Southern Anthology

Families on the Frontiers of the Old South

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Matches 2,151 to 2,180 of 2,180

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2151 William Weatherford, Jr. claimed the estate of his father in an action that was eventually considered by the Alabama Supreme Court. Weatherford v. Weatherford, 20 Ala. 548, 56 Am.Dec. 206 (Ala. 1852. The administrator, Charles Weatherford, is William's eldest son by Mary "Polly" Moniac, William Sizemore the husband of Levetia Moniac, Weatherford's niece (i.e., the daughter of Sam Moniac and Elizabeth Weatherford) and Susan Sizemore (nee Stiggins) the sister of Mary. William Hollinger was raised in the household of Weatherford's half-brother, David Tate, who was most probably maternally related. If Elizabeth Moniac is Weatherford's sister (the wife of Sam Moniac), her testimony would have dashed any hope that Weatherford, Jr. entertained for obtaining a share of the estate.

Of interest are the following findings:

"It is not shown that William Weatherford, the elder, ever saw the complainant [William, Jr.]. On the contrary, it is proved that Superlamy [Sapoth] left his residence in Baldwin county while she was pregnant with the complainant, and never returned; and that the complainant was brought by a relative to the residence of Mary Weatherford, formerly Mary Stiggins, after the death of his mother, and subsequent to the death of said Weatherford; so that the record totally fails to furnish any evidence of filiation, arising from the treatment or recognition of the complainant by William Weatherford, senior.

The proof also sufficiently establishes that Mary Stiggins, alias Weatherford, raised complainant and sent him to school, and said to several witnesses that he was the son of William Weatherford; also, that her children by Weatherford called him 'brother,' and treated him as a half-brother. But the proof, coupled with the answers, clearly preponderates to establish the position, that neither she nor her children ever recognized him as the legitimate offspring of said deceased. Lucretia Sizemore says, Mary Weatherford did not recognize him as a legitimate son of William Weatherford.

Susan Sizemore says, he was not regarded as an heir.

William Sizemore says, Mrs Mary Weatherford did not own him as a lawful son, and that while her children recognized him as a brother, they did not regard him as one of the heirs.

These witnesses were examined by the complainant, and the only proof to show that he was regarded otherwise than as illegitimate by the family, is made by Samuel and Lucretia Edmunds, and they only prove that he was regarded in the family as William Weatherford's son, without stating whether as his legitimate or illegitimate son.

* * *

It would unnecessarily swell this opinion, to copy the evidence afforded by the depositions of the several witnesses upon this head. Samuel and Lucretia Ed-monds, and Susan Sizemore state, that they (Weatherford and Superlamy) were reputed to be man and wife in the neighborhood in which they lived; whereas, on the other hand, William Sizemore, Lucretia Sizemore, Gilbert C. Russell and William Hollinger prove that the connection was reputed to be illicit. Elizabeth Moniac proves that Weatherford 'took up' with this woman at the 'Holy Ground,' where the Indians were generally assembled after the massacre at Fort Mims, during the war, and that complainant was always reputed to be a bastard. This proof fails to show that complainant's claim to legitimacy, as deducible from reputation, can be sustained.

There is no proof of actual marriage according to the Indian customs; and the presumption of an actual marriage from the fact of cohabitation is rebutted by the fact of a subsequent permanent separation, with-out any apparent cause, and the marriage in solemn form of Weatherford to Mary Stiggins, which took place shortly after the separation." 
Family F1384
 
2152 WILLIE M'DAVID HAS PASSED AWAY

END CAME PEACEFULLY FRIDAY EVENING AT HOME OF HIS MOTHER--FUNERAL TO-MORROW AFTERNOON AT 3 O'CLOCK--INTERMENT AT ST. JOHN'S

Willie McDavid is dead. The end came peacefully at 6:15 o'clock yesterday evening at the home of Mrs. McDavid's mother, Mrs. A. Ferrara, on East Zarragossa street between Florida Blanca and Cevallos streets, after a lingering illness from acute Bright's disease.

