Our Family Genealogy Pages

Home Page  |  What's New  |  Photos  |  Histories  |  Headstones  |  Reports  |  Surnames


First/Given Name(s):


Last/Surname:



Notes


Matches 13,951 to 14,000 of 14,119

      «Prev «1 ... 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 Next»

 #   Notes   Linked to 
13951 will proved (Arch. Bucks.) Turney, Robert (I40901)
 
13952 will proved 7 or 8 Dec 1694 Lounsbury, Richard (I13433)
 
13953 Will S. Volk, known to his friends as "Bud", died at his home, March 3, 1930 of a heart attack. Mr. Volk was a farmer, born in Jackson township 58 years ago. He is survived by his wife and two sons, David Volk, Brookfield and Roy who is residing in California, three brothers, Henry, George and Charles Volk, and three sisters, Emma Seidel, Nell Seidel and John Schwab.

1900 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Jackson, William F. Volk, born Feb 1872, age 28, married 6 years, born MO, parents born Germany, farmer, owns farm with mortgage, wife Mima, born Dec 1870, age 29, married 6 years, mother of 2 children 1 living, born MO, parents born MO, son Davie, born Dec 1897, age 2, born MO, father in law David Girdner, born May 1824, age 74, widower, born MO, father born PA, mother born US, living next to Michael Girdner family

1910 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Jackson, Will Volk, 39, married once 15 years, born MO, parents born Germany, farmer home farm, owns farm free of mortgage, wife Mima, 39, married once 15 years, mother of 4 children 2 living, born MO, parents born KY, son Dave, 12, born MO, son roy, 8, born MO, living next to Mima's cousin Mary Grouse and family

1920 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, East Jackson, W. F. Volk, 48, born MO, father born Germany, mother born VA, farmer general farm, wife Mima, 49, born MO, parents born KY, son Davy, 22, born MO, farmer home farm, son Roy, 18, born MO, niece Margarette Wingo, 8, born MO, parents born MO

Alternate birthdate: Feb 1872 
Volk, William S. "Bud" (I20404)
 
13954 Will Schwartz Schwartz, William (I32296)
 
13955 will written Frost, William (I40433)
 
13956 Will, found at Fairfield, CT, dated 23 Mar 1716 named wife Sarah (sic)

Will 23 Mar 1716, proved 30 Jun 1721; two sons Ralph and Ebenezer; grandson Nathan Olmstead; wife Grace; dau. Rebecca "Hithcock". Inv. 2 Mar 1720/1

Children Sarah, Rebekah, Ralph, Ebenezer
Children: Ralph, Sarah, Jemima 
Keeler, Ralph Jr. (I18464)
 
13957 William A. "Bill" Driscoll died at his home Tuesday, Aug. 4, 2009, from renal failure.
William A. Driscoll was born Jan. 27, 1926, to John B. "Butter" Driscoll and Ethel Hannah Henderson Driscoll in Butte. He was raised in Butte and attended St. Joseph and Immaculate Conception Catholic Schools. He graduated from Boys Central High School in 1944.
In September 1945 he enlisted in the U.S. Army. He served at Camp Lee in Virginia and in San Juan, Puerto Rico. He was honorably discharged in December 1946.
Bill married June 24, 1950, at the Immaculate Conception Church in Butte. Together they raised eight children. Bill worked for Driscoll Construction, H. B. Brink, Montana Iron Works, Montana Power, ACM, Sullivan Value and Engineering and Metropolitan Life.
He was the Civil Defense director for Silver Bow County and Silver Bow County clerk and recorder.
In 1993, he retired from the Silver Bow County clerk and recorder's office.
Bill's hobbies included wood working and wood carving. He was actively involved in the Spirit of Columbia Gardens Carousel, until his health declined, and was honored to carve "Babe" in memory of his friend Babe O'Farrell. He was also a member of the St. Ann's Choir for over 25 years.
Music played a big part in Bill's life and he particularly enjoyed Irish music.
He also spent time researching his family heritage after he retired.
While his sons were growing up, he was president of the Mile High Little League.
He is survived by his wife of 59 years and children; daughter-in-law, 21 grandchildren; 10 great-grandchildren; brothers; numerous nieces, nephews, grandneices and great-grandnieces, grandnephews and cousins.
He was preceded in death by his son, Patrick "Chops" Driscoll; his parents, John "Butter" and Ethel Driscoll; and his brother and sister-in law, Jack and Lorraine Driscoll.
The Driscoll family would like to thank the Rev. Tom Haffey, Sister Mary Jo, Easter Seals Hospice, Shelly Gelling and all who have provided support and comfort for dad and our family.
A wake service will be held at Duggan-Dolan Mortuary. Funeral Mass will be held at St. Ann's Catholic Church. A reception will follow. Times and dates will be posted at a later date.
Memorials: Columbia Gardens Carousel, Easter Seals Hospice, Our Lady of the Rockies or St. Ann's Choir. 
Driscoll, William A. (I39997)
 
13958 William A. Fryman, b. 4 Jun 1921, d. 11 Oct 1995, Daytona Beach, Volusia, Florida Fryman, William Anderson (I37856)
 
13959 William Anderson came with his parents to Botetourt in 1770 from Delaware, where he had been born to Robert and Margaret Neeley Anderson. He grew up on his father's Catawba Creek property. In 1780 William, at sixteen, fought in Col. William Preston's regiment against the British at King's Mountain and in the battles of Cowpens and Guilford Court House. He later marched with a corps of volunteers from Fincastle to Rockfish Gap to prevent Tarleton from crossing the Blue Ridge and capturing Virginia's governor and legislature then at Staunton. William Anderson was appointed Surveyor of Botetourt County on March 15, 1793, and held that post until his death. He also served Botetourt as Magistrate, Commissioner of James River, Engineer of Public Improvements, Sheriff in 1828, and representative in the Virginia House of Delegates, 1831-1832. In 1812, when war again broke out with England, Anderson was commissioned a colonel, raised his own company, and joined other forces in the defense of the Eastern Shore of Virginia. Later he was commissioned Inspector General of the Armed Forces stationed at Norfolk. In 1796 William Anderson married Anne Thomas, daughter of Francis Thomas and his wife Grace Metcalfe Thomas, of Frederick County, Maryland. The Andersons established their home, Walnut Hill, one mile southwest of Fincastle and were joined in Botetourt by Anne's parents and sisters. The Thomases, who were Episcopalians, became members of Fincastle Presbyterian Church and lie buried in the churchyard. William Anderson's children who survived him were: Catherine Thomas Anderson who married Robert Glasgow, Colonel John Thomas Anderson (buried in churchyard), Dr. William Neeley Anderson, Virginia Supreme Court Judge Francis Thomas Anderson and Brigadier General Joseph Reid Anderson. William Anderson served the Fincastle Presbyterian Church as elder or presiding elder for nearly forty years. At his funeral in 1839, his minister extolled the virtues that had made Colonel Anderson "the most beloved citizen of this community."

