Matches 1 to 50 of 333
BIRTH: Also shown as Born 30 May 1859
|Settles, William Marion (I13503)
BIRTH: Also shown as Born Hamilton County, Tennessee.
|Varner, Catherine (I546)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as Arabelle
|Hickman, Arabelle C. (I13504)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as Betty
BIRTH: Also shown as Born Abt 1929
|Settles, Betty Doris (I24447)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as Ernest
|Settles, J. Ernest (I13505)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as George
BIRTH: Also shown as Born Abt 1904
|Settles, George Madison (I24448)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as John
|Settles, John Terrill (I13523)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as Mary Ellen
|West, Mary Ellen (I8073)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as McKinley
|Settles, William McKinley (I24460)
GIVEN NAMES: Also shown as Thomas A.
|Settles, Thomas Ross (I13508)
|11||"Gone but not forgotten"||Davis, Mary (I1745)
|12||"Son of Gomar Davis - Age 1 yr"||Davis, William (I2169)
|13||"We loved thee well, but Jesus loved thee best"||Davis, Abraham (I1727)
|14||'A sunbeam from the world has vanished.'||Williams, Gomer (I2023)
|15||'Blessed are the pure in heart for they shall see God.'||Phillips, Mary (I1754)
|16||'Jesus while our hearts are bleeding over the spoils that has won, we would at this solemn meeting calmly say, 'Thy will be done."'||Rees, Issac (I1874)
|17||'Suffer little children to come unto me.'||Rees, Jane (I2180)
|18||'Who amid the swollen billows can sustain my sinking head; none but that Divine Redeemer who upon the cross has bled.'||Anne (I1746)
|19||'Why will you die.'||Rees, Margaret (I1875)
|20||1149 Old Thatcher Rd,Soddy Daisy, TN 37379-3838 (423) 332-3468||Jenkins, Basil Washington (I1406)
|21||13020 McGill Road, Soddy-Daisy, Tenn. 37379||Jenkins, Sallye Maude (I1309)
Had 10 children; seven of whom survived
|Morgan, Elizabeth (I1698)
E. A. Jenkins living as a boarder with J. E. Dyke, occupation telegraph operator, single
DEATH: Obituary Name JENKINS, EMANUEL. Date FEB. 9 1938 Newspaper TIMES
|Jenkins, Emanuel Alexander (I1283)
|24||1930 US Census|
Name: Ben J Clift Age: 36 Estimated birth year: abt 1894 Birthplace: Tennessee Relation to head-of-house: Prisoner Race: White Home in 1930: Brushy Mountain Penitentiary, Morgan, Tennessee
DEATH: Name CLIFT, BEN J. Date DEC. 23 1965 Newspaper TIMES
MILITARY: Prairie I
(Aux. cruiser: dp. 6,620; l. 404’9”; b. 48’3”; dr. 20’9”; s. 15 k.)
Prairie, formerly Morgan Liner S.S. El Sol, was built in 1890 by William Cramp and Sons, Philadelphia, Pa. She was purchased by the Navy 6 April 1898 from the Southern Pacific Co., and commissioned 8 April 1898 at New York, Comdr. C. J. Train in command.
MILITARY: Prairie was converted into an auxiliary cruiser and assigned at first to the Northern Patrol Squadron and later to the North Atlantic Fleet. During the Spanish-American War, she served in Cuban waters July and August 1898, and returned to Fore River, Mass., 28 August. She decommissioned 15 March 1899 at Philadelphia.
MILITARY: Prairie was placed in reserve commission 23 March 1899 and cruised with the Naval Militia off the Atlantic coast until she decommissioned at New York 18 February 1901. She carried government exhibits to France at the turn of the century for the Paris Exposition. She recommissioned at Boston 9 November 1901 as a training ship, and remained with this mission until she decommissioned at Boston 14 June 1905.
MILITARY: She recommissioned 26 September 1906 at Boston as a transport and was attached to the Atlantic Fleet. She protected American interests in Cuba, March to April 1907. Later she resumed her training duties with the Naval Militia from May to September 1907, July to August 1908 and July to August 1909.
MILITARY: Converted to a destroyer tender in late 1917, Prairie served as one during World War I.