Mr. McDavid was 18 years of age and had spent the major portion of his life in this city and though his death was not unexpected it was a shock to those of his friends who heard of it last night. He was born in Baldwin county, Alabama, but when eight years of age was brought to this city by his parents, his father having been the late R. M. Mcdavid, than whom no citizen was more respected and beloved by all classes of citizens.

Will McDavid was one of those whole souled, genial, generous characters whose personality irresistibly drew one to him, hence his friends in Pensacola, where he was best known, were legion and no young man has been consigned to the tomb in this city for a great number of years who has been more universally mourned that will he be when he is laid to rest in St. John's cemetery, where both his parents and a sister sleep, at 3 o'clock tomorrow afternoon.

For a number of years Mr. McDavid was a civil service clerk in the registry and money order departments of the local post office, and upon his excellent record there he secured an appointment to the department of disbursements on the Panama canal work about two years ago, where he remained until some four or five weeks since when he returned to spend his vacation allowance for two year's service. He had been ill with the dread malady which caused his death for almost a year during his residence on the canal zone. Arriving at home, he improved at first, but about two weeks ago had a set back which forced him to take his bed, which he never left.

He is survived by his wife, who was the youngest daughter of Mrs. A. Ferrara, one sister, Mrs. Aubrey Maura, and three half sisters, all residents of this city.

The funeral services will be held at the residence of Mrs. Ferrara, 515 East Zarragossa street, at 2:30 o'clock Rev. Thomas M. Callaway of the First Baptist church officiating.
The following gentlemen will act as pallbearers: Wylie McDavid, A.P. Yniestra, Fred Stearns, W.C. Jones, B.B. Clegg and William A. Blumer.

Source: Pensacola Evening News, 10 October 1908, Page 7. 
McDavid, William Henry (I16253)
 
2153 With the death of the Fair Maid of Norway, the line of William the Lion failed and Scotland was thrown into a succession crisis. The two main competitors for the crown were two descendants of William's younger brother, David of Huntingdon: John Balliol and Robert de Brus. Edward I insinuated himself into the controversy by offering to act as an arbiter of their claims. Judgment was eventually rendered to Balliol because he was the descendant of the older of David's daughters (Brus claimed priority based on the fact that Balliol was only a grandson, while he was a son, of the ancestors in question). The actual winner in the imbroglio was Edward himself. Prior to adjudication both Ballioll and Brus had promised to swear fealty to the king of England, a position that was stoutly resisted by the regents. The new king, John I, swore fealty to Edward on English soil and then paid homage to him in Scotland. Brus refused to recognize the decision, and assigned his claim to his son, setting the stage for future conflict. de Brus, Robert V Lord of Annandale (I14764)
 
2154 With the help of Tower sub-lieutenant, Gerard d'Alspaye, Mortimer escaped from the Tower and made his way to France.  Mortimer, Roger V de 1st Earl of March (I11054)
 
2155 Woodward's claim notwithstanding, George Galphin's will specifically mentions Rose as the mother of Barbara. Bowers v. Newman, 2 McMul. 472, 27 S.C.L. 472, 1842 WL 2403 (S.C.Err., 1842). Family F1453
 
2156 Wright is Mammie's first married name. Wright, Mammie (I0610)
 
2157 WRIGHT, William Carter, a Representative from Georgia; born on a farm in Carroll County, Ga., January 6, 1866; moved with his parents to Newnan, Coweta County, Ga., in 1869; attended the common and high schools of Newnan; studied law; was admitted to the bar in 1886; lawyer, private practice; banker; farmer; city attorney for Newnan, Ga., 1892-1895; solicitor of the city court of Newnan, Ga., 1894-1903; member of the board of education, 1910-1918; chairman of the Democratic Georgia state executive committees, 1910 and 1911; elected as a Democrat to the Sixty-fifth Congress to fill the vacancy caused by the resignation of United States Representative William C. Adamson; reelected to the Sixty-sixth and to the six succeeding Congresses (January 16, 1918-March 3, 1933); did not seek renomination to the Seventy-third Congress in 1932; died on June 11, 1933, in Newnan, Ga.; interment in Oak Hill Cemetery.  Wright, Hon. William Carter (I8112)
 