William Anderson served at a young age in the Revolutionary War battles of Kings Mountain, Cowpens, and Guilford Courthouse. He was appointed to the prestigious position of surveyor of Botetourt County in 1792, which he held until 1839, and served terms as magistrate and delegate to the Virginia General Assembly, In 1796 he married Anne Thomas of Maryland, with whom he had ten children. He acquired title to 1,284 acres in Botetourt County by the time of his appointment, as the office of surveyor allowed him to take up land of good quality, thereby increasing his wealth. Col. Anderson enrolled his sons Francis T., Joseph R., John T., and William N. Anderson among his deputy surveyors. However by 1800, tax records indicate that he had disposed of all but two small tracts in the county, each of less than one hundred acres, that he held for the rest of his life. His house, which still stands about a mile southwest of the county seat of Fincastle, was a modest log dwelling valued at $125 in 1820, the first year for which the values of buildings are listed in the land tax books. The 1810 census records show him living with his wife, and five individuals, probably children, less than twenty-six years of age. They had one slave in the household.

William Anderson, soldier, county official and Christian gentleman, was born in Delaware, June 2, 1764. His father, Robert Anderson, II, came to America from County Donegal in Ulster Province, Ireland, in 1755. He married Margaret Neeley, and they moved to Botetourt County when William was six years of age.
When only sixteen years of age, he fought in Col. William Campbell's regiment at Kings Mountain. He also participated in the Battle of the Cowpens, and that of Guilford Court House, North Carolina. Soon after returning home from his campaign with General Greene at Cowpens and Guilford Court House, he, with a corps of volunteers, marched to Rockfish Gap, and with others prepared to resist the approach of Tarleton into the Valley of Virginia. After considering the conditions, Tarleton retreated rather than to risk defeat of an effort to push into Staunton, then the emergency capital of Virginia. When war broke out with England in 1812, he raised his own company, having previously been commissioned a colonel, and joined other forces on the Eastern Shore of Virginia. Later, he was commissioned Inspector General of the Armed Forces stationed at Norfolk, Virginia.
On March 15, 1793, he was appointed surveyor of Botetourt County; and many volumes now repose in the clerk's office at Fincastle, attesting to his neatness and accuracy. He also served his county as Magistrate, Commissioner of James River, Engineer of Public Improvements, etc., and was a member of the House of Delegates for the term of 1831-32.
William Anderson was a member of that bold and hardy race who were actuated by the doctrines of Calvin. He grew up in the faith of his fathers, and with a love of liberty and of his country and his church. He served as an Elder in the Fincastle Presbyterian Church probably longer than any other.
Foote says of him that his office as surveyor afforded the opportunity for him to take up land of good quality, without impropriety, and thereby speedily increasing his future worth.
However, he passed through life in moderate circumstances, scrupulously honest, sensitive of his reputation and cherishing the pure principles of the Gospel. He practiced a charity that sought not her own… "believing that wealth was not the best inheritance for children." (Foote's Sketches, Second Series, p. 585).          
William Anderson married Anne Thomas in 1796 and established their home at Walnut Hill where they reared a large and distinguished family. He died September 13, 1839, probably the best loved citizen of his community, and was buried in the old cemetery surrounding the Fincastle Presbyterian Church, which he had loved and served so long, and where lie his parents, his wife and many of his children.
The father of Catharine Graham, mother of the immigrant Robert and grandmother of the subject of this sketch, had been beheaded in England with Montrose, after which Catharine and her widowed mother had fled to Ireland; and it was in commemoration of these circumstances that the name of Montrose was given to the lovely old home in northeast Fincastle, built by Francis T. Anderson, a son of William Anderson. Montrose was destroyed by fire a quarter century past.
After the death of William Anderson, Walnut Hill passed, through a series of conveyances, into the hands of S. W. Quick of Staunton, Virginia, who operated a stage coach line; and it was used as a place for the change of horses drawing the coaches, and more than probably as an Inn. It still stands a mile southwest of Fincastle on the Blacksburg Road.

Sometimes referred to as Col. Anderson

William Anderson, my grandfather, joined the Continental Army commanded by General Nathaniel Greene as a volunteer at 16 year of age, fought in the battle of Ceropa?? And Milford Court Haven and other combats; was one of the picked men detailed for the rear guard of Greenes army, under Colonel Otto Williams.
Ser Foobs Soldiers of Virginia page 584
William Anderson was also one of the Corps of Volunteers who marched to Rock Fish Gap VA to intercept Tarleton ---- to be marching on Staunton Virginia
William Anderson commanded a regiment on duty at Norfolk in the War of 1812. He served in the Legislature of Virginia, was appointed by the Legislature Commissioner for the new Constitution of Covington, Ohio or Covington and Kanawa Turnpike. He served as Justice of the Peace and was for nearly fifty years surveyor of Botetourt County.

