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50501 WWI, WWII, and Korean War Casualty Listings
about James F. Bernethy
Name: James F. Bernethy
State Registered: Hawaii

Death Date: 17 Feb 1945
Cemetery: Tablets of The Missing At Honolulu Memorial
Cemetery Burial Plot: Missing in Action or Buried at Sea
Cemetery City: Honolulu
Cemetery Country: Hawaii

WAR: World War II
Awards: Purple Heart
Title: Ship's Clerk, Third Class
Rank: Ship's Clerk, Third Class
Service: U.S. Navy
Service ID: 8407267
Division: United States Naval Reserve
Data Source: World War II Honor Roll

Bernethy, James Franklin (I8177510375)
50502 WWI, WWII, and Korean War Casualty Listings
about Paul E. Eby
Name: Paul E. Eby

Death Date: 15 Nov 1944
Cemetery: Epinal American Cemetery
Cemetery Burial Plot: Plot B Row 9 Grave 27
Cemetery City: Epinal
Cemetery Country: France

War: World War II
Awards: Purple Heart
Title: Private
Rank: Private
Service: U.S. Army
Service ID: 33936989
Division: 318th Infantry Regiment, 80th Infantry Division
Data Source: World War II Honor Roll

Eby, Paul E (I8177510155)
50503 WWII Honoree
Branch: US Marine Corp
Hometown: Baltimore, Maryland


Eby, Charles Arthur (I271987797014)

Story from "The Stephen Sanders Research Group"

Lemuel Clyde Sanders, the only child of Lemuel Harris Sanders and Mable Scribner, was born November 26, 1911 in Hominy, Osage County, Oklahoma. Clyde’s dad was a farmer and soil conservationist. They had several acres of farm land and had horses, pigs, chickens, and cattle. Clyde and his parents lived and worked a farm at Pryor, Oklahoma for thirteen years before moving to Greenfield, Missouri in 1924. Clyde attended school at a nearby Pryor school house in Missouri. After the move to Greenfield, he managed to finish only 10 years of education. He continued to work with his Dad on the farm into his late twenties. In 1936, after eleven years in Missiouri, Clyde and his parents returned to Pryor, Oklahoma. The reason is not known. Sometime around 1939, Clyde and his dad were delivering some goods to the Mitchell farm, a well-to-do family who had hired some local folks to help tend to the house and the land. On this particular trip, Clyde’s dad, Lem, came to the front door on the porch and was greeted by a female. Her name was Zaley Marie Webb. Clyde stood leaning against the old truck and caught the scene as Zaley came to the door. Lem introduced himself and Clyde to Zaley, and that was the first meeting of Clyde and Zaley. Clyde was so fancied by Zaley that he decided to call upon her. Courting to Clyde was doing things together, so he frequented the Mitchell farm lots of times to spend time with Zaley. As a result a fondness grew between them.

Not long after that, Clyde’s dad, Lem, came down ill and contracted pneumonia. Lem was ill for several days in a hospital and passed away February 18, 1940. Clyde assumed his dad’s duties of the farm and helped his mother. Two months later, on May 18, 1940, Clyde and Zaley were married in Pryor at a home. Sam Sanders gives an account of Clyde’s proposal as told by Zaley:

“It was kind of funny how Clyde proposed. Clyde had come out to the Mitchell farm to help with pitching some hay in the barn. At this particular time, Clyde had gone out to the barn to do this chore. I later came out to the barn to see Clyde about something. After entering the barn, I found Clyde pitching away at the hay. Right out of the blue, Clyde blurts out without looking up: ‘Do you want to get married?’ I said, ‘yes’. He said this without breaking the rhythm of the pitching of the hay. I just went back to the house and announced the event.”

Zaley came to live on the farm with her new husband, Clyde, and his mother, Mable, there at Pryor, Oklahoma. This had worked out for several years.

Zaley Marie Webb was born April 4, 1914 about a mile and a half west of Siloam Springs, Arkansas in Delaware County, Oklahoma. She was the daughter of Alonzo Donley Webb and Lola Ethel Jordon, also a farming family. Zaley’s mother was part Cherokee which now makes all of her descendents part Cherokee. Zaley was the second of five children who included: Harlen, Zaley, Bob, Orena, and Lee. Zaley’s family lived in Delaware County and near Pryor all of her early years up until Clyde and she married. Zaley’s brother entered the Armed Forces during the second World War while sister Orena ended up getting married and moving to California. Since Zaley and Clyde tended the farm, they remained on the farm with Mable until 1946. Clyde never had to serve in the Armed Forces. Before Zaley was married, it was not easy for her family, but they recalled that they were still happy. Because of a strong mother and a happy and safe welfare, they got through the death of their dad, Alonzo, in December of 1918. Zaley’s mom was pregnant with Lee at the time Alonzo died. While still with a very young family, Lola Ethel had to go to work while requiring the kids to be cared by friends and to learn to make a home on their own. No wonder it came natural for Zaley to know how to make a home and tend to its needs. Anything that faced her in the future ought to be easy compared to this livelihood.

Zaley attended school in Pryor and completed only 10 years of school. In later years, it became necessary to help the family out in whatever way she could. This is how Zaley and her mother ended up tending to house cleaning at the Mitchell farm near Pryor.

While Clyde and Zaley and mother Mable attended the farm at Pryor, Orena Ethel was born on July 19, 1942. Orena Sanders Granneman recalls some details about the farm:

“I can remember the chicken house. I am not sure which direction it was from the house. I met recently the folks who own the farm now. They took an aerial view (photograph) of the house. They built a big brick house on the farm, but the old house is still standing. I remember a (water) well was down the hill, it seemed like it was on the east side of the house, where we had to go get water from. It had an outhouse, I think. I don’t remember any bathrooms. The barn was west of the house. I can remember mother and daddy talking about they having a barn burn down one time. I don’t know if I was born at that time. There is a smaller barn there now. We moved from that farm to Siloam Springs and I started school in Siloam Springs.”

In 1946, Clyde and Zaley and his mother sold the farm at Pryor. Clyde bought another farm about 5 miles southwest of Siloam Springs and mother Mable bought a two-story house within Siloam Springs. By this time, Clyde and Zaley had Orena – age 4, and Trena Marie, who was just born on Christmas day of 1945. Zaley commented one time that it messed up her Christmas dinner plans. Orena and Trena were born at the hospital in Pryor.