2158 www.sandiegohistory.org/findaid/Calvary images c024/op13030-97.jpg Hulse, Albert Panton (I9371)
 
2159 Wydeville was summoned to Parliament on 22 Dec 1462 as Baron Scales. Family F2569
 
2160 X-Message: #1
Date: Sat, 30 Nov 2002 19:38:50 EST
From: JRCannafax@aol.com
To: GASPALDI-L@rootsweb.com
Message-ID:
Subject: [GASPALDI] Dickinson & Daniel
Content-Type: text/plain; charset="US-ASCII"
MIME-Version: 1.0

Buried in the Blanton Cemetery Located on Blanton Mill Rd. Spalding Co.


Mrs. Lucy P. Dickinson
Consort of C.A. Dickinson
May 21, 1846
Oct. 29, 1879

Pearl Dickinson
Born 1872

Bennie Dickinson
Born 1868

Katie Dickinson
Born 1866

Willie M. Daniel
Mar.5,1873
Sept.17,1898

Annie Daniel
wife of C.P. Daniel
Aug.1,1848
Jan.14,1897

Freddie Daniel
1880--1881

Joe Cannafax 
Blanton, Lucy Permelia (I0189)
 
2161 X-Message: #4
Date: 6 Jun 2003 11:12:38 -0000
From: GaArchives
To: GASPALDI-L@rootsweb.com
Message-ID: <20030606111238.12891.qmail@mail.best1-host.com>
Subject: [GASPALDI] Ga-Spalding-Fulton-Pike Co. Obituary (Maddox)
Content-Type: text/plain; charset=iso-8859-1

Spalding-Fulton-Pike County GaArchives Obituaries.....John D Maddox June 30 1916
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File contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by:
dawn hill dawnlfdp@yahoo.com June 6, 2003, 7:12 am

Griffin Daily News and Sun, July 1, 1916

John D. Maddox Dies At Home of F.C. Dickinson

John D. Maddox, the fourteen year old son of Mrs. Lucy Maddox, died Friday afternoon at five o'clock at the home of his uncle, Mr. F.C. Dickinson, near Williamson. Ga.

Mr. Maddox has been living in Atlanta for some time, but had come to his uncle's on a visit. He has been in ill health for some time and it was hoped that the change would do him good, but he failed to rally and gradually grew worse till the end came.

Besides his mother, he is survived by two brothers, Carlton and Andrew Maddox, and one sister, Lucy Maddox. The body was brought to Griffin Saturday afternoon and the funeral and interment held at Oak Hill cemetery, Rev. Nath Thompson officiating 
Dickinson, Frank Clark (I1159)
 
2162 X-Message: #4
Date: 6 Jun 2003 11:12:38 -0000
From: GaArchives
To: GASPALDI-L@rootsweb.com
Message-ID: <20030606111238.12891.qmail@mail.best1-host.com>
Subject: [GASPALDI] Ga-Spalding-Fulton-Pike Co. Obituary (Maddox)
Spalding-Fulton-Pike County GaArchives Obituaries.....John D Maddox June 30 1916
************************************************
Copyright. All rights reserved.
http://www.rootsweb.com/~usgenweb/copyright.htm
http://www.rootsweb.com/~usgenweb/ga/gafiles.htm
************************************************


File contributed for use in USGenWeb Archives by:
dawn hill dawnlfdp@yahoo.com June 6, 2003, 7:12 am

Griffin Daily News and Sun, July 1, 1916

John D. Maddox Dies At Home of F.C. Dickinson

John D. Maddox, the fourteen year old son of Mrs. Lucy Maddox, died Friday afternoon at five o'clock at the home of his uncle, Mr. F.C. Dickinson, near Williamson. Ga.

Mr. Maddox has been living in Atlanta for some time, but had come to his uncle's on a visit. He has been in ill health for some time and it was hoped that the change would do him good, but he failed to rally and gradually grew worse till the end came.