In 1769, Robert Anderson and his wife, Margaret, with their young son, William (born June 2, 1764), moved from Delaware to Virginia and settled on Catawba Creek in what was still Augusta County, but which became Botetourt the next year.
Before many years, though, the dark clouds of the coming Revolution engulfed his new chosen country and his son, William, a growing youth, became eager to fight the Redcoats. William's uncle, John McNutt, had achieved distinction in the service of the colony, and had been called to Williamsburg to give the governor his views of the situation on the western waters.
Gen. Nathaniel Greene's troops were fighting in North and South Carolina. The men of the western settlements became more and more disturbed, and patriotic in their support of the infant republic. 
A young McNutt cousin, with other youths from near his home plantation near Balcony Falls, came by and stayed with his Anderson relatives on the Catawba. William, the eldest child of Robert and Margaret Neely Anderson, then not sixteen, was the mainstay ofhis parents, and they opposed his going off with his cousins to join the Revolutionary Armies.
William became 16, though, on June 2nd, and after much persuading was given his parents' blessing. He was allowed to go alone, on foot, through the wilderness to North Carolina, carrying bags of parched corn, his rifle and shot for game. In due time he reached his destination and served with Greene at the battles of Cowpens and Guilford Court House. He was one of the picked men who, under Col. Otto Williams, formed the rear guard of Gen. Greene's perilous trip back into Virginia.
His service being expired, Wiliam returned home. But almost at once he went out with a company to Rockfish Gap, where Tarleton was deterred by the mountain boys from entering their Valley.
William Anderson, after the Revolution and after reaching his majority, established his home near Fincastle, which in 1770 had become the county seat of Botetourt.
His home place was called Walnut Hill. The largest part of the house, now gone, was a large stone, two story building, with an immense fireplace and chimney and, properly, portholes for firing at Indians or marauders. When I first saw Walnut Hill in the 1920's it appeared to me that this stone house was built long before the birth of William Anderson (although no record states this) and possibly by other hands.
In front of it was a most individual dwelling, originally of logs, but covered with weatherboarding—a four-roomed house downstairs, with an unusual stairway which divided into two, part-way up to the two upstairs wings, without any landing. A beautiful hand-carved mantel was in the largest room and under it a very old iron Franklin Stove. To my regret at that time, I could not ask to buy this stove-- indeed, it seemed discourteous to the owners to do so.
Under the stairway was a hidden closet, where as county surveyor, we always heard, William kept locked the funds of the community.
To their quaint old pioneer home, William Anderson brought his bride. She was the daughter of Francis Thomas of Montvue near Frederick, Maryland, in the section known as the "Merryland Tract". Her name was Anne Thomas, her mother's name was Grace Metcalfe. This Thomas family was of Welsh origin.
Anne's parents, who spent their last years in Fincastle, are buried in the Presbyterian cemetery there.
William had met Anne on one of his trips to Philadelphia, the big center of business for the valley Scots. His letter to her father, asking for permission to marry Anne, hangs now in our house in Lexington. They were married on May 15, 1796, in Maryland. On their marriage journey to Botetourt they stayed at an inn, now the Forest Tavern near Natural Bridge.
Anne was of the Church of England persuasion. After their marriage, William became a vestryman in the newly-formed congregation of the American Episcopal church. But he continued as a deacon and soon as an elder in the Presbyterian church, which in Fincastle supplanted the Church of England, after the Virginia Act of Religious Freedom in 1785 recognized the Scotch Presbyterian Religion.
William Anderson died Sept. 13, 1839, at Montrose, the Fincastle home of his son, Francis. The funeral sermon was a touching monument to his career and character as churchman, soldier, and in Virginia's legislative bodies. He was colonel of a Virginia regiment in the War of 1812. Given a military funeral, he was buried in the old Presbyterian Cemetery in Fincastle. The Rev. Stephen F. Coxe's eulogy was later printed by Watchman of the South, Richmond, in 1840.
F. B. Kegley wrote in his "Virginia Frontier" that William Anderson was "the best-loved citizen of the community." He also said
that his four sons were deputies to their father as county surveyor.
In 1969, William Anderson was honored by the trustees of Virginia Western Community College in Roanoke when they named a new science building at the college for him

[Married Anne Thomas 12 May 1796, Frederick Co., MD.
Anne Thomas, b. 29 Dec 1770, Frederick Co., MD, d. 23 Jul 1848, Botetourt Co., VA
Catherine Thomas Anderson, b. 1 Jun 1797, d. 11 Jun 1876
m. Robert Glasgow, b. 1792, Rockbridge Co., VA, d. 26 Jun 1862
Children: Margaretta, Joseph, William, Rebecca, Francis, John, Catherine, Robert , Mary Jane
Margaretta Anderson, b. 12 May 1799, d. 19 Mar 1819, Botetourt Co., VA
m. James Gordon, b. 22 Jul 1787, d. 13 Jun 1825
Grace Thomas Anderson, b. 1 Dec 1800, d. 26 Feb 1836, m. unknown
Robert Anderson, b. 11 Jul 1802, d. 20 Mar 1803
John Thomas Anderson, b. 5 Apr 1804, VA, d. 27 Aug 1879, Botetourt Co., VA
m. Cassandre Morrison Shanks, 26 May 1834, Botetourt Co., b. 2 Jan 1807, VA, d. 1 Jan 1887, Staunton, VA
Children: Joseph, Mary
William Neely Anderson, b. 23 Nov 1807, Botetourt Co., d. 3 Oct 1868, Greenbrier, VA
m. Lucy E. Harrison, 4 May 1835, Botetourt Co., b. 1810 VA, d. 1840 Botetourt Co.
Child Wm. Rush Anderson
Judge Francis Thomas Anderson, b. 11 Dec 1808, Botetourt Co., d. 30 Nov 1887, Rockbridge Co.
m. Mary Ann Alexander, 8 Dec 1830, Rockbridge Co., b. Dec 1806, Botetourt Co., d. 27 Nov 1881, Rockbridge Co.
Children: Anna, Mary, Frances, Josephine, Katherine, William, Theodore, Isabelle, Francis
Mary Crabb Anderson, b. 17 Mar 1811, d. 4 Dec 1836
m. 7 Jun 1834, George Washington Jones
General Joseph Reid Anderson, b. 16 Feb 1813, Botetourt Co., d. 7 Sep 1892, Isle Shoals, NH
m. 3 May 1837, Phoebus, VA, Sara Eliza Archer, b. 6 Sep 1819, Norfolk, d. 13 Aug 1881, Greenbrier Co., WV
Children:Archer, Nannie, William, Kathleen, Fannie, Ellen, Joseph, Sallie, Mary, Lily, Robert
Elijah Anderson, b. 3 Dec 1814, d. 13 May 1815] 
Anderson, William (I18081)
 
13960 William Arnold Steinke Jr., 23, Clarksville, died Monday, July 11, 2005, at his residence.
The funeral will be at 11:30 a.m. Thursday at McReynolds-Nave & Larson Funeral Home, with Chaplains William Corley and James Hunt officiating. Burial will be in Kentucky Veterans West Cemetery, Hopkinsville, Ky., with full military honors. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. today and from 10:30 a.m. until the service Thursday at the funeral home. He was born Jan. 11, 1982, in Ozark, Ala.. Mr. Steinke was an avionics specialist and a U.S. Air Force veteran. He was a member of Community Church. In addition to his parents of Clarksville, survivors include a brother; three sisters; paternal grandparents; and maternal grandparents. 
Steinke, William Arnold Jr. (I1779)
 
13961 William B. Dills, b. 5 May 1905, 2269 Lyell Ave. Apt. 6A, Rochester, NY
William Dills, b. 5 May 1905, d. Jul 1977, Jupiter, Palm Beach, Florida, SSN issued New Jersey 
Dills, William B. Jr. (I37130)
 