During the period of time Clyde had the farm near Siloam Springs, Zaley was expecting their third child. On December 15, 1947, little Lonnie Lemuel Sanders was born a month early, but Lonnie died the next day, and it broke the family’s heart. Clyde took it really bad and was heart broken. The event caused Clyde to start examining his life. It wasn’t long after, Clyde and the family attended a tent revival meeting in the area. There, Clyde surrendered his life to Jesus Christ and was spiritually born again. Clyde believed that maybe God had to bring about the event of Lonnie’s death to get his attention and to sort of kick off a calling for Clyde to minister in some way for the Gospel of Christ. It was a few years later, while a member of the State Line Gospel Tabernacle, Clyde felt a calling to become a minister. In the last years of the ‘40’s, the farm was sold and Clyde moved the family to Winston-Salem, North Carolina, to attend Piedmont Bible College. While at Winston-Salem, the college had a trailer court for the students, and the family lived in a trailer. Clyde had only attended classes for a semester and then returned to Springdale, Arkansas. Clyde found a house and some work to do in Springdale. He didn’t get any church work right away, so he worked in the Welch’s Grape Factory making Welch’s grape jelly. He also sold Watkin’s Products door-to-door, spices and household cleaning products. Clyde was licensed to preach the Gospel at the First Baptist Church, Springdale, Arkansas, July 2, 1952.

On June 8, 1951, while the family lived at Springdale, a son was born to Clyde and Zaley. This son was Daniel Clyde, and he was born on June 8 at the hospital in Fayetteville, Arkansas.

In the later half of 1952, Clyde was called to pastor a Baptist church in Splitlog, Missouri, not far from Carthage on Highway 71. Clyde was ordained to the Gospel ministry at this church on September 25, 1952.

Zaley had been a born-again Christian since she was a teen in Pryor, Oklahoma. Becoming a pastor’ wife somehow came easy for her, having to live with all the moving and expectations imposed upon her. Once they were married, Zaley never had to work outside the home until many years later. Clyde and the family stayed at Splitlog for about a year and a half, and then moved to Cave Springs, Missouri to pastor a church. It wasn’t long until Clyde found another church to pastor at Walker, Missouri. This move proved to be a rather unpleasant experience. Clyde met unruly behavior from kids in the church, and several church members would boldly combat Clyde’s preaching with their own interpretation of scripture, quoting Bible verses as to support their behavior that Clyde’s preaching would condemn. Zaley would cry while driving home from Sunday night services over the whole messy thing. About the only pleasant occurance of the time was the birth of Samuel Lee Sanders on June 5, 1953. Because of the low income from these churches in which Clyde served, Clyde did occasional odd jobs, like driving a truck for a restaurant owner, and hauling loads of watermelon from Texas.

In 1955, the family took a vacation out to California to visit Zaley’s mom, sister, and brother. After they return home, Clyde resigned the church at Walker and began pastoring a church in Edgar Springs, Missouri. Shortly after about a year, the family again moved, this time to New Haven, Missouri. Clyde pastored in New Haven at the Memorial Baptist Church until 1961. We had lived in several homes during that time, mainly because our rented housing kept getting sold or we looked for something better. Several noteable events happened during that time. Daughter Orena graduated from high school and met future husband, Norman Grannemann. Son, Sammy, surrendered to Jesus at the age of 7 during a revival meeting. Both Clyde and son, Sammy, came down with Appendicitis and had appendectomies. Grandma Mable Sanders came to live with the family then, because she was not able to care for herself after surgery for breast cancer.

Sam recalls the following about living at New Haven:

“ There are special memories I have about New Haven. I remember the red-brick school house across the street from our house where I attended my first grade. The first grade teacher was Mrs Stock, who was also the pianist at my dad’s church. I remember that New Haven had frequent snow falls, and my brother, Danny, and I would play in the snow, building snow houses. New Haven is a hilly town, and finding a hill to ride a sled was easy. Our school had a big slope in the back yard where I snow sled in the winter months.”

In 1961, the family moved to Shelbyville, Missouri, not far from Quincy, Illinois, leaving Orena behind in a New Haven apartment awaiting her wedding day. Shelbyville was a pretty little town with a stylish court house block and one of the prettiest little Baptist churches Clyde had pastored. Grandma Mable Sanders moved with us to Shelbyville, and passed away there at our home just days before Christmas in 1961.

Sam recalls:
“Shelbyville was one of my favorite places to live. I have good memories of Shelbyville. There were encouraging people in the church, who sparked musical and spiritual interests that contributed to my musical interest in later years. I learned to ride a bicycle in the shaded yard of our house. I used to hunt for lost coins in the gravel street next to the court house after a carnival had visited the town. I remember walking about five blocks to school in the winter through 6 to 12 inches of snow. I made a special friend, Janis, who I felt was my very first girl-friend. When just after a year living in Shelbyville, we moved again, this time to North Carolina. I really hated leaving Shelbyville and regretted Dad taking us from there for many years to come.”

Clyde became pastor of the Baptist church in Wade, North Carolina, about 12 miles out of Fayetteville, North Carolina. Those were eventful years for the family. The family lived at Wade for about four years. Daughter Trena started dating Herman Moore, which Clyde was dead set against. Despite Clyde’s wishes, Trena and Herman eloped and were married across the state line in South Carolina. Being the Christians they were, parents and Trena got reconciled over time and welcomed the addition to the family, including Trena’s new daughter, Pamela.

Sam recalls:
“I guess you could say that my parents were a little strict with us kids. Fortunately, there was a balance of love in the family. My parents were faithful and had good habits in leading the family in Bible devotions and prayer. Like many pastor’s families, Dad’s attention was more on the church life than the home life. As a result I don’t remember frequent activities just with us kids. However we had a Dad and Mom always there. Us kids were much closer, communication-wise, with our Mom. Dad was usually the last authority on matters. He, his dad, and dads before them were probably all stubborn and unwaivering. Dad didn’t know how to show love with words, until one day while visiting him in retirement, he shared that he regretted not spending time with us kids through the years.”

Schools were better in North Carolina then they seem to be in Missouri at that time. Danny and Sammy received schooling at county schools. Around 1966 the family moved to Kinston, North Carolina, about 70 miles away from Wade. Clyde became pastor of a mission church under the First Baptist church called Glen Raven Baptist Church. The church was small, but it served as Clyde’s last church to pastor for he stayed pastor there for fourteen more years until his retirement. Because of the long stay at Kinston, the kids grew, the sons, Danny and Sammy, graduated from High school and continued their lives elsewhere. Danny went to school at Watts Hospital for x-ray technology and Sammy joined the Air Force in 1972 to gain a means of paying for his college. The Vietnam War was going on then, and the boys escaped military draft, Danny for medical reasons, and Sammy by enlisting into the Air Force.