Prairie decommissioned 22 November 1922 at San Diego, Calif., and was struck from the Navy List. She was sold 22 June 1923 to Louis Rothenberg, Oakland, Calif.
|Clift, Benjamin Jay (I37)
|25||197 Beene St,Soddy Daisy, TN (423) 332-2460||Jenkins, Theodore Edison (I1301)
|26||9914 Shore Dr,Soddy Daisy, TN 37379-3550 (423) 842-4556||Jenkins, Cecil Samuel (I1405)
|27||According to Aunt Zora's letter of 3rd April 1993, Melinda killed herself in Savannah Georgia||Wilcox, Malinda C. (I1053)
|28||According to John Ray Whalen's son, his father left home because his father's second wife, Mary Lane, was mean to the kids. Harry Whalen described her as a "hellcat." Mary Lane is said to have beaten Stella Whalen a lot and James Knox Polk Whalen eventually left her and went to live with his son, William Harrison Whalen.||Whalen, John Roy (I1029)
|29||According to the 1920 Census, Grace was living with her father in Soddy, but was married and had the name Beaumond.||Family F746
|30||After WWI he owned a large lumbermill in Southern Alabama (Henninger,Alabama).||Henry, Hugh Blair (I3245)
|31||Age 16 months||Joseph, Jane (I1655)
|32||Age 17 years||Joseph, May Ann (I1656)
|33||Age 4 months||Davis, Gomar (I2170)
|34||Age 43 years||Elizabeth (I2004)
|35||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Family F812
|36||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Penney, Frances Arlene (I1399)
|37||Arnold was killed in a hunting accident in Arizona.||Henry, Arnold Winfield (I3246)
|38||Article in Genoa Gazette Friday, 5 Feb 1932:|
"Cleo (Mrs Dale Kalmbach) formerly Miss Cleo Wood of Genoa was instantly killed Wed evening when her car was hit by
a fast Pennsylvania train at Walbridge overcrossing. She
was returning to the airport to get her husband after a
shopping trip to Toledo"
|Wood, Cleo (I13324)
|39||Betty Agnes died in hospital of pneumonia. She wrote a 'deathbed' will in which she made Jack Ledford her sole heir.||Jenkins, Betty Agnes (I1318)
|40||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Henry, Betty (I3216)
|41||BIOGRAPHY: Billy was the driver of the "Nance", the coal mine company "dinkey." Later, the "Nance" met an untimely demise. As the little engine was pulling a load of 100 barrels of black powder between Soddy and the coal tipple at Long Spring, on Soddy Creek, one of the barrels fell from the moving train. The barrel busted and was ignited by a spark from the engine. The resulting explosion destroyed the engine and killed the engineer. Billy Lloyd, son of W. R. Lloyd, superintendent of the Sale Creek Coal Company. A man named Harper was the fireman of the train and died as did two other men that worked on the train. Billy Lloyd and Harper died instantly while the two unnamed men lived about six hours before they passed away. The date of the explosion as well as the death of the four men is listed as May 25th, 1886. Billy is buried in the Welch Cemetery located in Sale Creek. Fireman, Harper is buried in the Soddy Presbyterian Cemetery with only an Improved Order of Redmen plaque to mark his spot. (from The Good Old Times, Part 2 by Steven L. Smith, 2003)|
BURIAL: Epitaph on gravestone
'Remember me as you pass by, as you are now, so once was I; as I am now , you soon must be; prepare for death and follow me.'