13962 William Bartlett, assessed on the 1522 Muster Roll for Amersham, Bucks for 4s in lands and £3 in goods, and on the 1524 Subsidy Roll for £1 6s 8d. William Bartlett and his children were legatees in the will of his mother. Bartlett, William (I24927)
 
13963 William Burgon a.k.a. James William Girdner, James William (I21151)
 
13964 William C. Martin, 80, of East Point, died August 15, 12:30 p.m. in the Paintsville Clinic after an illness of three months when he suffered a stroke. Born April 28, 1885, Pike County, He was the son of Abner and Mary Jane Owens Martin. He was a member of the Primitive Baptist Church. Survivors are his wife, Ora Alley Martin, one son, Jimmie Martin of Portsmouth, Ohio; one daughter, Mrs. Landon Tackett, East Point; three grandchildren, one brother, W. R. Martin of Malonetone and one sister Sarah Branham of Virgie. The body remained at the Preston Funeral Home until 4:00 p.m. Monday August 16 and then was removed to the Wright Funeral Home in Greenup. Funeral services were held August 17, 1:00 p.m. at the Mt. Olive Church and burial in the Mt Olive cemetery with the Preston Funeral Home in charge.

1930 US Census, Ohio, Pike, Scioto, William C. Martin, rents farm, 44, first married 36, born KY, parents born KY, farmer farm labor, wife Ora C., 27, first married 18, born VA, father born KY, mother born VA, daughter Esta M., 7, born KY, son James E., 6, born OH, father in law William C. Alley, 71, widower, first married 24, born KY, parents born KY, retired 
Martin, William C. (I32791)
 
13965 William Clark Parman, 93, of Frances Drive, Greeneville, died Wednesday at Laughlin Memorial Hospital. A native of the Flag Branch Community of Greene County, Mr. Parman was a graduate of Camp Creek High School. He was a 70-year member of First Church of God. A well known local barber for decades, Mr. Parman had been barbering for more than 70 years. After beginning in1935 in Johnson City, he moved to Greeneville in 1940 and opened a shop here on West Depot Street. Since 1968 he had barbered at Palace Barber Shop in Towne Square Shopping Center. During World War II he also worked in a United States defense plant at Oak Ridge. He was an avid checker player. Survivors include his wife: Louise Opal Parman; a daughter; a son and daughter-in-law:; two stepgrandsons; two brothers-in-law; and two sisters-in-law. He was preceded in death by a brother: Guy Parman; and two sisters: Minneita Bowers and Mildred Runyon. The family will receive friends from 5-8 p.m. Saturday at Kiser-Rose Hill Funeral Home. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Sunday afternoon in the funeral home chapel. Pastor Darrell Sovine and Pastor Steve Aiken will officiate. Interment will follow in GreeneLawn Memory Gardens. Parman, William Clark (I35369)
 
13966 William Curtis, who was baptized at Nazing, as per the church register viz: "Baptism, William Curtis, Nov. 12, 1592, is the emigrant to Roxbury, Massachusetts. He married at Nazing 6 Aug 1618, Sarah Eliot. He sailed from London June 22, 1632, in the ship "Lion", arriving at Boston, Massachusetts, on Sunday, Sept. 16, 1632. He died at Roxbury 8 Dec 1672, while his wife Sarah (Eliot) Curtis, died at Roxbury, 20 Mar 1672/3. Curtis, William (I17596)
 
13967 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I10631)
 
13968 William Foster Slusser
1850 Census Tuscarawas, Stark Co., Ohio
W. F. Slusser 28 M W Farmer 2129 OH [Indexed Shesser]
Harriet 29 F W OH
Cornelia 2 F W OH

1860 Census Tuscarawas, Stark Co., Ohio page 276
2071 / 2002
W. Slusser - M OH
Harriet - F OH
Cornelius 12 M OH

1870 Census Tuscarawas, Wilmot PO., Stark Co., Ohio page 30
Slusser, William 48 M W Farmer 5000 400 OH
Harriet 43 F W Keeping House OH
Chiddisler?, Elizabeth 19 F W Domestic Servant OH
Borland, John 73 M W Shoemaker 3000 PA

Sources:
1. Media: email
Abbrev: Ron Miller
Title: Ron Miller
Author: Ron Miller
Text: From the files of Hendon Ware Goforth, Ron Miller's son's great-grandfather, who collected much genealogy data over a period of 30 years and then passed the information onto his son, George, who assembled it.
2. Media: Database files
Abbrev: Adam McGowan Descendants with Hoadley Families
Title: Adam McGown Descendants with Hoadley Families
Author: Gregory L. McGowan, 
Slusser, William Foster (I24308)
 
13969 William Frank Johnson, 74, of 411 Bernard Avenue, died Tuesday evening at Laughlin Memorial Hospital. He was retired. Survivors include his wife, Kathleen Ricker Johnson; four sons; four daughters;20 grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; a sister-in-law; several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be conducted Friday at 2 p.m at Kiser Funeral Chapel with the Rev. Alfred Cutshall officiating. Interment will be in River Hill Cemetery. The family will receive friends at Kiser Funeral Home this evening and Thursday evening from 7 to 9. Johnson, William Frank (I36395)
 
13970 William Frederick (Uncle Will) Grouse, 77 years old, died at 6:10 o'clock last evening at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Wesley Lucas, 1103 Webster street. He was a well-known Sampsel township farmer and lived all his life on the same farm on which he was born, 1-1/2 miles northwest of Springhill. At one time, Mr. Grouse operated five farming tracts in the township. He had been in failing health four years. He came to Chillicothe Sunday. Surviving are the daughter, Mrs. Lucas; two grandsons; two brothers, George Grouse, 1220 Clay street, and Goodlou Grouse, 814 Dickinson street, and one sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Cusick of Mooresville, and a number of nieces and nephews. His parents, wife and several brothers and sisters preceded him in death. He was born August 27, 1870, son of John and Barbara Grouse. May 2, 1906, he married Kate Hargrave, who died Sept. 5, 1946. Funeral services will be conducted at 2:30 o'clock Sunday afternoon from the Mt. Pleasant church by the Rev. Ruby McLeod of Lock Springs. Burial will be in Mt. Pleasant cemetery under direction of the Gordon Home for Funerals.

Alternate year of birth: 1870

Lived with his mother on 26 Feb 1907

1910 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Sampsel, William F. Grouse, 38, married once 5 years, born MO, parents born Germany, farmer general farm, owns farm with mortgage, wife Kate, 32, married once 5 years, born MO, parents born MO, daughter Gladys, 2, born MO

1920 US Census, MO, Livingston Co., Sampsel, William Grouse, age 48, born MO, parents born Germany, farmer, with wife Kate 42, daughter Gladys 11.

