Jackson, Charlie E. – Obituary

Charlie E. Jackson Was Former Resident Funeral services for a former Haines resident, Charlie E. Jackson were held in Salem, July 24. Burial in the family plot Keiser cemetery near Salem. Mr. Jackson was born to G. W. and Ida Bell Long Jackson June 24, 1905. He was the grandson of Alonzo and Julia Ann



Victims of the Fugitive Slave Law – Fugitive Slave Law

The remainder of this Tract will be devoted to a record, as complete as circumstances enable us to make, of the Victims Of The Fugitive Slave Law. It is a terrible record, which the people of this country should never allow to sleep in oblivion, until the disgraceful and bloody system of Slavery is swept



Half Indian blood and Incompetent

Half Indian blood and Incompetent



Exhibit 5, Choctaw by Blood

Exhibit 5, Choctaw by Blood



Indians of the Southern States

Early Location, Character, and Numbers of Indians of the Southern States



Biography of Hon. William Jackson

Among the old settlers of Rock Island County, who has assisted during his residence here in accomplishing many permanent reforms, is the Hon. William Jackson, who is entitled to honorable mention. Mr. Jackson was born in the City of Liverpool, England, August 14, 1834, of English parentage. His early boyhood was spent in his native



Jackson Cemetery, Lamar County, Texas

A cemetery transcription of the Jackson Cemetery in Lamar County, Texas. Located between Maxey and Hopewell on a county road. JACKSON W. M., b. 6 Apr. 1837, d. 26 Nov. 1905. Hannah, b. 30 Jan. 1841, d. 24 Oct. 1924. Thomas J., d. 12 Sept. 1887, ae. 7 mos., 14 days. Son of W. M.



Jackson Cemetery, Fannin County, Texas

This family graveyard was located on the old Morgan farm adjoining the Goss farm. This family is said to have buried their dead at night and did not mark any graves.



Coal Mine Slaves

CALDWELL CO. (Mary E. O’Malley) [HW: Ky 6] Coal Mine Slaves: In 1836 large numbers of slaves were brought into Caldwell and worked by the owners of the ore mines, which necessitated extra patrols, interfered with local workmen, and so on. The taxpayers complained to the Legislature and an extra tax was allowed to be



Cemetery Hill

Cemetery Hill as it is known to us here, being in London, Ky. was a hill on which a Civil War battle was fought. The trenches are still here. The hill was given to the north to bury their dead by Jarvis Jackson, a great grand father of the Jarvis Jackson who is now city



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