, while Mercia asserted it's dominion over Kent. Ecbert would eventually be restored as King over Wessex and Kent with the aid from the Frankish Emperor Charlemagne.

Ecgbert III, King of Wessex & England from 802 to 839
Born about 775
Died on February 4, 839 and interred at Winchester Cathedral, England
Ecgbert reigned from 802 to 839. In 800 at the decline of the power of King Brithric (786 - 802), Egbert was called by the voice of his countrymen to assume the Government of Wessex, and he subsequently succeeded in reducing all the Kingdoms of the Heptarchy under his sway. His reign, a long and glorious one, is memorable for the great victories he achieved over the Danes.

Ecgbert married to Redburga (also R?dburh) about whom little is known.
Redburga is referred to as a "sister of the Frankish King" (George Andrews Moriarty: The Plantagenet Ancestry of King Edward III and Queen Philippa, Salt Lake City, 1985, page 16) However, this is unlikely because at the time of their marriage, Ecgbert was an Under-King of a small part of what is now England. There would have been a huge gap in status between Ecgbert's family and that of the rulers of Western Europe. Perhaps she was an illegitimate relative of Charlemagne.

Ecgbert and Redburga had the following children:

?thelwulf
Editha, Abbess of Polesworth
Athelstan, Sub King of Kent 
England, Ecgbert III King of (I9404)
 
115 Elizabeth was the second wife of Young Gresham, as shown in the 1850 Holmes County census.
 
?, Elizabeth (I1731)
 
116 Eloise Hardin, 1925 - 2006

Eloise Hardin, 81, of Broken Bow, passed away October 17, 2006, at Dubuis Hospital of Texarkana. She was born July 20, 1925, the daughter of George Wesley Bray and Elma May (Wood) Bray.
Eloise lived in this community most of her life. She was united in marriage to Granville Ray Hardin on March 20, 1942 in Idabel. She was a member of the HCE Harris Club, and McCurtain County Garden Club. Eloise enjoyed arts and crafts, and collecting antiques and dolls. She was a former National Flower Show Judge. She was extremely talented and liked drawing and silver smithing. She loved her family and friends. Eloise was a member of Lukfata Baptist Church.
She was preceded in death by her parents, May and George Bray; one daughter, Linda Beard; and brothers, Snow, Jack, and Bob Bray.
Eloise leaves to cherish her memory her husband, Ray Hardin, of the home; daughter, Margaret Gebert and husband Bertis, Broken Bow; special friend, Marilyn Wade, Broken Bow; eight grandchildren; twenty-three great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; and a host of friends.
Services will be held 2:00 p.m., Saturday, October 21, 2006, at Brumley Funeral Home Chapel, Broken Bow. Bertis Gebert will officiate. Interment will follow at Holly Creek Cemetery.
The family will receive friends from 7 to 8 p.m. Friday, October 20, 2006, at Brumley Funeral Home Chapel, Broken Bow.


Source: http://oklahomaedge.com/mcv/obituaries_2006october.html
 
Bray, Eloise (I8743)
 
117 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Wilson, Larry Clyde (I4651)
 
118 Eoppa who had a son:

Eaba 
Atheling, Eoppa (I9412)
 
119 Family and all four children living in Haralson County, GA in 1930. (U. S. Census records) Houston, George E. (I3546)
 
120 Farmer. Houston, Oscar Lamar (I2222)
 
121 Following is a copy of an email forwarded to me, Joseph Dean Moore, on June 5, 2000 from Percy Smith.


From: KPmeow@aol.com
Date: Mon, 5 Jun 2000 16:14:25 EDT
Subject: Stephen Pankey
To: pcsmith@hom.net, janesmith@mindspring.com
MIME-Version: 1.0
Status: RO

John Pankey from France marries unknown
Stephen Pankey the 1st son of 2 b.1711 d. Jan 1789 marries Judith ? d.
1785
Their 7th child is a daughter b.1744 d.1788 who marries a Wade
Their daughter is Elizabeth Abbott Wade who marries William
Scott, Jr.
Their daughter is Elizabeth Scott who marries John Haynes
Their daughter is Harriet Amanda Haynes who marries Y.G.
Houston
Whose Father was James Houston married to Mary Hughey
Whose father was Joseph Hughey married to Mary ? (maybe Young or
Otterson)