1930 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Sampsel, William Grouse, owns farm, 58, first married 33, born MO, parents born Germany, farmer general farm, wife Kate, 52, first married 27, born MO, parents born MO

1940 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Sampsel, William Grouse, owns farm valued 250, 68, education 8, born MO, farmer farm, wife Kate, 62, education 8, born MO, living next to daughter Gladys Lucas and family 
Grouse, William F. (I20215)
 
13971 William Frost, according to Lechford's notes, came from Nottingham, England, for he mentions of meeting in 1638, in Boston, Mass., "his old acquaintance, Master Frost, sometime of Nottingham, England, with his sonnes, John and Henry Grey." William settled in Fairfield, Conn., as a very old man, and was evidently of good family, who from religious principles and perhaps to escape persecution, sought to end his days peacefully in New England. All his children were born in England, and all came to America except his daughter, Mary Rylie. Whom his wife was is not known.

From Nottingham, Eng. [Lechford]. Will 6 Jan. 1644/5, proved in 1645 ; eldest son Daniel ; Rebecca and Sarah Frost ; son Abraham; dau. Elizabeth and John Gray ; Luke Watson ; Susanna and Johanna Watson, daus. of Elizabeth Gray; John Gray's own two children; Henry and Lydia Gray and Jacob their son ; Mary dau. of Henry Gray ; to Mary Rylie and her children, all my goods and lands in Old England ; to town of Uncowah [Fairfield] X.10 towards meeting house; Henry Gray of Uncowah, Exec'r ; Ephraim Wheeler and Daniel Frost, overseers ; Goodman Close had some of his cattle "to winter" ; son Abraham to have housing and lands bought from John Strickland. Witnesses : Ephraim Wheeler, Francis and Mary Purdy. 
Frost, William (I40433)
 
13972 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I5155)
 
13973 William Gordon Kelsey, 51 year old native of Visalia, died yesterday at 4 p.m. at Visalia Municipal hospital, having been ill since Saturday. The diagnosis was given as pneumonia. Born here March 27, 1891, Kelsey was a barber by trade. For the past 10 years he has resided in San Francisco and San Jose and returned to Visalia three months ago. He married Miss Hazel Morrow in Visalia in 1914. Besides his widow, who resides in San Francisco, Kelsey is survived by his mother, Mrs. Mary Lee Scott of Visalia; a daughter, Mrs. Leenell Turney of San Jose; a son, Billie Kelsey of San Francisco; and his uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Daniel McFadzean of Visalia. The funeral service will be conducted from Hadley chapel at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning, with the Rev. Leonard C. Brown officiating. Burial will be at Visalia cemetery, beside the grave of Kelsey's father, Billie Kelsey, who died in 1895.

1930 US Census, California, Monterey, Salinas, Gorden W. Kelsey, 37, married age 26, born CA, barber, with wife Hazel L. 33, born WI, children Leenell M. 13, born CA, Billy 1-6/12, born CA

Wm Gordon Kelsey
11 Aug 1940
Tulare
MALE
27 Mar 1891
California
Owen 
Kelsey, Gordon William (I878)
 
13974 William Goyette, 68, formerly of Aurora, died Dec. 22 at his home, 4001 W. Monroe St. Chicago. He was born Feb. 22, 1880 and had been employed by the Trippe Mfg. Co. in Chicago. He is survived by one sister, Mrs. Evelyn McGuire, of Rochelle, and several nieces and nephews. He was a member of Sacred Heart court, Catholic Order of Foresters. Funeral services will be held Monday morning at 9 o'clock from the Daleiden mortuary and at 9:30 o'clock from Sacred Heart church, State and Fulton streets, the Rev. Fr. J. U. Halbmeier officiating. Interment in Mt. Olivet cemetery. Friends may call at the mortuary Sunday afternoon and evening.

1930 US Census, Illinois, Kane, Aurora, William C. Goyett, age 50, single, born IL, parents born Fr-Canada, steel factory laborer, living with sister Emelinda and brother-in-law Amede Benjamin 
Goyette, William (I19886)
 
13975 William H. LaFollette, 71, of the Debusk community, died Wednesday morning at James H. Quillen Veterans Affairs Medical Center at Mountain Home. Mr. LaFollette was a retired farmer and industry worker. He was a member of Central Baptist Church. Mr. LaFollette was a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean War. He was a member of Veterans of Foreign Wars, Andrew Johnson Post #1990, and Disabled American Veterans. Mr. LaFollette was the widower of Gladys Renell Jones LaFollette, who died Oct. 23, 1998. Survivors include four daughters and sons-in-law: Debra and Max Colyer of Greeneville, Vickie and Wayne Harding of Campbellsburg, Ky., Kathie and Daniel Elmore of Taylors, S.C., and Nancy and Christopher Southerland of Greeneville; four grandsons; nine granddaughters; a great-grandson; two brothers and sisters-in-law: James and Mable LaFollette and Rufus and Alice LaFollette, all of Greeneville; and several nieces and nephews. He was a son of the late Grover and Lula LaFollette and was preceded in death by two brothers: Lawrence LaFollette and Clark LaFollette. The family will receive friends from 2-4 and 6-8 p.m. Saturday at Kiser Funeral Home. The funeral service will be held at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon in the funeral home chapel with interment in GreeneLawn Memory Gardens. The Rev. Bill Brauer and the Rev. Luther Reed will officiate. VFW Post #1990 will conduct a military graveside service. Family members will be pallbearers. Wayne Harding will be an honorary pallbearer. LaFollette, William "Bill" Henry (I35278)
 
13976 William Henderson, one of the most industrious farmers of Benton township, Atchison County, Kansas, was born December 29, 1872, in the locality where he now lives. His parents, George and Amelia (STOCKWELL) Henderson, had six children, of whom the subject is the oldest. The others are James, Atchison, Kan., in the employ of the International Harvester Company; Josie married Walter KELSEY, and now dead; Ella married Clayton DAVIDSON, of Effingham, Kan.; Etta, wife of Arthur OLINGER, Jefferson County, Kansas; Iva, married Elmer GRABIEL, Garden City, Kan.; George Henderson was born in Platte County, MO in 1844 and came to Leavenworth County, KS, with his parents when eleven years of age. Seven years later he came to Atchison County, where he has since lived and is now retired making his home in Effingham. The mother of William Henderson was born in MO in 1846.
William Henderson was reared on the farm and attended the district school near the farm and the Effingham high school one year. He worked for his father until he married to Nettie R. JENKINS September 5, 1900. His wife was born in Mitchell County, KS in 1883 and is a daughter of James Q. Jenkins, who came to Atchison County, KS in 1894, from Nebraska but was born in Illinois. Mr. Henderson owns 180 acres of land which is all well improved, the improvements costing $5,000. Of four children born to Mr. and Mrs. Henderson, three died in infancy. The living child, Floyd, was born May 28 1904.
Mr. Henderson is a Democrat. He belongs to the Elks Lodge of Atchison, KS, and the Masonic Lodge at Effingham. Though not a church member, he attends regularly. Mr. Henderson has made a success by hard work and good management. He is always in favor of movements which benefit the community and is a public-spirited citizen. 
Henderson, William (I36574)
 
