Most of these Cleveland 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 Cleveland County OKGenWeb Archives Blackburn Cemetery Box Cemetery Corbett Cemetery Corbett Cemetery Tombstone Photos Denton Cemetery Denver Cemetery Falls Cemetery Knoles Cemetery Tombstone of
Interviewer: Travis Jordan Person Interviewed: Ida Adkins Location: Durham, North Carolina Age: 79 Ex-slave 79 years. [TR note: Numerous hand written notations and additions in the following interview (i.e. wuz to was; er to a; adding t to the contractions.) Made changes where obvious without comment. Additions and comments were left as notation, in order
Eugene Sloan Adkins, organizer and promoter of the Adkins Hay & Feed Company of Muskogee, is also identified with other important business interests of the state, whereby he has won classification with the representative merchants of Oklahoma. His plans have always been carefully defined and promptly executed and his energy has enabled him to overcome
Enterprise, Oregon Mrs. James E. Adkins died at Portland March 4 and funeral services were held in that city Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Adkins lived in Enterprise several years and went from here to Portland. Mrs. Adkins was 41 years old and was survived by her husband and three children, Harold, now living at Astoria,
Vernon Wesley Adkins, 86, of Union, died Dec. 11 at his home. At his request there will be no public services. Mr. Adkins was born Nov. 3, 1919, to Wesley and Anna May Ego Adkins in Baker City. He was raised in Cove and Union. On Oct. 5, 1940, he married Iris Taylor in Weiser,
Gershom Todd6, (Benjamin5, Titus4, Benjamin3, Michael2, Christopher1) born Oct. 25, 1784, died Jan. 9, 1866, married Feb. 8, 1809, Anna Peet, who was born May 27, 1786, died Jan. 28, 1843. Children: *918. Orrin Blair, b. May 29, 1811. 919. Plyment Memory, b. Mar. 15, 1817, d. Sept. 3, 1845. 920. Hervey Benjamin, b. Nov.
Appomattoc. A tribe of the Powhatan confederacy formerly living on lower Appomattox River, Virginia. They had 60 warriors in 1608, and were of some importance as late as 1671, but were extinct by 1722. Their principal village, which bore the same name was on the site of Bermuda Hundred, Prince George County, was burned by