Clyde and Zaley had served as house parents at the nearby Baptist children’s home at Kinston for about a nine month period, sometime around 1967. Clyde had realized he was not cut out to be the authority young unruly boys needed, so Clyde gave it up. However Zaley continued to be a cook for the children’s home for many years until she retired around 1979. At retirement, Clyde and Zaley, tried living near Charlotte, North Carolina, but it wasn’t long until Clyde yearned to be back home in Arkansas and Oklahoma. In 1980, they moved back to Siloam Springs, the former hometown of Clyde’s mother. Clyde and Zaley were fortunate to participate in a Senior citizen’s apartment complex and lived there until shortly after Clyde’s death. Clyde’s health began getting worse during his retirement, while Zaley was still able and willing to serve people around her. Zaley helped other senior adults with meals and baths, and just being a frequent visiting friend. Their kids tried to make visits back to their home every year when possible. One time Clyde and Zaley were visited by surprise at Christmas time. Dan, Trena, and granddaughter Pamela arrived by bus in Fort Smith on a very cold, wintry morning at 6:00 a.m. in the morning. There, Sam met them by car and drove them all to Siloam Springs to surprise Clyde and Zaley at Christmas. That was one of several times, the family warmed up in that little apartment while snow fell outside.

In May, 1990, the family gathered together in Siloam Springs to celebrate Clyde and Zaley’s 50th wedding anniversary. It was a happy time for all. Old friends and kinfolk came from far away.

In 1992, Clyde’s health began to fail him. Clyde had already undergone stomach and knee surgeries. Age began to take it’s toll, and Clyde began forgetting who people were. Because of failing bodily functions, Clyde died on August 22, 1992 at the hospital in Rogers, Arkansas. Clyde was laid to rest at Bell Cemetery south of Siloam Springs where other members of Zaley’s family are buried. Clyde was 80 years of age.

Zaley seemed to always have endurance and had a fairly healthy life. However after Clyde had passed away, Zaley fell because of a popping in her back. The doctor diagnosed her with osteoporosis. From that point onward, Zaley’s health began to fail. When it became unreasonable for Zaley to care for herself, Zaley was moved to New Haven to live close to her daughter Orena. While staying at the Haven Manor Nursing Home in New Haven, Zaley passed away on August 6, 1996. It was said that when Zaley took a turn for the worse on that evening, she had a visit from the minister. It was while the minister was praying that Mom breathed her last breath. Zaley was laid to rest next to Clyde at Bell Cemetery, Adair County, Oklahoma.

Zaley once wrote this poem in gratitude for her family:

A Tribute to Our Five

To this union two lovely daughters,
Thank you, God, for fulfilling a dream.
The first of Miracles with God as our Father.
It just couldn't have happened because you're Supreme.

God gave us a son so tiny and sweet,
Heaven will reveal all the good that was done,
By taking his life in matter of hours,
To change the parents for the children to come.

The completeness of a family two wonderful sons,
Our prayer to God: His will to be done.
In the life of our sons, a Savior to proclaim,
We praise and thank you, God, in His Wonderful Name.

Of all the parents who have lived and died,
We are grateful for the reason unknown
To be honored and chosen by a Living God
To rear the children of Zaley and Clyde.

When Clyde and Zaley were

Clyde Sanders and Zaley Webb were married on Saturday, May 18, 1940.

Times sure have changed since Clyde and Zaley got married. A three bedroom house cost under $4000 then. The average income was $2,310. Clyde would have put out only $700 for a new Ford, and then fill it with gas at 18 cents gallon.

If Clyde and Zaley turned on the radio back then, the “top 40 of 1940” would have included such songs as “Blueberry Hill,” “The Last Time I Saw Paris,” “When You Wish upon a Star,” “You are My Sunshine,” “Tuxedo Junction,” “Because of You,” and “All the Things You Are.”

The most popular radio shows were “Truth or Consequences,” “Ralph Edwards,” and “The Grand Ole Opry.” If Clyde listened to the World Series that year, he would have heard Cincinnati whoop Detroit. They may have heard First Lady Eleanor Roosevelt doing ads for charity.

On the political front, English Prime Minister Churchill offered "blood, toil, tears and sweat" while Germany invaded Belgium, Holland and Luxembourg. Stateside sympathy may have been expressed by 3-time presidential winner, Franklin Roosevelt or Vice President John Nance Garner.

For recreation, the NY World's Fair opened for a 2nd year. The Best Movie was "Rebecca," and Best Actor and Actress were James Stewart and Ginger Rogers. Ronald Reagan appeared in "Knute Rockne, All American.'

Discoveries and other “firsts” of 1940 included the electron microscope, and the Rh factor in blood. Jeeps, M&M candies, fiberglass insulation, and “Woody Woodpecker” made their debuts. “Fantasia,” the first film with stereophonic sound, was produced by Walt Disney.

Memorial Service, 1996

"Dear Heavenly Father,

It has come the time for us to give back the soul of our mother, who has kept us tight within her loving arms through the years. May I offer at this time an opportunity to give honor and praise to her.

Honor ... Honor is an attribute that is earned. No one achieves honor on their own accord and without an audience. It is our obligation; with great and happy reflection, that we, the children of Zaley Marie Sanders, find ourselves giving an ovation to her for the things she has done in her life.

Heavenly Father, thank you for the times and memories that we hold dear to our heart, reflecting over the years with mother. remember constant care of we kids, performing unselfishly, the duties that kept we kids from killing ourselves. I remember the honor and respect she demonstrated to our father. When things got rough, being a small town preacher's wife, mother was there to support father and family. Somehow, she was able to teach us that a simple livelihood can be fulfilling and happy. Mother was the one that always kept focused on what is really important in this earthly life. Her message and actions taught one thing to us: "In all that we do, ask God if he would be pleased by our actions. Seek God's approval."

It's funny how, as children, we think of mothers as being physically eternal, always enduring, protected somehow by the eventual passing. That's what I had thought many times. I guess we all find out at some point that a mother's life has an end of season. I believe Mother deserved to be viewed at times to be immortal. After all, she exhibited the character of God: patience, caring, loving unconditionally, teaching and correcting, protecting, and even offering freedom of choice. Heavenly Father, in all of these wonderful traits about our mother, we honor her.

Mother was born the second of five children. Family life was sometimes tough. Sometimes I pick up the family history pictures and stare at the photo of her and feel the happiness she had with her brothers and sister. As I scan the images of her aging, I detect a maturity that grew from years of living through hard times by cleaning other peoples farmhouses. It was in that setting that a country farmer's son, Clyde Sanders, took notice of her, and he proposed to her while pitching hay, never breaking the rhythm of his work.

Well, we kids came along, and we experienced a mother that was caring, always joyful to make provisions, and having a sense of humor. There were many times that I was bent over, aching from laughter over a story or riddle that mother would share. It sometimes seemed like 45 minutes of hilarious activity that made me forget other bothersome worries.

In the past few days, the world watched the events of the Olympics. During that time we followed stories and the progress of various athletes who have sacrificed and toiled to get to their point of competition. With their hard work and determination, we observed how many of the U.S. athletes won adoration and honor. If there was a gold medal for mothers, our mother would be wearing it. I could go on and on about the time she cared for the ill and bedridden, or gave of her time and skills to benefit another. Mother had the gifts of Mercy and Servanthood ... very special gifts that she happily accepted and never complained about.