13977 William Howard Ware, 89, of Baughard Hill Road, died Monday morning at Life Care Center of Greeneville. Mr. Ware was a retired farmer. He was a member of Harmons Valley United Methodist Church. Mr. Ware was the widower of Leeoma Ware. Survivors include a daughter and son-in-law; a son and daughter-in-law; four grandchildren and a granddaughter-in-law; two stepgrandchildren; two great-grandchildren; sisters-in-law; brothers-in-law; nieces; and nephews. He was preceded in death by two brothers: Jerome Ware and Walter Ware; and two sisters: Kate Bowman and Selma Shelton. The family will receive friends from 2-4 and 6-9 p.m. Wednesday at Kiser Funeral Home. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Thursday afternoon at Kiser Funeral Home with interment in GreeneLawn Memory Gardens. The Rev. Ray Penley will officiate. Ware, William Howard (I35571)
 
13978 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I1751)
 
13979 William J. Vann, Pasadena, September 20, 1962, beloved husband of Sadie O. Vann of Dunlap; loving father of Gordon O. Vann of Berkeley, Lurline Goodfellow of Medicine Hat, Alberta, Canada, Phyllis l. Burk of Dunlap; brother of Harvey Vann of Los Angeles, Violet Bobier of Concord, Evelyn Watkins of Medicine Hat, Alberta, Canada, the late Oscar Overland of Riverside; also survived by four grandchildren. A native of Minnesota; aged 64 years. A member of American Legion Roy Frederichs Post No. 202, of Brentwood. Friends are invited to attend services Monday, September 24, at 2:30 p.m. at Sunset View Cemetery and Mortuary, 101 Colusa Avenue, Berkeley. Interment, Sunset View Cemetery. Rev. George wood officiating.

Crossed border to be US soldier, not Canadian.
Worked with Fluor Corp., 1962 passed away from cancer.
Lived in Canada, Colorado, California, many places. 
Vann, William Joseph (I36935)
 
13980 William James Caddy was born in Penzance & was a Captain in the Iron Ore Mines. His wife was Katherine Stevens.

Known Children:
Samuel James Caddy 1888 - 1949
Irving W. Caddy 1904 - 1983
Olive Myrtle Caddy Johnson 1897-1945
Amelia (Millie) Varker 1892-1945 (m. Samuel J. Varker) 
Caddy, William James (I37863)
 
13981 William K. Whalen, b. 2 Dec 1910, d. 12 Jul 1997, Norfold, Madison, Nebraska Whalen, William Kenneth (I32008)
 
13982 William Kernohan resided all his life on the Kernohan homestead, Lot 5, Con. 2, where the 3M factory now stands. Kernohan, William Tackabury (I37247)
 
13983 William Lewis Wanamaker passed away at the family home Sunday, June 22, 1924. He was born in Warsaw, Ind., Sept 16, 1859, a son of J.W. and Lucinda Wanamaker. He moved with his parents to a farm southeast of the city in 1865. On Nov. 2, 1887 he was married to Miss Mary Ella Darr, who with three children, William D. Wanamaker, Aurora, Mo., Miss Lucy and Virgil R. of the home address, survive. He is also survived by his mother, Mrs. Lucinda Wanamaker, who is 85 years of age, one brother, Dr. A. E. Wanamaker, Hamburg, Ia., and two sisters, Mrs. Bell Israel of this city and Mrs. O. W. Bowen, Snowden, Wash.

1900 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Chillicothe, Wanamaker, born Sep 1860, age 39, married 12 years, born IN, father born PA, mother born OH, wife Mary E., bor Oct 1863, age 36, married 12 years, mother of 3 children 3 living, born MO, father born OH, mother born MO, son William D., born Jan 1891, age 9, born MO, daughter Lucy E., born Aug 1892, age 7, born MO, son Virgil, born June 1896, age 3, born MO

1910 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Chillicothe, William L. Wanamaker, 50, married 22 years, born IN, father born PA, mother born OH, bookkeeper foundry, rents home, wife MarY E., 47, married once 22 years, mother of 3 children 3 living, born MO, father born OH, mother born MO, son William D., 19, born MO, salesman drug store, daughter Lucy E., 16, born MO, son Virgil R., 13, born MO, father in law Samuel T. Darr, 69, widower, born OH, parents born OH, boarder Beulah Glick, 21

1920 US Census, Missouri, Livingston, Chillicothe, William L. Wanamaker, owns home with mortgage, 60, born IN, father born PA, mother born OH, bookkeeper implement house, wife Mary, 56, born MO, father born OH, mother born MO, son William D., 28, married, born MO, no occupation, daughter Lucy, 25, single, born MO, teacher public school, son Virgil, 23, single, born MO, farm laborer

Alternate birthdate: Sep 1860 
Wanamaker, William Lewis "W.L." (I21211)
 
13984 William M. "Billy" LaFollette, 41, of Greeneville, died Thursday at his home. Survivors include his wife; two stepdaughters and son-in-law; three grandsons; his mother; two brothers and a sister-in-law; two sisters and brothers-in-law; a sister-in-law; a brother-in-law; his nieces and nephews; a longtime best friend; and longtime friend of the family. He was preceded in death by his father: James LaFollette Sr.; two brothers: Terry LaFollette and Jessie LaFollette; two sisters: Elizabeth LaFollette and Kathy LaFollette; and a nephew: Ray Allen Kosuda. The family will receive friends Tuesday from noon to 2 p.m. at Jeffers Funeral & Cremation Services. The funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday afternoon in the funeral home chapel. The Rev. Terry Franklin will officiate. Interment will follow in River Hill Cemetery. LaFollette, William M. "Billy" (I35314)
 
