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Campbell County, Kentucky Cemetery Records

Campbell County Campbell County, Kentucky Cemetery Records Hosted at Campbell County USGenWeb Archives Project Alexandria Old Baptist Cemetery Alexandria Cemetery Asbury Methodist Church Cemetery Hoyt Baker Farm Cemetery John Baker Cemetery Ball Family Cemetery Bartlow Family Cemetery Bowling Family Cemetery Bud Brown Farm Graveyard Byrd Cemetery Caldwell Family Cemetery Carmack Family Cemetery Clary Grave Site Cold Spring First Baptist Church Cemetery Corbin Family Cemetery Daniel Family Cemetery , George Baker Farm DeMoss Cemetery Evergreen Cemetery, Southgate, partial New Additions Flagg Spring Baptist Church Cemetery John Gosney Family Cemetery Grandview Cemetery , Partial Grandview Cemetery Hornbeck Family Graveyard Island Creek Baptist Church Johns Hill Protestant Cemetery , Wilder James G. Lindsey Cemetery Mount Gilead Cemetery Mount Gilead Cemetery , Updated Mount Gilead Cemetery , Additions Nagel Road Cemetery Oakland Cemetery Old 12 Mile Baptist Church Cemetery Old Baptist Cemetery , Alexandria Old Catholic Cemetery , Wilder Old Licking Baptist Church Cemetery Peach Grove Cemetery Peach Grove Cemetery Persimmon Grove Cemetery Pleasant Ridge Baptist Church Cemetery Plum Creek Church Cemetery Rardin Family Graveyard Saddle Ridge Cemetery St. Francis Roman Catholic Cemetery Surnames A-L Surnames M-R Surnames S-Z St. John’s German Evangelical Church Cemetery St. John’s Lutheran Church Cemetery , Camp Springs St. John’s Lutheran Church Cemetery St. Joseph Cemetery (Wilder) Surnames A-D Surnames E-H Surnames J-P Surnames R-Z St. Joseph Protestant Cemetery St. Joseph’s Roman Catholic Cemetery , Camp Springs St. Joseph Roman Catholic Cemetery, Cold Spring Surnames A-B Surnames C-D Surnames E-G St. Paul’s Church Cemetery (Alexandria) St. Peter and Paul Roman Catholic Cemetery Schertz Family Cemetery Robert Shaw Family Cemetery Step Stone Immaculate Conception Church Cemetery Stephens Farm Cemetery...

Biography of Daniel M. Sechler

Daniel M. Sechler, founder of the D. M. Sechler Carriage Company, of Moline, Illinois, was born March 4, 1818, at Danville, Pennsylvania, and died at his home in Cincinnati, Ohio, May 27, 1903. Mr. Sechler’s forefathers, in the days of the persecution of John Huss, were obliged to flee for refuge from Austria, taking up their abode in Holland, from which country, in 1685, Mr. Sechler’s great great grandfather emigrated to America, locating near William Penn’s town of Philadelphia. His grandson, John Sechler, a revolutionary soldier, founded the town of Danville, the birthplace not only of the subject of this sketch, but also of his father, Rudolph Sechler, and his mother, Susannah (nee Douty). His wife’s parents were Thomas and Catharine (nee Angstadt) Mackey. Mr. and Mrs. Sechler had but one son, Thomas M:, whose biographical sketch follows this one. Daniel M. Sechler’s early education was acquired in the public schools, of his native town, supplemented by several terms in the local academy. At seventeen years of age he began his apprenticeship at the carriage maker’s trade, in the City of Port Deposit, Maryland. Four years later he entered into a copartnership with a Mr. Ball, under the firm name of Ball & Sechler, Carriage Manufacturers, at Milton, Pennsylvania. During this period Mr. Ball died. Mr. Sechler continued the business for three years thereafter, producing from fifty to seventy-five carriages per year, and then disposing of his establishment, removed to Wooster, Ohio, where he lived in retirement for a time. Later he operated a foundry in Adams County, Ohio, and in 1852 he took the management of the pattern...

Biographical Sketch of Peter Dueber

PETER DUEBER. – The life of Mr. Dueber exemplifies the rewards which our coast and society hold out to the old-fashioned qualities of industry and economy. He was born in Newport, Kentucky, in 1857. At the age of ten years he removed with his parents from Minnesota and crossed the plains with ox-teams to Oregon, arriving in Portland safely the following autumn. He first attended school, and at the age of fourteen qualified himself for a sure livelihood by learning the trade of harness-making. He followed this actively in Portland and San Francisco until 1870, when he found a new location at Spokane Falls, which was then but in its earliest infancy. He established and conducted a harness and saddle store, which was the first of its kind in Spokane. He continued in that business for nine years, when his avails were so considerable as to enable him to deal successfully in real estate and in mining stocks. He has ever been highly respected by his fellow citizens, and has held the office of councilman for five years. He is recognized as one of the leading men of his city, and is foremost in every enterprise to insure its enlargement. He is a democrat in politics, and has filled the office of chairman of the Democratic county committee. He was married in San Bernardino, California, in 1876, to Miss Mary Brown, a native of that state. They have two...

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