How do you like them apples? Joseph Hughey or Heuy lived in Union County,
SC. They owned land very close to the Houston's on Guilders Creek. Under SC
law a wife is guaranteed a portion of her husband's land called dower. If
the land is sold she has to relinquish that right in court. When James
Houston sells his land in Newberry, SC he has Joseph Hughey Jr witness the
procedure. Joseph, Jr., Mary Hughey are among the children mentioned in
Joseph Hughey of Union County will. The will gives most of the land to Thomas
and Joseph's wife Mary. She sells her part of the estate being represented
by a Samuel and Robert Otterson. Joseph, Jr., to Morgan County and buys land
next to the Houston farm. He buys a small tract of land on a bluff adjacent
to Sandy Creek overlooking the Houston farm. Guess who ends up being buried
there in 1828? love perc

 
Hughey, Mary (I1095)
 
122 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Smith, Percy Caswell (I2056)
 
123 Frank and Joe were twins.
Frank became President of Memphis State University. 
Philpot, Frank (I6281)
 
124 Frank and Joe were twins.
Joe worked at the State Capitol in Montgomery. 
Philpot, Joe (I6282)
 
125 Franklin began work at Owosso Furniture Factory on the 10th of March, 1946.  Stuckey, Franklin Eugene (I8610)
 
126 From his United States Naval Academy Yearbook in 1961....JAMES SHARP BOURN Jim 15th Company Fort Worth, Texas Hailing from Ft. Worth, Texas, Jim made his presence felt at the Naval Academy in his varied extracurricular activities such as the Engineering Club and the Antiphonal Choir. Having spent three years at Rice, he had relatively little difficulty with his academics with one exception. Dago. But it was with quiet relief that he burned his Dago books at the end of Youngster Year and set out for better times. Jim demonstrated his Wild West talents by shooting on the riHe team. Besides being an ardent shutterbug, he was known for chasing his wives out with his record collection, mainly because there wasn ' t any space left in the room after he moved it in. In addition, Jim sjaent much of his time dragging around the Yard. His model plane collection reflects his interest in aviation, with ^which he plans to make his career. No matter what Jim takes up, his perseverance and sense of humor are sure to lead him to success. Bourn, James Sharp (I9210)
 
127 From New York, Possibly born in Dansville, Livingston, NY
Occupation: Pig Iron, Hull Coke Co., Freight Car Line
 
Hull, George Huntington (I1050)
 
128 From Philadelphia. Ferrell, Joseph L. (I4693)
 
129 From:
Subject: Franklin Curtis Harris
Date: Sat, 12 Apr 1997 15:53:21 -0400 (EDT)

Franklin Curtis Harris
Born 2/21/1881 AL (Possibly Chilton Co.)
Died 8/16/1968 Buried: Stanton, AL (Chilton Co.)

Married Nora Houston B. AL

Two children (one son and one daughter) no name for daughter.

Son: Kermit Curtis Harris
Born: ca 1920
Died: Dec. 20, 1990 (?)
Married: Mae Frances Fulford 20 March 1942 Dallas Co., AL
Mae Frances Fulford is the daughter of Howard Ernest Fulford and Alma Mixon
Dungan Fulford of Plantersville, Alabama (Dallas Co.)

The only other Harris I have listed in the Stanton, AL cemetery is a Clyde C.
Harris, born 1889, could be a brother of Franklin or possibly some kin.

Any information on my Harris line would be greatly appreciated.
Pat 
Fulford, Mae Frances (I9227)
 
130 General George P. Irons Irons, Philip J. (I1129)
 
131 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Eads, George Coleman III (I4247)
 
132 Had 13 children. Moore, Lonnie (I0128)
 
133 Had 3 sons.
 
Moore, Thomas Eugene (I0123)
 
134 Had meningitis at an early age and was an invalid for many years. Arnold, Allen (I2090)
 
135 had no children Houston, Ruth Marion (I0755)
 
136 had no children Houston, Una Mae (I0756)
 
137 had no children Dowling, Lester L. (I0757)
 
138 had no children Weinstein, Jake (I2303)
 
139 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Ballard, Elice Allie (I5722)
 
140 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Ballard, Lester Clarence (I5721)
 
141 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Ballard, Jane Elizabeth (I5758)
 
142 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Ballard, Mollie Nell (I5757)
 
143 Harry Courtney Bagby, MD
they have children
[Rob12.FTW]

Harry Courtney Bagby, MD
they have children 
Bagby, Harry Courtney (I4866)
 
144 He is reported to have had a sweet potato farm near New Orleans, Louisiana.
After leaving Louisianna, he and his family settled in Saline County, Arkansas
where they homesteaded 160 acres near Hurricane Creek and what later became Pine Haven.
Census records listed C. C. and family living in Saline County in 1880.
The name Stuckey was originally spelled Stucke.