My kids have the videotape, "Babe," in which a small pig wins the respect of country shepherds that even sheep dogs can't do. When the farmer is convinced that the pig has a special gift, he confidently enters the pig in sheep herding competition. As the audience laughed, the farmer and Babe entered the arena and proceeded to exhibit the never-before-seen herding of sheep by a pig, skillfully arranging the sheep in formation. As the silent, and awe-stricken audience observed the closing of the routine, they burst into cheering applause. As the pig looked up at his master, the master looked down with a wink and a smile, and said in an approving voice, “That'll do, that'll do.”

We kids come to this memorial service knowing that God is now smiling at our mother, Zaley Marie, and saying approvingly, “That'll do.” We know that she lived a full life, a servant's role, well-deserving of rest and reward.

Father, in Heaven, let Mother know that she leaves a family and friends that have loved her, and hold her to be a major influence in their spiritual lives. She is going to be a tough act to follow. And, to Mother, may this heart of roses placed here, made by family members, be your badge of honor, your gold medal so to speak, because of your compassionate heart for others."

The children of Zaley Marie Sanders:
Orena Granneman, Trena Cribb, Dan Sanders, Sam Sanders

Sam Sanders

Sanders, Lemuel Clyde (I633521902)

Story from "The Stephen Sanders Research Group"

Stephen C. Sanders was born March 28, 1813 in Montgomery County, North Carolina, one of many siblings whose parents were Nimrod Saunders and Mary Ricketts. During Stephen’s early years, his father took the family to Georgia and then to Alabama. When Stephen was of age, he made a move to Tennessee, leaving the rest of the family in Alabama. Stephen began his family while farming in Madison County, Tennessee.

Early West Tennessee marriage records show that Stephen married Heiksey H. Simmons (Hexie and Huksey) on January 8, 1838 in Hardeman County, Tennessee. She was born in 1820 in North Carolina. Not much is known of Heiksey except that she likely died in Tennessee between September 1850 and October 1853. In the marriage of Stephen and Heiksey, there were four children, Levi Thomas, Isom Hurney, Elizabeth Ann, and Mickey.

Early West Tennessee marriage records show that Stephen married a second time, this time to Amy Moore on October 25, 1853 in Hardeman County, Tennessee. Amy was born in 1834 in North Carolina. Little is known about earlier years of Amy. Census records show Amy, age 17, living with her parents and siblings and grandparents in Hardeman County. Stephen went south both times to Hardeman County to get married. It is interesting to note that the bondsman in both marriages was Elijah Simmons, a family member of his first wife. The Simmons and the Moores were neighbors. Stephen traveled south to Hardeman County to get married, most likely on account of the courthouse located there at that time. Perhaps with the frequent family visits, Stephen had the opportunity to become acquainted with the Moore family.

Stephen and Amy moved to Cane Hill Township, Washington County, Arkansas, in early 1856. He farmed 80 acres of land west of Prairie Grove. During the Civil War, Stephen held to his convictions and chose to be a Union man while two sons, Levi and Isom, joined the Confederate Army. After the Civil War, Stephen filed a claim for $516.50 for items taken by the Union Army between 1862 and 1864. Two sorrel horses, a mare and colt, 150 bushels of corn and fodder were taken at various times. He received $337.00 for these items. His farm was only 3 miles from where the Battle of Prairie Grove was fought. Rhea Mill was 4 miles and Cane Hill was 2 miles from their farm. Soldiers were camped at both places and raided the near-by farms for food and supplies.

His farm was in cultivation each year of the war except 1865 when he belong to a Union colony near his house. He cultivated abandoned land in connection with the colony.

Two horses were believed taken by Rebel soldiers during the night in 1863. He never received any payment nor saw the horses again. Two Rebel Bushwhackers once told Stephen that they were going to kill any Union man. Stephen naturally thought that they included him, since he had reported a rebel to the Union Army. He was scared nearly to death, but they did not follow through with any threat. Even though Stephen was a Union man, he stated that he did not assist his sons to support or enlist in the Rebel Service. Stephen’s quote was once written:

"At the beginning of the Rebellion, I sympathized with the Union cause. My language was for the Union and against secession. I voted against secession and excerted my influence against it. After the State seceded, I remained a Union man. I never got rebelish at all."

Other friends and related family members testified on behave of Stephen, including D. Alexander Edmiston, Isaac W. Marrs, and Stephen’s wife, Amy.

(The above information and other items are located in the National Archives, Washington D.C. They were located in the Southern Claims Commission. Record Group 217. File number 9656. Report No. 4. Year 1874. Status paid. Stephen Sanders, Washington County, Arkansas. There are over 27 pages in this file.)

Stephen never learned to read or write, however he was a very respected man by his neighbors. He was a very hard headed man and spoke his opinion quite often. Even though he was threatened, he spoke out for the Union and against secession quite often.

From Stephen’s second marriage there were three sons and two daughters: William Harrison, Alexander, James R., Mary, and Martha Ellen.

Stephen was faced with many life's challenges. Other than his Civil War encounter, it is likely his first wife died, and possibly a child (Micky), in Tennessee. Later in life Stephen out-lived son Isom and daughter Martha Ellen, and grand children, who lost their lives to an epidemic that sweep through Washington County. These family members, along with Aunt Marrs and Grandmother Moore, all died from the same disease in 1886, within a two month period.

Stephen died on March 22, 1894, at the age 81 and is buried at Prairie Grove Cemetery near his sons, Isom Hurney Sanders (Sr.), Levi Thomas Sanders, and Alexander Sanders, Alexander's wife, Sarah Henson (Carney), and children, and Martha Ellen Sanders Moore. In years to follow Amy lived with her son, James, in 1910 in Coal Creek Township, Pawnee County, Oklahoma. It is believed that she died there before 1920.

There was a short obituary printed for Stephen Sanders in the Prairie Grove Banner and in the Springdale News, April 6, 1894: "Stephen Sanders, one among the oldest and best citizens of our country, died last week after a long and patient suffering. He had lived a little in advance of his four score years and was appreciated by all who knew him as an honest man and a good citizen."