13985 William Newman was born about 1610, and died at Stamford between 18 August and 18 November 1676, the dates of his will and its probate..A wife Elizabeth ? for whom we have no further information, was named in his will.
He and his father were both settlers of Stamford during its first year, 1642. They probably did not come from Wethersfield with the majority of the other early settlers, but their place of origin is still unknown.
The lands of William Newman were recorded at Stamford on 1 March 1649/50 as follows:
1. One house and home lot containing an acre and a half, Bounded by William Graves to the east, John Elliot west, abutting the highway north and the meadows south;
2. Also another house and house lot, containing 3 acres, bounded by Nicholas Knapp and common land to the north, Henry Ackerly, William Potter and Common Land south, butting to the highway west and the common east;
3. In the North Field, 12 acres of upland, bounded by David Mitchell north, Nicholas Theale south, butting to the fence east, and the River west;
4. In the same field, 10 more acres of upland, bounded by Thomas Newman south, Nicholas Knapp north, butting to the highway east, and the River west;
5. In the same field, 3 more acres of upland, bounded by the rails (fence) east, Henry Smith and Francis Bell west, Thomas Neman south, Francis Bell north;
6. In Rocky Neck, 7 1/2 acres of upland, 4 1/2 acres of the said parcel is waste land, bounded by Francis Bell to the south, William Mead to the north, butting to William Mead, thomas Morehouse & Thomas Newman west, Nicholas Knapp east, a highway through the west end of it;
7. In the East Field, 4 acres of meadow, bounded by Thomas Hyatt south, Vincent Simkins north, butting Henry Ackerly west, the highway east, with 12 rods fence as it was layed out by ?;
8. In the same field, 6 acres meadow down in the South field fence belonging (?), bounded by Vincent Simkins on the south and north, butting to the highway east, Jeffery Ferris and John Finch west;
9. In the same field, 2 more acres of meadow, bounded by Daniel Scofield south, Henry Ackerly north, butting to the highway west, and Jonas Weed east.
Difficulties with the Court at New Haven in 1654 (along with his father) have already been described. Just prior to his father's death, on 25 May 1659, the New Haven Court turned to William Newman to settle a dispute that was current in the colony concerning "wrong done in the sizes of shooes." William Newman of Stamford was said to have been in the possession of an instrument that he had brought from England, that was capable of determining the correct sizes of shoes, and that instrument was ordered to be bought to New Haven to serve as model for a standard to be made to serve the needs of the entire Colony. There is no further information on this subject, and we may assume that William either complied, or the illness and death of his father intervened in the completion of this project.
His will was dated at Stamford on 18 August (6th month) and probated on 18 November (9th month) 1676. He mentioned his wife Elizabeth, and children Thomas, Daniel, "John" (who died before the probate), Sarah, Elizabeth and Hannah. His inventory was taken and filed on the date of probate. Also on the same date of probate, an agreement was made between and among the (remaining) heirs.

William Newman hath assigned to him by the town (of Stamford), in Oct 1642, two acres marsh and three acres woodland. In 1659, complaints having been made to the court in New Haven respecting the "sizes of shoes," the court hearing that William Newman had an instrument which he had brought from England which "was thought to be right to determine this question, did order that the said instrument should be procured and sent to New Haven, to be made a "Standard" which shall be the rule between buyer and seller, to which it is required that all sizes be conformed." Mr. Newman was evidently a man of note in the young colony, and once represented the town in the General Court. Savage supposes he may have removed to Narragansett after 1669. In 1676 William Newman, planter of Stamford, sells to John Austin, "taylor" of Stamford some land. His will, dated 7.9.1673, makes his legatees, his wife Elizabeth, and his children, Thomas, Daniel, John, ____, Elizabeth, and Hannah. It also mentions his brother John.

William came to Stamford in 1642. His home was first on the west side of South Street and then by 1650 on the south side of East Street. He was a shoemaker and held a number of important positions in Stamford.

William Newman was born about 1610, and died at Stamford between 18 August and 18 November 1676, the dates of his will and its probate, see below. A wife Elizabeth _____ for whom we have no further information was named in his will
He and his father were both settlers of Stamford during its first year, 1642. They probably did not come from Wethersfield with the majority of the other early settlers, but their place of origin is still unknown.
The lands of William Newman were recorded at Stamford on 1 March 1649/50 and included nine parcels totaling about 53 acres.
Difficulties with the Court at New Haven in 1654 (along with his father) have already been described. Just prior to his father's death, on 25 May 1659, the New Haven Court turned to William. Newman to settle a dispute that was current in the Colony concerning "wrong done in the sizes of shooes." William Newman of Stamford wag said to have been in the possession of an instrument that he had brought from England, that was capable of determining the correct sizes of shoes, and that instrument was ordered to be brought to New Haven to serve as a model for a standard to be made to serve the needs of the entire Colony. There is no further information on this subject, and we may assume that William either complied, or the illness and death of his father intervened in the completion of this project.
His will was dated at Stamford on 18 August (6th month) and probated on 18 November (9th month) 1676. He mentioned his wife Elizabeth, and children Thomas, Daniel, "John" (who died before the probate), Sarah, Elizabeth and Hannah. His inventory was taken and filed on the date of probate. Also on the same date of probate, an agreement was made between and among the (remaining) heirs. The children of William and Elizabeth Newman, only three recorded, order uncertain, but based on the order of naming in probate documents, were: Thomas, Daniel, Sarah, Elizabeth, Hannah, Mary and John. 
Newman, William (I39190)
 
13986 William Parker, Sojourner in this Parish, and Elizabeth James of this Parish were married in this Church by Banns the thirteenth Day of July 1792, by me JS Hanham, Jr. Curate. This marriage was solemnized between us X The Mark of Wm Parker X the Mark of Elizabeth James, in the presence of Jams Jams, Henry Baines James, Elizabeth (I15138)
 
13987 William Phoenix, b. 9 Jan 1930, d. Jun 1982, Columbia, Maury, TN, SSN issued Colorado

1940 US Census, Colorado, Denver, Denver, William D. Phoenix, owns home valued 9000, 44, education C4, born IL, state agent insurnace, wife Ruth M., 40, born CO, son William D. Jr., 10, born CO 
Phoenix, William D. (I20141)
 
13988 William Potter was born about 1608-10. The identity of his wife has not been established. At age 25 he sailed from England 15 Apr 1635 on the ship Increase , bound for the New World. His name appears on a list of freemen of Boston, Mass., dated 13 May 1640.
Spencer Mead claimed that William Potter owned Shippan Point in Stamford. Paul Prindle clarifies that Potter owned an "allotment in Stanford East field in Shipan," probably not all of Shippan Point. Stamford land transactions involving William Potter are few in number and trivial in acreage.
He was propounded a freeman of Stamford on 14 October 1669, but he was inactive in community matters, perhaps due to ill health. In 28 May 1656 General Court in New Haven, he informed the court that he was a "weake, infirme man and not fit to trayne, and desires he might be freed (from military service)."
The will of William Potter was dated 18 Sep 1684 and recorded in Stamford 9 Mar 1684/5. He died 27 November 1684. His inventory totaled £208:12:00 of which £133:100:00 represented land. His will stated "I give unto ye Church in Stamford, out of my Estate, the Som of five pounds, to be improved for ye use of ye Lords Table. The rest of my Estate I give unto Mr. Bishops three Sonns and Children of Sonn in Law, Joseph Mead." With respect to the bequest to the church, Rev. E. B. Huntington in his History of Stamford, Connecticut, published in 1868, wrote "The silver cups now in the service of the table of the First Congregational Church are still witnesses to this bequest."