Besides his mother, he is survived by two brothers, Carlton and Andrew Maddox, and one sister, Lucy Maddox.

The body was brought to Griffin Saturday afternoon and the funeral and interment held at Oak Hill cemetery, Rev. Nath Thompson officiating. 
Dickinson, Lucy Belle (I0636)
 
2163 YANCEY, WILLIAM LOWNDES (1814-1863), American political leader, son of Benjamin Cudworth Yancey, an able lawyer of South Carolina, of Welsh descent, was born near the Falls of the Ogeechee, Warren county, Georgia, on the 10th of August 1814. After his father's death in 1817, his mother remarried and removed to Troy, New York. Yancey attended Williams College for one year, studied law at Greenville, South Carolina, and was admitted to the bar. As editor of the Greenville (South Carolina) Mountaineer (1834-35), he ardently opposed nullification. In 1835 he married a wealthy woman, and in the winter of 1836-1837 removed to her plantation in Alabama, near Cahaba (Dallas county), and edited weekly papers there and in Wetumpka (Elmore county), his summer home. The accidental poisoning of his slaves in 1839 forced him to devote himself entirely to law and journalism; he was now an impassioned advocate of State's Rights and supported Van Buren in the presidential campaign of 1840. He was elected in 1841 to the state House of Representatives, in which he served for one year; became state senator in 1843, and in 1844 was elected to the national House of Representatives to fill a vacancy, being re-elected in 1845. In Congress his ability and his unusual oratorical gifts at once gained recognition. In 1846, however, he resigned his seat, partly on account of poverty, and partly because of his disgust with the Northern Democrats, whom he accused of sacrificing their principles to their economic interests. His entire energy was now devoted to the task of exciting resistance to anti-slavery aggression. In 1848 he secured the adoption by the state Democratic convention of the so-called "Alabama Platform," which was endorsed by the legislatures of Alabama and Georgia and by Democratic state conventions in Florida and Virginia, declaring that it was the duly of Congress not only to allow slavery in all the territories but to protect it, that a territorial legislature could not exclude it, and that the Democratic party should not support for president or vice president a candidate "not openly and unequivocally opposed to either of the forms of excluding slavery from the territories of the United States mentioned in these resolutions." When the conservative majority in the national Democratic convention in Baltimore refused to incorporate his ideas into the platform, Yancey with one colleague left the convention and wrote an Address to the People of Alabama, defending his course and denouncing the cowardice of his associates. Naturally, he opposed the Compromise of 1850, and went so far as openly to advocate secession; but the conservative element was in control of the state. Disappointment of the South with the results of "Squatter Sovereignty" caused a reaction in his favour, and in 1858 he wrote a letter advocating the appointment of committees of safely, the formation of a League of United Southerners, and the repeal of the laws making the African slave-trade piracy. After twelve years' absence from the national conventions of the Democratic party, he attended the Charleston convention in April 1860, and again demanded the adoption of his ideas. Defeated by a small majority, he again left the hall, [1] followed this time by the delegates of Alabama, Mississippi, Louisiana, South Carolina, Florida, Texas, and two of the three delegates from Delaware. On the next day the Georgia delegation and a majority of the Arkansas delegation withdrew. In the Baltimore convention of the seceders he advocated the nomination of John C. Breckinridge, and he made a tour of the country on his behalf. In Alabama he was the guiding spirit in the secession convention and delivered the address of welcome to Jefferson Davis on his arrival at Montgomery. He refused a place in President Davis's cabinet. On the 31st of March 1861 he sailed for Europe as the head of a commission sent to secure recognition of the Confederate government, but returned in 1862 to take a seat in the Confederate Senate, in which he advocated a more vigorous prosecution of the war. On account of his failing health, he left Richmond early in 1863, and on the 27th of July died at his home near Montgomery.

See J. W. Du Bose, Life and Times of W. L. Yancey (Birmingham, Ala., 1892); W. G. Brown, The Lower South in American History (New York, 1902); and Joseph Hodgson, The Cradle of the Confederacy (Mobile, Ala., 1876).