Sam Sanders
Watauga, TX
Sanders, Stephen C (I633505961)
50506 Moore, Rachel (I633505971)
50507 Mayberry, Jacob D (I633505970)
50508 Simmons, Heiksey H (I633505962)
50509 Sanders, Isom Hurney (I633505945)
50510 Sanders, Ellen (I633505941)
50511 Sanders, Maggie Belle (I633505938)
50512 Sanders, Mary A (I633505932)
50513 Sanders, Tenia Alice (I633505924)
50514 Sanders, Mattie (I633505920)
50515 Sanders, Rebecca Annie (I633505915)
50516 Mayberry, Mary Jane (I633505904)
50517 Wymer, 4 Ward Lamar Barton Mar 3 1892, parents J. W. Wymer Mary E. Wymer (Mary E. Abernathy) Wymer, Nora Angeline (I29531)
50518 Year of death may be 1836 or 1846
See for descendants.
s/ Col David Vance, gr-son of Andrew Vance of Ireland. 
Vance, Samuel (I490)
50519 Years afterward, Wyatt's biographer Stuart Lake reported that Wyatt took to hunting buffalo during the winter of 1871-72, but Earp was arrested three times in the Peoria area during that period. Earp is listed in the city directory for Peoria during 1872 as a resident in the house of Jane Haspel, who operated a brothel. In February 1872, Peoria police raided the brothel, arresting four women and three men: Wyatt Earp, Morgan Earp, and George Randall. Wyatt and the others were charged with "Keeping and being found in a house of ill-fame." They were later fined twenty dollars plus costs for the criminal infraction. He was arrested for the same crime in May 1872 and late September 1872.[13] It?s not known if he was a pimp, an enforcer or a bouncer for the brothel.[8] He may have hunted buffalo during 1873-74 before he went to Wichita.[13]
Wichita, Kansas

Wichita was a railroad terminal that was a destination for cattle drives from Texas. Such cattle boom towns on the frontier were raucous places filled with drunken, armed cowboys celebrating at the end of long drives. When the summer-time cattle drives ended and the cowboys left, Earp searched for something to do. A newspaper story in October 1874 shows that he earned a bit of money helping an off-duty police officer find thieves who had stolen a man?s wagon.[8] Earp officially joined the Wichita marshal's office on April 21, 1875, after the election of Mike Meagher as city marshal (modern police chief), making $100 per month. He also dealt faro at the Long Branch Saloon.[14]:135

In late 1875, the Wichita Beacon newspaper published this story:[15]:209

On last Wednesday (December 8), policeman Earp found a stranger lying near the bridge in a drunken stupor. He took him to the 'cooler' and on searching him found in the neighborhood of $500 on his person. He was taken next morning, before his honor, the police judge, paid his fine for his fun like a little man and went on his way rejoicing. He may congratulate himself that his lines, while he was drunk, were cast in such a pleasant place as Wichita as there are but a few other places where that $500 bank roll would have been heard from. The integrity of our police force has never been seriously questioned.

Earp was embarrassed in early 1876 when his loaded single-action revolver fell out of his holster while he was leaning back on a chair and discharged when the hammer hit the floor. The bullet went through his coat and out through the ceiling.[16]

Wyatt's stint as Wichita deputy came to a sudden end on April 2, 1876, when Earp took too active an interest in the city marshal's election. According to news accounts, former marshal Bill Smith accused Wyatt of using his office to help hire his brothers as lawmen. Wyatt got into a fistfight with Smith and beat him. Meagher was forced to fire and arrest Earp for disturbing the peace, which ended a tour of duty that the papers called otherwise "unexceptionable." When Meagher won the election, the city council was split evenly on re-hiring Earp. When his brother James opened a brothel in Dodge City, Kansas, Wyatt joined him.[8]
Dodge City, Kansas
Bat Masterson (left) and Wyatt Earp in Dodge City, 1876. The scroll on Earp's chest is a cloth pin-on badge

After 1875, Dodge City, Kansas became a major terminal for cattle drives from Texas along the Chisholm Trail. Earp was appointed assistant marshal in Dodge City under Marshal Larry Deger in 1876. There is evidence that Earp spent the winter of 1876?77 in another boomtown, Deadwood, Dakota Territory.[6]:31 He was not on the police force in Dodge City in late 1877, and rejoined the force in the spring of 1878. The Dodge newspaper reported in July 1878 that he had been fined $1 for slapping a muscular prostitute named Frankie Bell, who (according to the papers) "...heaped epithets upon the unoffending head of Mr. Earp to such an extent as to provide a slap from the ex-officer..." Bell spent the night in jail and was fined $20, while Earp's fine was the legal minimum.[17]

In October 1877, Earp left Dodge City to gamble throughout Texas.[6]:31 He stopped at Fort Griffin, Texas before returning to Dodge City in 1878 to become the assistant city marshal, serving under Charlie Bassett. He may have met John Henry "Doc" Holliday while in Texas. In the summer of 1878, Holliday assisted Earp during a bar room confrontation when Earp "was surrounded by desperadoes." Earp credited Holliday with saving his life that day[18] and they became friends.[19]

While in Dodge City, he became acquainted with brothers James and Bat Masterson, Luke Short, and prostitute Celia Anne "Mattie" Blaylock. Blaylock became Earp's common-law wife until 1881. When Earp resigned from the Dodge City police force on September 9, 1879, she accompanied him to the Las Vegas in New Mexico Territory, and then Tombstone in Arizona Territory.[20]:47[14]:152
George Hoyt shooting

At about 3:00 in the morning of July 26, 1878, George Hoyt (spelled in some accounts as "Hoy") and other drunken cowboys shot their guns wildly, including three shots into Dodge City's Comique Theater, causing comedian Eddie Foy to throw himself to the stage floor in the middle of his act. Fortunately, no one was injured. Assistant Marshal Earp and policeman James Masterson responded and "...together with several citizens, turned their pistols loose in the direction of the flying horsemen." As the riders crossed the Arkansas river bridge south of town, George Hoyt fell from his horse from weakness caused by a wound in the arm he had received during the fracas. Hoyt developed gangrene and died on August 21. Earp claimed to have sighted on Hoyt against the morning horizon and to have fired the fatal shot, but Hoyt could easily have been shot by Masterson or one of the citizens in the crowd.[21]
Move to Tombstone, Arizona

Wyatt's older brother Virgil was in Prescott, Arizona Territory, in 1879 and wrote Wyatt about the opportunities in the nearby silver-mining boomtown of Tombstone. In the fall of 1879, Wyatt, his common-law wife Mattie Blaylock, his brother Jim and his wife, and Doc Holliday and his common-law wife Big Nose Kate, all left for Arizona. They stopped in Las Vegas in New Mexico Territory and at other locations, arriving in Prescott in November. The three Earps moved with their wives to Tombstone while Doc remained in Prescott where the gambling afforded better opportunities. Tombstone had grown from less than 100 souls, when created in March 1879, to about 1000 when the Earp group arrived in November.[22]:50 On November 27, 1879, three days before moving to Tombstone, Virgil was appointed by Crawley P. Dake, U.S. Marshal for the Arizona Territory, as Deputy U.S. Marshal for the Tombstone mining district,[23] some 450 kilometres (280 mi) from Prescott. The Deputy U.S. Marshal in Tombstone represented federal authority in the southeast area of the Arizona Territory.

