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Grant County Oklahoma Cemeteries

Most of these Grant County Oklahoma cemeteries are complete indices at the time of transcription, however, in some cases we provide the listing when it is only a partial listing. Hosted at Grant County OKGenWeb Arbor Cemetery Cowal Farm Cemetery Fairview Cemetery Fairview Union Cemetery German Cemetery Liberty Cemetery Meade Cemetery Rosemound Cemetery Sand Creek Cemetery St. Mary’s Cemetery Williams Cemetery Hosted at Kay County OKGenWeb Archives New Home Cemetery While this cemetery was built for the town of Eddy in Kay County, it actually rests in Grant County. Hosted at Oklahoma Cemeteries Bauer Cemetery Bayard Cemetery Bethel Baptist Church Cemetery Bethel Cemetery Clyde Cemetery Coldwater Cemetery Cowal Farm Cemetery Cupp Cemetery Czecho-Slovak Cemetery Darland’s Farm Cemetery Deer Creek Cemetery Dick Cemetery Dunkard Cemetery Eddy New Home Cemetery Fairview Cemetery Fairview Union Cemetery Friends Church Cemetery German Cemetery Gibbon Cemetery Goldsmith Cemetery Greenwood Cemetery Harmon Cemetery Hawley Cemetery James Cemetery Kent Cemetery Klondike Cemetery Lamont Cemetery Liberty Cemetery Lyle Cemetery Manchester Cemetery McKeeman Cemetery Meade Cemetery Medford Cemetery Mennonite Church Cemetery Monitor Cemetery Moore Family Cemetery. Mount Zion Cemetery Mt. Pleasant Cemetery Mt. Vernon Cemetery New Home Cemetery New St. Marys Cemetery Old St. Marys Cemetery Pleasant Hill Cemetery Pond Creek Cemetery Reynolds Cemetery Richland Cemetery Rosemound Cemetery Saint Josephs Cemetery Saint Peter and Saint Paul Cemetery Skrdla Cemetery Smith Cemetery Spring Creek Cemetery Springdale Cemetery St. Anthony’s Cemetery St. Mary Calvary Cemetery St. Marys Catholic Cemetery St. Marys Cemetery Sunbeam Cemetery Troxel Cemetery Turek Cemetery Valley Center Cemetery Wakita Cemetery Williams Cemetery Search: US, Find A Grave Index Search: Billion Graves for Cemeteries in Grant County...

Slave Narrative of John White

Person Interviewed: John White Location: Sand Springs, Oklahoma Date of Birth: April 10, 1816 Age: 121 Occupation: Yard Worker Of all my Mammy’s children I am the first born and the longest living. The others all gone to join Mammy. She was named Mary White, the same name as her Mistress, the wife of my first master, James White. About my paopy. I never hear his name and I never see him, not even when I was the least child around the old Master’s place ‘way back there in Georgia more’n one-hundred twenty years ago! Mammy try to make it clear to me about my daddy. She married like the most of the slaves in then days. He was a slave on another plantation. One day he come for to borrow something from Master White. He sees a likely looking gal, and the way it work out that gal was to be my Mammy. After that he got a paper saying it was all right for his to be off his own plantation. He come a’courting over to Master Whites. After a while he talks with the Master. Says he wants to marry the gal, Mary. The Master says it’s all right if it’s all right with Mary and the other white folks. He finds out it is and they makes ready for the wedding. Mary says a preacher wedding is the best but Master say he can marry them just as good. There wasn’t no Bible, just an old Almanac. Master White read something out of that. That’s all and they was married. The wedding was over! Every...

Jewett, Joe – Obituary

Baker City, Baker County, Oregon Joe Jewett, 93, of La Grande, died Feb. 19, 2005. He was born May 13, 1911 in Helena, Montana to George and Alice Geary Jewett. His memorial service will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday at the First Christian Church in La Grande. Visitations will be until 4 p.m. today at Loveland Funeral Chapel. Joe was raised at Winston, Mont. He went to electrical school in Chicago, and graduated after one year. He returned to Aberdeen, Wash., to finish his high school education as an adult. He worked about 1 year before deciding to go to college and into the ministry. He attended Whitman College at Walla Walla, Wash., for one year. In September 1935 he started preaching at Montesano, Wash. There he married Helen Fry on September 28, 1935. Joe graduated with a bachelor of theology degree and a bachelor of oratory degree from the Northwest Christian College at Eugene. He worked his way through college by starting a new congregation at a Christian Church in Florence until 1938. Joe and Helen moved to Enid, Okla., for graduate work. He preached at Fairview Christian Church in Sandcreek, Okla., until 1940 where he earned his masters of arts degree and bachelor of divinity. In 1941, he moved to Milton-Freewater, and preached at the Christian Church until 1946. Joe and Helen made their home in Heppner for two years while he preached at the Christian Church. They moved to Baker City and preached at the First Christian Church for more than 21 years. Joe then moved to Enterprise and ministered at the Christian Church from 1969...

Biography of Henry L. F. Roberson

Henry L. F. Roberson came to Kansas as a child in the territorial times, grew up in this virgin state, and the greater part of his active life had been spent here with a varied and interesting experience in business and other affairs. He is now one of the leading real estate and insurance men of Kingman. Mr. Roberson was born at Spring Garden, Jefferson County, Illinois, February 10, 1851. His grandfather, Joshua Roberson, was a pioneer in Illinois, had a farm in Jefferson County, and died there. Edward C. Roberson, father of the Kingman business man, was born in Jefferson County, Illinois, in 1822, was reared and married there and became a farmer. In 1857 he brought his family to Linn County, Kansas, homesteading 160 acres of land. That farm was his home the rest of his life and he died there in 1889. The old homestead is now owned by his daughter Mrs. Lycena Carlyle. Edward C. Roberson was a democrat, and during the Black Hawk Indian war in 1832 he served in an Illinois company with the rank of first lieutenant. He married Nancy McCrite, who was born in Jefferson County, Illinois, in 1824. She met an accidental death in Linn County, Kansas, in 1859. Their home was in one of the districts where the warring factions made life and property insecure, and Mr. Edward Roberson in order to protect his corn from marauders stored it in the loft of his house. The weight was too great and the floor gave way, precipitating it all to the room below. Mrs. Roberson was struck and killed, this...

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