[1] It is probable that Yancey was approached with the offer of the vice-presidential nomination on the Douglas ticket by George N. Sanders. There was a movement to nominate him on the ticket with Breckinridge also. 
Yancey, William Lowndes (I18607)
 
2164 Year: 1850 State: Alabama County: Chambers Sheet No: 392A
Reel no: M432-2 Division: 19 1/2th District Page No: 782
Enumerated on: Nov. 18th, 1850 by: J. S. Stamps
Transcribed by Penny Dodd for USGenWeb,
http://www.rootsweb.com/~census/. Copyright: 2003

28...118...118... J. D. ........Trammel | 38 M | Meth. Clergy | GA | | T654 |
29...118...118...Emily........Trammel | 35 F | | GA | | T654 |
30...118...118...Mary.........Trammel | 14 F | | GA | | T654 |
31...118...118...Madison...Trammel | 12 M | | GA | X | T654 |
32...118...118...John.........Trammel | 10 M | | GA | X | T654 |  
Trammell, Rev. Joel Dickinson (I0343)
 
2165 Year: 1930; Census Place: East Point, Fulton, Georgia; Roll: T626_358; Page: 16A; Enumeration District: 158; Image: 0435. Hood, Mary Lou Anna (I0352)
 
2166 York fled to Ireland to regroup. of York, Richard 3rd Duke of York, KG (I9611)
 
2167 York took the occasion of the king's insanity to sideline his minister, Somerset (on the charge of treason), and assume the government of the realm. This lasted only until the king regained his senses in December of 1454. York was officially stripped of office in February. of York, Richard 3rd Duke of York, KG (I9611)
 
2168 Yorkist victory that resulted in the death of Edmund Beaufort, earl of Salisbury, and the capture of king Henry VI.  Neville, Richard 5th Earl of Salisbury, KG, PC (I12804)
 
2169 Yorkist, Battle of Bosworth. Deveraux, Walter 7th Baron Ferrers of Chartley, KG (I18043)
 
2170 Zebulon, Pike County Journal, Friday, January 1, 1932
Photocopied at the Pike County Library, November 2, 2002 (Dawn Hill)

Mrs. Texie Bolton, Griffin Citizen, Passes

Griffin, Ga. - Mrs. Texie Bolton, beloved citizen of Griffin, passed away at the home of her son, Ben M. Bolton, 125 Chappell Street, at an early hour Monday morning. Mrs. Bolton was struck down by an automobile in Thomaston last July 20 and had been confined to her bed every since. She was visiting her son, J.C. Bolton in Thomaston at the time. Following the accident she was brought to the Strickland Memorial Hospital here where she remained five months. Later she was taken to the home of her son here. The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock from New Hope Baptist church in Pike county, Rev. Mr. Howard officiating. Interment in the churchyard. Mrs. Bolton is survived by five daughters, Mrs. Roscoe Balby, Kansas City, MO., Mrs. John Bovellis, St. Louis, MO.; Mrs. L.T. Deen, Baltimore, MD.; Mrs. Florence Ade, Griffin; and Mrs. Pearl Sauley, High Point, N.C.; four sons, Ben M. Bolton, Griffin; J.W. Bolton, High Point, N.C.; H.K. Bolton, Charlotte, N.C.; and J.C. Bolton, Thomaston; four sisters, Mrs, Lina Hunter, Mrs. Lula Lynch and Mrs. Sara Warren, of Griffin; and Mrs. Nola Jones, Barnesville; and two brothers, T.M. Hawkins and B.M. Hawkins, Zebulon.