Wyatt brought horses and a buckboard wagon that he planned to convert into a stagecoach, but on arrival he found two established stage lines already running. In Tombstone, the Earps staked mining claims and water rights interests, attempting to capitalize on the mining boom. Jim worked as a barkeep. On December 6, 1879, the three Earps and Robert J. Winders filed a location notice for the First North Extension of the Mountain Maid Mine.[24] When none of their business interests proved fruitful, Wyatt was hired in April or May 1880 by Wells, Fargo & Co. agent John Clum as a shotgun messenger on stagecoaches when they transported Wells Fargo strongboxes.[22]:54[25] In the summer of 1880, younger brothers Morgan arrived from Montana and Warren Earp moved to Tombstone as well. In September, Wyatt's friend Doc Holliday arrived from Prescott.
First confrontation with Cowboys

On July 25, 1880, U.S. Army Captain Joseph H. Hurst asked Deputy U.S. Marshal Virgil Earp to assist him in tracking Cowboys who had stolen six U.S. Army mules from Camp Rucker. Virgil requested the assistance of his brothers Wyatt and Morgan, along with Wells Fargo agent Marshall Williams, and they found the mules at the McLaurys' ranch. McLaury was a Cowboy, which in that time and region was generally regarded as an outlaw. Legitimate cowmen were referred to as cattle herders or ranchers. They found the branding iron used to change the "U.S." brand to "D.8."[19] Stealing the mules was a federal offense because the animals were U.S. property.

Cowboy Frank Patterson "made some kind of a compromise" with Captain Hurst, who persuaded the posse to withdraw, with the understanding that the mules would be returned. The Cowboys showed up two days later without the mules and laughed at Captain Hurst and the Earps. In response, Capt. Hurst printed a handbill describing the theft, and specifically charged Frank McLaury with assisting with hiding the mules. He also reproduced the flyer in The Tombstone Epitaph, on July 30, 1880. Frank McLaury angrily printed a response in the Cowboy-friendly Nuggett, calling Hurst "unmanly," "a coward, a vagabond, a rascal, and a malicious liar," and accused Hurst of stealing the mules himself. Capt. Hurst later cautioned Wyatt, Virgil, and Morgan that the cowboys had threatened their lives.[19] Virgil reported that Frank accosted him and warned him "If you ever again follow us as close as you did, then you will have to fight anyway."[26]:28 A month later Earp ran into Frank and Tom McLaury in Charleston, and they told him if he ever followed them as he had done before, they would kill him.[19]
Becomes lawman

On July 28, Wyatt was appointed deputy sheriff for the eastern part of Pima County, which included Tombstone. The deputy sheriff's position was worth more than US$40,000 a year (about $963,310 today) because he was also county assessor and tax collector, and the board of supervisors allowed him to keep ten percent of the amounts paid.[27]:157 Wyatt, however, only served for about three months.

On October 28, 1880, popular Tombstone town marshal Fred White attempted to break up a group of late night, drunken revelers shooting at the moon on Allen Street in Tombstone. Wyatt Earp was nearby, though unarmed. He borrowed a pistol from Fred Dodge and went to assist White. When White grabbed Curly Bill Brocius' pistol, the gun discharged, striking White in the groin.[15]:117 Wyatt pistol-whipped Brocius, knocking him to the ground. Then he grabbed Brocius by the collar and told him to get up. Brocius protested, asking, "What have I done?[15]:117

Fred Dodge arrived on the scene. In a letter to Stewart Lake many years later, he recalled what he saw.

Wyatt's coolness and nerve never showed to better advantage than they did that night. When Morg and I reached him, Wyatt was squatted on his heels beside Curly Bill and Fred White. Curly Bill's friends were pot-shooting at him in the dark. The shooting was lively and slugs were hitting the chimney and cabin... in all of that racket, Wyatt's voice was even and quiet as usual.[15]:117

Wyatt told his biographer many years later that he thought Brocious was still armed at the time and didn't see Brocius' pistol on the ground in the dark until afterward.[28] The pistol contained one expended cartridge and five live rounds.[15]:118 Brocius waived a preliminary hearing so he and his case could be transferred to Tucson District Court. Virgil and Wyatt escorted Brocius to Tucson to stand trial, possibly saving him from a lynching. White, age 31, died of his wound two days after his shooting.[15]:119

On December 27, 1880, Wyatt testified that White's shooting was accidental. Brocius expressed regret, saying he had not intended to shoot White. It was also shown that Brocius' single action revolver could be fired when half-cocked. A statement from White before he died was introduced stating that the shooting was accidental. The judge ruled that the shooting was accidental and released Brocius. Brocius remained intensely angry about how Wyatt pistol whipped him and became an enemy to the Earps.[29] 
Earp, Wyatt Berry Stapp (I272008479795)
50520 YORK Stanley Josiah Eby, 80, of Spring Garden Twp., expired Friday, September 14, 2007, at 9:30 a.m. at Rest Haven Nursing & Rehab Center. He was the husband of Elizabeth Jeane (Morris) Eby, whom he married 58 years ago on March 26, 1949. He was born July 13, 1927, in York, the son of the late John S. and Catharine (Benedick) Eby. Mr. Eby graduated from William Penn Sr. High School, Class of 1945, and was a member of the reunion committee. After graduation, he entered the Merchant Marines and later enlisted in the U.S. Air Corps, serving in Texas and Tokyo, Japan. He was a retiree with 39 years of service as crew chief EC&M with Met-Ed. Stan was a member of Luther Memorial Evangelical Lutheran Church. He was a life member of Grantley Fire Co., and a member of Friendship Fire Co. in Spring Garden Twp., serving as its President and Chief for 26 years and later, District Chief in the township. He was also a member of Fire Chiefs Assoc. of York County and International Assn. of Fire Chiefs. He was a member of White Rose Lodge #706 F.&A.M., Tall Cedars of Lebanon, York Forest #30, life member of Tall Cedars White Rose Clown Unit, Past President of White Rose Scottish Rite Club, Harrisburg Consistory, A.A.S.R., Square Club No. 1052 of York, and a social member of Viking Athletic Assoc. During his earlier years, Stan enjoyed serving as a Boy Scout Leader, playing basketball in a Sunday School league, and hunting. In addition to his wife, Jeane, he is survived by one son, Scott Jay Eby and his wife, Joye of York; two grandsons, Christopher S. Eby and Jordan M. Eby, and two stepgranddaughters, Jami Potts and Jenni Lehman, all of York; and one great-grandson, Nathaniel Lehman. Viewings will be held from 7 to 9 p.m. Sunday, September 16, with a Masonic Service at 8:45 p.m., and from 12:30 to 1:30 p.m. Monday at Workinger-Semmel F.H. & Crematorium, Inc., 849 E. Market St., York. The funeral service will begin at 1:30 p.m. Monday at the funeral home with his pastor, the Rev. Elizabeth C. Polanzke, officiating, assisted by the Rev. John G. Bernheisel, a retired Lutheran pastor. Interment will be in Mt. Rose Cemetery.
Published in the York Daily Record & York Dispatch on 9/15/2007.