William Potter was in Stamford by 1650, and his house was on the corner of North Street and the North Street extension to Mill River. He also had a house on the east side of North Street that was sold to Thomas Lyon by 1650. In his will, he left his house and land to the three Bishop sons. Later this houselot was turned over to John Davenport for his parsonage. He also left bequests to the eleven children of his son-in-law, John Mead. There was a William Potter who came to America in 1635 on the Elizabeth. As his age was given as twenty-five, this may well have been the Stamford man. He was in Roxbury, MA in 1646

William Potter's home lot is on record in Stamford, 1650. In 1652, he sells his house lot to Thomas Lyon, and purchases a parcel of land from John Finch. In 1661 he sells land to Jacob Pearson. In 1684, in his testimony before Jonathan Bell, he says he is 75 years old. 
Potter, William (I14642)
 
13989 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I37139)
 
13990 William Thomas Wingo February 17, 1930 – May 20, 2010 William was born on February 17, 1930 in Denver, Colorado and died on May 20, 2010 in Colorado Springs, Colorado. He was a retail salesman and a longtime resident of Colorado Springs. He is survived by a son, Dan Waller, and six daughters, Teresa O'Lear, Cindy Criswell, Donna Norman, Pam Peyer, Tammy Schroeder, and Jodie Shuss. Arrangements by: The Springs Funeral Services 3115 E. Platte Avenue Colorado Springs, CO 80909 719-328-1793 Wingo, William Thomas (I34452)
 
13991 William was not named by grandfather in will of 1575; but was named by grandmother in 1578 will and by his father in 1583 will.

William Benedict, born about 1579/1580 in Norfolk, England and died before September 1629 in Norfolk. William was not named by grandfather in will of 1575; but was named by grandmother in 1578 will and by his father in 1583 will. He married Elizabeth ____ who after his death remarried at Woolpit Suffolk, England, John Bridgham. Woolpit is on the road directly south from Tasborough in Norfolk. 
Benedict, William (I16651)
 
13992 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I19020)
 
13993 Willie B. Jones, 79, of West Palm Beach, died Friday at a local hospital. She was formerly of Greene County, Tenn., and is survived there by a sister and brother-in-law. Mrs. Jones was a member of St. Michael's Evangelical Lutheran Church in Wellington. She was the widow of Oscar H. Jones, who died in Aug. 1997, and was preceded in death by her daughter, Rebecca J. Hurwitch, and a brother, William Burgner Jr. Survivors, in addition to those listed above, include a son-in-law; two grandchildren; another sister; and several nieces and nephews. The funeral service was held at 10 o'clock this morning at Quattlebaum-Holleman-Burse Funeral Home in West Palm Beach with interment in Memory Gardens Memorial Park in Lake Worth. The Rev. George Hooper officiated.  Burgner, Willie Kate (I36031)
 
13994 Willie E. Parman, aged 65, died suddenly at four o'clock Friday morning at his home in the Flag Brach community. The funeral will at 2:30 Sunday afternoon at River Hill with the Rev. James Hooten and the Rev. Morgan Davis officiating. He is surivied by his wife, Gladys Morgan Parman; one son; three sisters, Mrs. Bertie Collins, Baltimore, Md., Mrs. Dora Eason Morristown; Mrs. Gertrude Wallen, Greene County. Pallbearers will be nephews, and flowerbearers will be nieces. The deceased was a member of the First Church of God at Flag Branch, and was a faithful member who loved his church. The body will be removed from Talon Bible Funeral Home at 4pm this afternoon to late home.  Parman, Willie E. (I36364)
 
13995 Willie Kate Parman Fillers, 83, of Life Care East Nursing Home, formerly of Route 7, Greeneville, died at 8am Friday at Life Care East. She was a member of Flag Branch Church of God, where she was a pianist for 35 years. She was preceded in death by her husband: Jessie Fillers, and a granddaughter: Debbie Waddell. She was the daughter of the late James Hancher and Nancy Caroline Gibbs Parman. Survivors are two daughters; two sons-in-law; a grandson; two great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews. Funeral services will be held at 2pm Sunday at Kiser Funeral Chapel with interment to follow in Greenelawn Memory Gardens. Pallbearers will be Clark Parman, Joe B. Fillers, R.B Kinser, Lyle Parton, Russell Kinser, Keith Fillers, and W.H. Bowers. The family will receive friends Saturday afternoon and evening at Kiser Funeral Home.  Parman, Willie Kate (I35413)
 
13996 Willis W. Parman, 75, of River Road, died suddenly Tuesday morning at his home. Mr. Parman was a farmer and a member of Solomon Lutheran Church. He was a honorary member of the South Greene Ruritan Club and the South Greene Fire Department. Survivors include three daughters and sons-in-law: ; five grandchildren; three great-great grandsons; a sister and brother-in-law Parman, Willis William (I35001)
 
13997 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I498)
 
13998 WILLISTON Zachary Edenloff, 20, Williston, died Sunday, April 22, 2012, of injuries suffered in a motorcycle/auto accident in Williston. He was born Sept. 19, 1991, to Darrel and Melody Edenloff, in Williston. Survivors: parents, Williston; sisters, Melissa Edenloff, Williston, and Dr. Angie Edenloff-Eucher, Cincinnati; his grandfather, Dayton Edenloff, Williston. Funeral: Saturday, 10:30 a.m., St. Joseph's Catholic Church, Williston. Burial: Hillside Memory Gardens, Williston. Edenloff, Zachary Dayton (I438)
 
13999 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4244)
 
14000 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I2806)
 

      «Prev «1 ... 276 277 278 279 280 281 282 283 Next»