 
Hawkins, Texanna (I0983)
 
2171 [1] Spalding County was created on December 20, 1851, from Fayette, Henry and Pike Counties. Pike was created on December 9, 1822 from Monroe County. Monroe was created on May 15, 1821 as a result of the Creek cession on January 8, 1821, known as the Treaty of Indian Springs. See, Abraham Griffith, McIntosh and Weatherford, pp. 208-211 (University of Alabama Press, Tuscaloosa, 1988

[2] "Clark M. Dickison" is enumerated in the 1840 Census of Pike County, 545th District, Georgia (p. 127) with the following household members: one male under 5 (probably John); one male 10-15 years of age (probably James); one male 30-40; One female under 5; two females 5-10; one female 10-15 (probably Amanda); and one female 30-40. There is a total of 28 members (counting slaves) in the household.

[3] "Clark M. Dickerson" is enumerated in the 1850 Census of Pike County, 68th District, Georgia (p. 205) with the following household members: Mary E. (age 48); James A. (age 20); Susan A. (age 16); Elizabeth (age 14); John (age 12); Joel (age 10); Clark A. (age 8); Mary (age 5); Amanda Leak (age 18); and Alexander Leak (age 1).

[4] "C. M. Dickinson" is enumerated in the 1860 Census of Spalding County, Mount Zion District, Georgia (p. 278) with the following household members: Mary E. (age 58); John (age 20); Elizabeth (age 21?); Clark (age 16); and Mary (age 12). The enumeration of the household of Sam Leak (Amanda's family) follows.

[5] C. M. Dickinson is listed as a member of the first grand jury drawn in Spalding County, 1852. Quimby Melton, Jr., History of Griffin, Georgia 1840-1940 (Griffin, Georgia: Hometown Press, 1940) p. 36.

[6] The appraisal of the estate of Clark M. Dickinson is recorded at the Spalding County, Georgia courthouse, Minute Book 1852-1870, p. 246 (19 February 1864). McDowell is listed as the administrator of the estate.

[7] "Joe Dickenson, a colored man, one of a large family of brothers, died on Sunday morning on the Freeman lot and his remains were entombed on Monday. Joe died a pauper, without money to buy a coffin or hire a hearse, or as to that, to purchase a shroud. He used to belong to Clark M. Dickerson, Sr...." The Weekly News, July 18, 1884, reproduced at Fred R. Hartz and Emilie K. Hartz, Marriage and Death Notices From the Griffin (Georgia) Weekly News and The Griffin Weekly News and Sun, 1882-1896 (Vidalia, Georgia: The Gwendolyn Press), 34.

[8] Hancock County: Wills & Estates: Account of Sales of the perishable property of George D. Lewis dec?d 26th February 1830. Purchaser of pen shucks. Brother Alpheus is also listed as a purchaser of estate property.



 
Dickinson, Clark Morgan (I0066)
 
2172 [1] Possible death? From: Georgia Deaths 1919-1998

Name: James A Dickinson
Death Date: 09 Jul 1949
Race: W
Gender: M
County of Death: Fulton
Certificate: 14813
Age: 86 years
County of Residence: Fulton

[2] James A. Dickinson is the 37 year old head of this household in the 1900 census. His month and year of birth is given as April 1863. His wife of eight years is Amanda Johnson, born in April 1872. Three surviving children (of five) are ennumerated: Walter S., age 7; Chas. B., age 3; and Irma, age 1.

[3] James A. Dickinson Household, 1900 U. S. Census, Douglas County, Georgia, population schedule, Crumbies District, enumeration district [ED] 26, supervisor's district [SD] 5, sheet 19, page 91B, dwelling 348, family 349; National Archives micropublication T624, roll 194.

[4] In 1910, the James A. Dickinson family is located on the Adamson Mill to Douglasville Road. The ennumerated children are: Walter S., age 17; Baker, age 13; Irma, age11; James, age 4; Raymond, age 2; Roscoe, age 3 months.

[5] James A. Dickinson Household, 1910 U. S. Census, Douglas County, Georgia, population schedule, Crumbies District, enumeration district [ED] 37, supervisor's district [SD] 5, sheet 3, page 196B, dwelling 48, family 52; National Archives micropublication T624, roll 183.