50521 Youngest child of Harold and Dorothy Hord is;

3. Harold Leroy Hord Jr. 4/3/1950 Rene' Hord 3/31/1956

Children (2) born to Harold Hord & Lori Hinaman Hord 2/6/1953 (his 1st wife)
1. Toby Lee Hord 6/21/1973 Wendy Hawkins Hord 3/16/1973
Lorie Shea Hord 9/25/2004
Leah Quinn Hord 3/24/2007
Elle Victoria Hord 5/16/2008
Emilia Grace Hord 12/27/2009
2. Jonathan Scott Hord 6/7/1981 & Jessica Philbrick Hord 5/27/1983
Hannah Lee Hord 12/21/2012
Hord, Harold Jr (I272008486893)
50522 Youngest child of Harold and Dorothy Hord is;

3. Harold Leroy Hord Jr. 4/3/1950 Rene' Hord 3/31/1956

Children (2) born to Harold Hord & Lori Hinaman Hord 2/6/1953 (his 1st wife)
1. Toby Lee Hord 6/21/1973 Wendy Hawkins Hord 3/16/1973
Lorie Shea Hord 9/25/2004
Leah Quinn Hord 3/24/2007
Elle Victoria Hord 5/16/2008
Emilia Grace Hord 12/27/2009
2. Jonathan Scott Hord 6/7/1981 & Jessica Philbrick Hord 5/27/1983
Hannah Lee Hord 12/21/2012
Unknown, Rene (I272008486898)
50523 Youngest child of Harold and Dorothy Hord is;

3. Harold Leroy Hord Jr. 4/3/1950 Rene' Hord 3/31/1956

Children (2) born to Harold Hord & Lori Hinaman Hord 2/6/1953 (his 1st wife)
1. Toby Lee Hord 6/21/1973 Wendy Hawkins Hord 3/16/1973
Lorie Shea Hord 9/25/2004
Leah Quinn Hord 3/24/2007
Elle Victoria Hord 5/16/2008
Emilia Grace Hord 12/27/2009
2. Jonathan Scott Hord 6/7/1981 & Jessica Philbrick Hord 5/27/1983
Hannah Lee Hord 12/21/2012
Hord, Jonathan Scott (I272008489528)
50524 Youngest child of Harold and Dorothy Hord is;

3. Harold Leroy Hord Jr. 4/3/1950 Rene' Hord 3/31/1956

Children (2) born to Harold Hord & Lori Hinaman Hord 2/6/1953 (his 1st wife)
1. Toby Lee Hord 6/21/1973 Wendy Hawkins Hord 3/16/1973
Lorie Shea Hord 9/25/2004
Leah Quinn Hord 3/24/2007
Elle Victoria Hord 5/16/2008
Emilia Grace Hord 12/27/2009
2. Jonathan Scott Hord 6/7/1981 & Jessica Philbrick Hord 5/27/1983
Hannah Lee Hord 12/21/2012
Philbrick, Jessica (I272008489529)
50525 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Hord, Hannah Lee (I272008489530)
50526 Youngest child of Harold and Dorothy Hord is;

3. Harold Leroy Hord Jr. 4/3/1950 Rene' Hord 3/31/1956

Children (2) born to Harold Hord & Lori Hinaman Hord 2/6/1953 (his 1st wife)
1. Toby Lee Hord 6/21/1973 Wendy Hawkins Hord 3/16/1973
Lorie Shea Hord 9/25/2004
Leah Quinn Hord 3/24/2007
Elle Victoria Hord 5/16/2008
Emilia Grace Hord 12/27/2009
2. Jonathan Scott Hord 6/7/1981 & Jessica Philbrick Hord 5/27/1983
Hannah Lee Hord 12/21/2012
Hord, Toby Lee (I272008489527)
50527 Youngest child of Harold and Dorothy Hord is;

3. Harold Leroy Hord Jr. 4/3/1950 Rene' Hord 3/31/1956

Children (2) born to Harold Hord & Lori Hinaman Hord 2/6/1953 (his 1st wife)
1. Toby Lee Hord 6/21/1973 Wendy Hawkins Hord 3/16/1973
Lorie Shea Hord 9/25/2004
Leah Quinn Hord 3/24/2007
Elle Victoria Hord 5/16/2008
Emilia Grace Hord 12/27/2009
2. Jonathan Scott Hord 6/7/1981 & Jessica Philbrick Hord 5/27/1983
Hannah Lee Hord 12/21/2012
Hinaman, Lori (I272008489531)
50528 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Shea, Lorie (I272008489532)
50529 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Hord, Leah Quinn (I272008489533)
50530 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Hord, Elle Victoria (I272008489534)
50531 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Hord, Emilia Grace (I272008489535)
50532 ZANESVILLE -- Larry M. Eby Sr., 67, of Zanesville, passed away Sunday, Sept. 26, 2004, at Genesis Good Samaritan Hospital critical care unit after a brief illness.

Larry was born Oct. 21, 1936, in Zanesville, to the late William and Velva Clark Eby. In 1992, he retired from Owens Brockway Glass after 36 years of faithful service. A member of the North Terrace Church of Christ, Larry bowled in the Monday Night Interfaith League at Maysville Lanes, was an avid fisherman, woodworker and loved the New England Patriots. Larry served our country and protected our freedom by being a U.S. Marine. A veteran radio operator using the call letters W8 EBY, during his retirement he enjoyed working at Steak N Shake as grounds keeper.

Surviving are his wife of 39 years, Sylvia Kay Pyle Eby of the home; 10 children, Tammy Smith, Chris (Tina) Wagner, David Wagner, Larry Eby Jr., Laramie (Greg) Mallory and Nancy (Dan) Shipley, all of Zanesville, Clarence D. Wagner of Blue Rock, Kevin (Wendy) Eby of Thornville, Velva (David) Zarley of Pennsylvania and Fawn (Brett) Gutridge of Gratiot; 24 grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; a brother, Ronnie Eby of Windham, Maine; and three sisters, Sharon Davis of Cumberland, Linda (Rick) Gray of Norwich and Joy Parmer of Zanesville.

In addition to his parents, he was preceded in death by a son, Stephen Wagner; and a brother, William Eby Jr.

Calling hours will be 6 to 9 p.m. today, at The Snouffer Funeral Home, 1150 W. Military Road.

Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 30, 2004, in the Chapel of The Snouffer Funeral Home with Ministers Bill Meaige and Brad Giffin from North Terrace Church of Christ officiating. Following services, a cremation will take place.

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to Larry Eby Cancer Fund, Zane Trace Credit Union, 1917 Ridge Road, Zanesville, OH 43701, envelopes will be available at the funeral home.