|Lloyd, William Thomas (I1769)
|42||BIOGRAPHY: D. R. Griffiths, merchant and farmer at Sale Creek, was born in South Wales, November 20, 1834, and came to America in 1864. He first settled in Steubenville, Ohio, but in a short time removed to Shamokin, Penn., and from there to Hubbard, Ohio, in October of the same year. In March, 1868, he came to Sale Creek, where he has since resided. Previous to this, in 1866, he, with nineteen others, then living in Ohio, organized a company to come to East Tennessee and lease some coal mines. They opened up the mines in the same year, and continued very successfully, considering the poor market they had, until 1880, when the company sold out to the present owners. Mr. Griffiths began working in the mines at the early age of seven, and continued this up to 1880. He then opened a store at Sale Creek, and has engaged in this business, in connection with farming, up to the present. He also deals very extensively in tan-bark; and in 1883 they handled $16,000 worth of the same, averaging per year about $5,000. What education Mr. Griffiths has was picked up by the family fireside. He began working for himself at the age of seventeen, and has accumulated considerable property by his own exertions. In 1854 he married Miss Ruth Richards, who was born in January, 1836, and who is the daughter of William and Margaret Richards, of Aberdare, South Wales. To our subject and wife ten children were born, of whom four boys and two girls are now living: William, David, Thomas, Richard, Annie (Mrs. Reese), and Ruth (Mrs. Thompson). Mr. Griffiths is a Republican in politics, and he and wife are members of the Union Church at Sale Creek, although reared Baptists. Goodspeed's "History of East Tennessee" 1887|
CENSUS: 1861 Wales Census
4066 054 242 MARY ST.20
GRIFFITHS DAVID HD M 27 FIREMAN CMN LLANELLI
GRIFFITHS RUTH WI M 23 - GLA ABERDARE
GRIFFITHS WILLIAM SO - 4 SCHOLAR GLA ABERDARE
GRIFFITHS ANN DA U 2 - GLA ABERDARE
CENSUS: 1880 US Federal Census
Name: David R. GRIFFITHS Age: 45 Estimated birth year: <1835> Birthplace: WALES Occupation: Merchant Dry G. Relationship to head-of-household: Self Home in 1880: District 11, Hamilton, Tennessee Marital status: Married Race: White Gender: Male Spouse's name: Ruth GRIFFITHS Father's birthplace: WALES Mother's birthplace: WALESImage Source: Year: 1880; Census Place: District 11, Hamilton, Tennessee; Roll: T9_1259; Family History Film: 1255259; Page: 98D; Enumeration District: 50; Image: .
|Griffiths, David Richard (I1735)
|43||BIOGRAPHY: H. H. Poe, farmer at Daisy, was born November 24, 1845, on the farm where he now resides. He is the second of eight children born to Samuel P. and Mary (Bryant) Poe. The father was born in Virginia and came to Daisy, Tenn., with his father when only eight years old He raised a regiment for the Mexican war and was elected major, but before starting received orders not to come as the war was at an end. He engaged in business at old Dallas, the first county seat, and was one of the first men to sell goods in Hamilton County. He died in November, 1866. The first county court was held at the house of H. Poe, grandfather of our subject. He (H. Poe) was a soldier in the war of 1812. The mother of our subject was born near Daisy, Tenn., and died in 1863. H. H. Poe received his education in the common schools of Hamilton County. He assisted his father on the farm until twenty-one years of age, after which he began working for himself. He now has 250 acres of the best land in the Tennessee Valley and is quite comfortably fixed. In 1878 be married Miss Ruth Champion, who was born August 11, 1845. The fruits of this union were three children: Myrtle, Porter and Edgar. Mr. and Mrs. Poe are members of the Cumberland Presbyterian Church, of which he has been deacon for two years. He is a Democrat in politics. Mr. Poe's grandfather got the first charter for and built the first turnpike in Hamilton County, the one running from the Tennessee to the Sequatchie Valley, known as the Poe Turnpike. Goodspeed's History of East Tennessee 1887||Poe, Hasten Hamilton (I155)
|44||BIOGRAPHY: Lloyd was born in 1845 at Mt. Plesant, Cowbridge, Glamorgan, and came to the U. S. in 1863. He first settled at Broadtop, Pennsylvania, then Pittsburgh, then Brookfield, Ohio, where he was part of the group of Welshmen who formed a coal company. Lloyd was manager of the Soddy mines from their opening until his death. He was one of principal coal operators in the South; the value of his mines was ever-increasing and, with it, Lloyd's wealth. Lloyd died in 1911. [His obituary and photo appear in Cambrian XXXI (August 15, 1911), p. 13.]|
BIOGRAPHY: He was one of the fifteen incorporators of the Soddy Coal Company. Abram Lloyd had confidence in the mining operation and the community, so he bought out the rest with few exceptions. Now the chief owner of the mines, Lloyd became very prosperous once the railroad was finally built and the mines began to function. At that time, approximately 50 Welsh families lived in the area, and the number increased. Most came from Aberdare.