[6] James A. Dickinson Household, 1930 U. S. Census, Douglas County, Georgia, Militia District 1272, enumeration district 6, Sheet number 4B, page 254, National Archives micropublication T626, roll 353. 
Dickinson, James Alpheus (I0062)
 
2173 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Aug 9, 2002, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.61029.3]

Individual: Dickinson, Walter
Birth date: Feb 13, 1906
Death date: Jan 25, 1993
Social Security #: 256-38-6016
Last residence: 30135
State of issue: GA

* * * *

Douglasville City Cemetery

This is a partial listing of the Douglasville City Cemetery. It is located at the corner of Rose Avenue and Church Street in Downtown Douglasville. This information was gathered by Reba McKelvey in 1997. This is pretty much all of the Old section on the east side of Rose Avenue. The West side is yet to be done.

Dickinson Thelma b. 11 Dec 1904 d. 3 Sept 1905
Dickinson Walter Harold b. 13 Feb 1906 d. 23 Jan 1993 Wed 20 Jan 1928
Dickinson Sara Moody b. 20 Feb 1909 d. 22 Sep 1983 Wed. 20 Jan 1928
Dickinson Larry J. b. 24 Apr 1930 d. 23 Feb 1986
Dickinson Richard Kent b. 21 July 1934 d. 21 Nov 1994
Dickinson June Hembree b. 27 June 1937  
Dickinson, Walter Harold (I1008)
 
2174 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Jan 22, 2000, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.81930.148]

Individual: Gammon, Mary
Birth date: Nov 15, 1912
Death date: Sep 1983
Social Security #: 254-01-7851
Last residence: GA 30150
State of issue: GA
Zip of last payment: 30150 
Britt, Mary (I0161)
 
2175 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Mar 2, 1997, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.11105.61]

Individual: Ashmore, Mary
Birth date: Aug 1, 1903
Death date: Feb 14, 1991
Social Security #: 256-44-8663
Last residence: 30117
State of issue: GA
[Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Jan 22, 2000, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.11105.61]

Individual: Ashmore, Mary
Birth date: Aug 1, 1903
Death date: Feb 14, 1991
Social Security #: 256-44-8663
Last residence: 30117
State of issue: GA 
Gammon, Mary Elizabeth (I0009)
 
2176 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Mar 2, 1997, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.81929.24]

Individual: Gammon, J
Birth date: Oct 5, 1913
Death date: Feb 1986
Social Security #: 259-01-7786
Last residence: GA 30150
State of issue: GA 
Gammon, James Clifford (I0007)
 
2177 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Mar 2, 1997, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.81930.184]

Individual: Gammon, Millard
Birth date: Oct 13, 1907
Death date: May 1986
Social Security #: 258-28-6146
Last residence: GA 30150
State of issue: GA
Zip of last payment: 30150 
Gammon, Millard Asbury (I0006)
 
2178 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Mar 2, 1997, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.81932.50]

Individual: Gammon, Thomas
Birth date: May 2, 1910
Death date: Apr 1966
Social Security #: 252-09-4509
State of issue: GA
[Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from A through L, Date of Import: Jan 22, 2000, Internal Ref. #1.111.4.81932.50]

Individual: Gammon, Thomas
Birth date: May 2, 1910
Death date: Apr 1966
Social Security #: 252-09-4509
State of issue: GA 
Gammon, Thomas Harbert (I0013)
 
2179 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 2, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from M through Z, Date of Import: Mar 2, 1997, Internal Ref. #1.112.4.25755.134]

Individual: Moses, Rosa
Birth date: May 2, 1899
Death date: Feb 14, 1995
Social Security #: 256-44-8991
Last residence: 30182
State of issue: GA 
Gammon, Rosa Lee (I0008)
 
2180 [Brøderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 2, Ed. 4, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Social Security Death Index, Surnames from M through Z, Date of Import: Mar 2, 1997, Internal Ref. #1.112.4.71967.145]

Individual: Shell, Lillie
Birth date: Aug 5, 1901
Death date: Dec 1985
Social Security #: 256-44-9107
Last residence: GA 30150
State of issue: GA 
Gammon, Lillie (I0012)
 

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