To send a note of condolence to the family: and click obituaries or call 450-8000.

Eby, Larry Milan (I645914313)
50533 [3628] Lunenburg Co., VA Will of Josiah Seat 1760/1761June 20, 1760 Will Book 1 Page 338 Lunenburg County VirginiaNote: Resident of land that fell in Mecklenburg County.Submitted by: Patricia H. London, 20 Feb 1999,

In the name of God Amen I, Josiah Seat in the County of Lunenburg being very sick and weak in body but in perfect sense mind and memory thanks be to God for the same. I do dispose of all my worldly estate as follows:

Item 1 I give and bequeath to my son Robert Seat all my land upon Blewhing in the County of Halifax to him and his heirs forever.
Item 2 I give to my daughter Mary Seat the land on which I now live as low as the great rock on the river and if she dyes without heir then the said land to fall to my son Robert Seat.
Item 3 I give to Margaret Gold my daughter the remainder part of this said land below the said Back on the said River to her and her heirs forever.
Item 4 I give to my daughters Sarah and Elizabeth the land on the upper side of Buffalo Creek to be divided between them beginning at the mouth of the South Branch just below the Spring Branch across to the line Sarah to have her choice and all the rest of my estate to be equally divided between all my children after all just debts being paid.

I do appoint Jacob Royster Executor.Signed Sealed in presence of Richard JonesRobert Jones John (X) Bray Josiah Seat SS At a Court held for Lunenburgh County the first day of December 1761.
The Within written Last Will and Testament of Josiah Seat deceased was exhibited in Court by Jacob Royster the Executor therein named and the same was proved by the oaths of two of the thereto subscribed and ordered to be recorded and ----of the said Executor who made Oath answering to Law Certificate granted him for obtaining a probate of the said will in due form. He is giving security whereupon he, together with Thomas Anderson and David Halliburton his security entered into and acknowledged this bond according to Law for that purpose. Teste Clement Read ES page 339

Note: Josiah Seat owned (1) 400 acres on Bluewing Creek, Halifax Co, purchased 8 Oct 1763, but evidently lived elsewhere according to his will, and in three tracts in Mecklenburg Co, 290 acres purchased 5 Sep 1749 and 400 acres purchased 18 Apr 1750 both tracts on the south side of the Dan river, and 220 acres purchased 29 Sept 1750 on Buffalo creek near the Dan river. Ref. Property Lines from and Old Survey Book by Dodson. laster/html/d0071/g0000031.html 
Seat, Josiah (I927)
50534 [Abernath.ged]

Death may be 1847 
Husted, Nancy (I25117)
50535 [Abernath.ged]

Horse Trader in 1900 
Dean, William T. (I25114)
50536 [Abernath.ged]

In 1880 census listed as idiotic and disabled 
Husted, Arthur (I25123)
50537 [Abernath.ged]

In 1900 was servant in household of Albert Fosdick, Physician. Listed
as divorced with no children. Married William T. Dean in 1901 
Husted, Emma R. (I25113)
50538 [Abernath.ged]

Living with Wm. Abernathy in 1870 census 
Mountjoy, William (I25179)
50539 [Broderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1 A-L, Ed. 6, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Date of Import: 18 Apr 2005, Internal Ref. #]

Individual: Fiorini, Lawrence
Social Security #: 559-16-4235
Issued in: California

Birth date: 22 Dec 1910
Death date: Oct 1975

Residence code: California

ZIP Code of last known residence: 95380
Primary location associated with this ZIP Code: Turlock, California
Fiorini, Lawrence (I2765)
50540 [Broderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1 A-L, Ed. 6, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Date of Import: 18 Apr 2005, Internal Ref. #]

Individual: Fiorini, Forest
Social Security #: 555-52-8838
Issued in: California

Birth date: 22 May 1905
Death date: 26 Mar 1996

ZIP Code of last known residence: 95380
Primary location associated with this ZIP Code: Turlock, California

Fiorini, Forest E. (I2763)
50541 [Broderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 1 A-L, Ed. 6, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Date of Import: 18 Apr 2005, Internal Ref. #]

Individual: Fiorini, Harold
Social Security #: 555-52-9660
Issued in: California

Birth date: 19 May 1903
Death date: Feb 1975

Residence code: California

ZIP Code of last known residence: 95380
Primary location associated with this ZIP Code: Turlock, California

OBITUARY - TURLOCK DAILY JOURNAL, Page A12, Saturday, February 15, 1975

Harold Fiorini - Funeral services were held today at the Norton Mortuary for Harold F. Fiorini, 71, who died Friday afternoon in Delhi. Cremation followed at Turlock Memorial Park. The Rev. Max R. Kronquest officiated.

Born in Pennsyvlania, he moved to Los Angeles as an infant with his parents before coming to Delhi in 1909. He owned and operated a dairy there until his retirement in 1971 when he moved to Turlock to make his home.

A member of the Delhi Community Church, he was also on the board of directors of the Flying Farmers, Federal Land Bank of Turlock, The Merced Mutual Fire Ins., and the Sonoma-Marin Dairy Association.

His survivors include his wife, Dorothy of Turlock; a son, Kenneth of Delhi; three daughters, Delise Medelong of San Mateo, Barbara Lingren of Northridge and Beverly Forte of Lemoore; two brothers, Forest and Larry Fiorini, both of Delhi; one sister, Beatrice McGahey of Porterville; and two grandchildren. 
Fiorini, Harold F. (I2762)
50542 [Broderbund Family Archive #110, Vol. 2 M-Z, Ed. 6, Social Security Death Index: U.S., Date of Import: 18 Apr 2005, Internal Ref. #]

Individual: Mcgahey, Earl
Social Security #: 530-03-7698
Issued in: Nevada

Birth date: 11 Nov 1903
Death date: Sep 1972

Residence code: California

ZIP Code of last known residence: 93257
Primary location associated with this ZIP Code: Porterville, California 
McGahey, Earl Harlan (I4944)
50543 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Gravestone gives dod as 2/19/1863. No dob. 6 years, 10 months, 24 days.
Hess, Esther H (I645912734)
50544 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Hess book. 1900 Cencus. Grave Undertakings Vol 2.
Hess, Henry Huber (I645913012)
50545 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Stone very worn.
Hess, Sem Huber (I645913016)
50546 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Stone, "1 day."
Hess, Infant (I645912849)
50547 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Stone, "2 days."
Hess, Mary Risser (I645912850)
50548 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Stone, "daughter" 
Hess, Fanny L (I645912748)
50549 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Stone, 82-07-03.
Hess, Martin Huber (I645913017)
50550 [Brøderbund WFT Vol. 8, Ed. 1, Tree #1575, Date of Import: Feb 19, 1999]

Stone, age 00-05-24.
Hess, Mildred E (I645913050)

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