BIOGRAPHY: A. Lloyd, general superintendent of the Soddy Coal Company, was born June 14, 1845*, in South Wales. He came to America in the spring of 1863, and located first in Pennsylvania. He moved from there to Ohio, and in 1867 came to Soddy, where he has since remained. He was one of a company of twenty, mostly Welsh people, who organized a company, and our subject was sent to Soddy to prospect for coal, which being very promising, they at once opened up the coal mine. There being no railroad by which to ship their coal, they built a narrow gauge railroad to the river and shipped by steamboat. In 1874 it was reorganized, and the present company took charge. A. Lloyd and L. W. Morgan were the stockholders in the old company, the rest of the company were new members. It began with a capacity of 500 bushels per day, and it now has a capacity of 500 tons of coal and coke. Arrangements are now being perfected for a much greater capacity. Mr. Lloyd is principally concerned in this company's coal interest in Arkansas. Our subject received his education mostly by his individual application, having attended subscription schools only six months in his life. He is the fourth of five children, born to Evan and Catherine (Reese) Lloyd. The father was born about 1808 and died in 1875. The mother was born about 1814, and died in 1873. They came to America in 1870. Our subject began life as a day laborer, and by his industry and ability as a business manager and financier has accumulated quite a fortune. He married Miss Margaret Evans June 4, 1864. She is also a native of Wales, born in 1840, and the daughter of Morgan and Eliza Evans, natives of Wales. Mrs. Lloyd came to America in 1863, and by her union with our subject became the mother of six children: Elizabeth (deceased October 8, 1886), Evan (assistant bookkeeper at the Soddy Coal Company's office in Chattanooga), Morgan (deceased), Kate, Helen, Maggie and Ida. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd are members of the Welsh Congregational Church. Mr. Lloyd usually votes the Republican ticket, but votes more for principle and the best man. He is a Royal Arch Mason and is a member of the I. O. O. F. The church with which Mr. Lloyd is connected was organized in 1871, and its congregation is composed of Methodists, Baptists and Congregationalists, principally the latter. It is in a very prosperous condition, has a splendid Sunday-school, and Rev. Morgan is the pastor. He is a native Welshman and preaches in both the English and Welch languages. Goodspeed's "History of East Tennessee" 1887
DEATH: Name LLOYD, ABRAM. Date OCT. 4 1910 Newspaper TIMES
|Lloyd, Abraham (I1705)
|45||BIOGRAPHY: Morgan Llewellyn, secretary and treasurer of the Chattanooga Foundry and Pipe Works, is a native of Lehigh County, Penn., born January 20, 1846, and the son of William and Mary (Morgans) Llewellyn, both natives of Wales. Our subject was reared to manhood in his native State, and received a fair academic education. Early in life he engaged in the iron business, and later engaged in mercantile pursuits for himself at Alliance, Ohio. In 1869 he came to Tennessee, and engaged in the mercantile business at Knoxville, and then engaged in the coal business thirty miles above that city, being superintendent of the mines for eight years. He moved to Washington, D. C., in 1879, and accepted a position as clerk in the postoffice department, where he continued four years. In 1883, he resigned to re-enter the coal business at Oliver Springs, Tenn., owning an interest in the Winters Gap Coal Company of that place at the present time, and is secretary and treasurer of the same. June, 1884, he came to Chattanooga, and accepted a position as bookkeeper with the Chattanooga Foundry & Pipe Works, was elected secretary in July, 1885, and treasurer in July, 1886, being also one of its stockholders. In 1868 he wedded Sallie A. Powell of Pennsylvania, and four living children resulted from this union-two sons and two daughters. Mr. Llewellyn is a Republican, a Knight of Honor, a Royal Arch Mason, and a member of the Presbyterian Church.|
Goodspeed's "History of East Tennessee" 1887
|Llewellyn, Morgan (I2501)
|46||BIOGRAPHY: Violet Whalen reports that her uncle Carl was sent to prison for manslaughter. He was married and had a daughter named Elizabeth. Violet describes him as a hobo or tramp.||Whalen, Carl Danney (I1027)