Stucke is a German name meaning:

dweller on a piece of land, or near a tree stump. 
Stucke, Christopher Columbus (I8607)
 
145 He operated a grocery store in Pine Haven next to a store operated by Henry J. Gingles. When the Gingles store was destroyed by fire, John's store also burned. Having no insurance, he was unable to rebuild. Henry Gingles however, was well insured and relocated his business to Benton where it prospered and is still in operation.
He was a painter, carpenter, and paper hanger.
He bought 25.4 acres near Timber Lake west of Bauxite in 1948, and placed rental properties there.
He suffered from diabetes eventually dying of heart failure. He is buried in Liberty Cemetery. 
Stuckey, John D. (I8582)
 
146 He owned a cafe called The Spot (located where the Sonic Drive Inn is now operating) in Benton. He closed The Spot and moved to Mineral Wells, Texas where he opened a bar that operated until the military base nearby closed after the end of WWII.
He returned to Benton and began work on a bar and pool hall in Benton near the IMP Theater (now known as the Royal Theater) circa 1945-1946. The county voted to go 'dry' before the bar opened for business. It never officially opened.
He served in WWI as a medic. After discharge from the Army, he operated a dragline for the Missouri Pacific Railway. He also farmed.
He enjoyed fishing and spent much time and money at Oklawn Park in Hot Springs.
He died of colon cancer and is buried in the Liberty Cemetery. 
Stuckey, William Luke (I8580)
 
147 He served as an Army Engineer during WWII.
He worked for Republic Mining (which later became Alcoa) as a painter. He retired from Alcoa.
He owned several acres of property at the southwest corner of Edison Avenue and Canterbury Street in Benton.
He is buried in the Liberty Cemetery. Lillian still resides in Benton. 
Stuckey, Phillip Morgan (I8583)
 
148 He was a farmer and a Methodist minister. Came to Texas by 1861. Civil war soldier. Lived in Kaufman County, Tx in 1861. Then to Hopkins County by 1862. In 1880 he is in the Wilson County, Tx census. In fall of 1880 he bought land in Caldwell County, Tx.

Following from Lynne D. Miller.........

My notes on Thomas Sanford Ballard
Source: Mike Montgomery, Oliver and Hollis Ballard Notes, Lloyd Russ Ballard,
Tex Dick, Evelyn Ballard, 1880 Texas Federal Census Soundex Records
* Methodist Minister
* Buried in Texas
* Civil War Records of Thomas S. Ballard in Texas
Ballard, Thomas, Pvt. - Griffth, John S., Captain
Rockwall Calvary, Kaufman Cty, 19th Brigade, TGT. R&F 95; Cc. commissioned
June 24, 1861. Co organized under act of Feb. 15, 1858.
Ballard, T. S., Pvt. Cassaway, E. B., Capt. Co. in Col. Clark's Regt., TVI,
CSA
1862 in Upshur co (Enlisted) Age 31 R & F 95 A. H. Reg rs, En of; 1 May 27,
62
* 1880 - Living in Wilson County TX

Lynne D. Miller
American Research
951 Lyndsey Br. Ct.
Lincolnton, NC 28092 
Ballard, Thomas Sanford (I4619)
 
149 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Montgomery, Laura Bishop (I5853)
 
150 Hint Dial was a small, short ,bald man but was handsome with pale blue eyes
and full lips. He was known for his ungodly temper. Just one of many
family stories about him was that the Cullman County Sheriff came to the
field where Hint Dial was working to serve papers on him for not having a
license for his dog. The sheriff was twice the size of Hint but according to
legend, Hint had him on his knees and made him chew up and swallow the
paper. The sheriff crawled out of the field on all fours begging for his
life and never returned. 
Dial, William Hinton (I3840)
 

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