|47||BIOGRAPHY: William Clift was born December 5, 1795, in Greene County, Tenn., and came to Hamilton County about 1828. He organized the Seventh Tennessee Regiment, of which he was colonel, enlisted in the fall of 1861, and was a very warm supporter of the stars and stripes. Hearing that they were threatened by the Confederates, this regiment disbanded and fled to Kentucky. He was captured while returning from carrying some dispatches from Gen. Burnside to Gen. Rosecrans. He was taken to Atlanta, where he was retained in captivity about four mouths. He then made his escape in February, 1864, and reached home the same month. He was magistrate of his district eighteen years, and was also colonel of the State militia. He was greatly harassed by the Confederates during the late war, but to the last remained a stanch Union man. He was also a very fine business man, and when he died his effects were estimated to be worth $1,000,000. He died February 17, 1886, aged ninety. Mrs. Clift was born February 22, 1795, in East Tennessee; she died August 17, 1847. Goodspeed's "History of East Tennessee" 1887||Clift, Colonel William (I3)
|48||BIOGRAPHY: William R. Lloyd, superintendent of the Sale Creek Coal Company, was born December 4, 1838, in South Wales, and came to America in 1861. He returned to Wales in 1862, and again in 1866. He worked on a farm until fourteen years of age, after which he worked at coal mining as a day laborer. He began life a poor man and owes his elevation to his present position to his own ability as a practical miner. He received his education in the subscription schools of South Wales, and at the age of twenty-one began working for himself. In 1859 he married Miss Margaret Thomas also a native of Wales, who came to this country with her husband. By this union they had these children: William T. (killed by a powder explosion at Soddy, in May, 1866), Evan (deceased), Catherine (Mrs. Thomas), Margaret Ann (Mrs. Price), Jane, Thomas, Rebecca and Taliesyn. Our subject's parents, Evan and Catherine (Reese) Lloyd, were natives of Wales, and they in company with Mrs. Lloyd's mother came to America in 1870. Our subject is a Republican in politics, and he and wife have been members of the Congregational Church for many years. He has been superintendent of the Sale Creek Mines since the fall of 1881, and has the respect and confidence of all who know him. Goodspeed's "History of East Tennessee" 1887||Lloyd, William Rees (I1770)
|49||Birth Announcement for Bradon Scott Chissom|
From: The Rensselaer Republican, Thursday February 8, 1934
Son Born to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Chissom
Announcements were received here Wednesday of the birth of a son toMr. and Mrs. Gordon Chissom, the youngster arriving at the Englewoodhospital Wednesday morning, February 7th. The mother is the formerGenene Scott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Scott of this city. Sheformerly was employed as deputy in the county recorder's office.
Mr. Chissom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Chissom of Chicago andresided in Rensselaer up until a few months ago. Mr. Chissom iswell-known to Rensselaer sports fans, playing on the independentbasketball teams in Rensselaer and also played with the Rinky Dinkssoftball team as a pitcher.
Another Birth Announcement
Probably from the Rensselaer Republican
Son Born Today To Mr and Mrs. Gordon Chissom
A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. Gordon A. Chissom of Chicago atEnglewood hospital in that city this Wednesday forenoon, February 7. Heis Mr. and Mrs. Chissom's first born and from all reports is a mightyfine boy. The young man was named Bradon Scott. His mother is theformer Miss Genene Scott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Scott of thiscity. Both she and the youngster are getting along nicely. Mr. Chissomis a son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Chissom of Chicago.
Grandfather Scott and Mrs. Scott are very, very proud and happy overthe arrival of the little chap, who is their first grandchild. Theformer is doing a great deal of strutting.
Brad graduated from the University of Florida in 1956 with a BS inRecreation and from Florida State University in 1957 with an MS inRecreation. He was Superintendent of Recreation for Jesup and WayneCounty, Georgia, taught high school math and coached in Atlanta andCairo, Georgia. He completed his Ed. D in Educational Research in 1969at Florida State University and was on the faculties of Georgia SouthernCollege (now University), Texas A&M University, and the University ofAlabama. He retired in 1996.
|Chissom, Bradon Scott (I3185)
|50||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Davis, Christopher Aaron (I3920)