Oil and Candle Manufacturers Judd L. S., Marion Organ Manufacturers Reynolds P., N. Bridgewater Marston A. B. Campello, Bridgewater Oysters and Refreshments (See Eating Houses) Nash J. E. Abington Douglas W. East Abington Gilman A. N., Bridgewater Fuller John, Bridgewater Hull J. C., Bridgewater Tripp B. F., Middleboro Union Saloon, Middleboro Grover R. B., No. Bridgewater Washburn and Richardson, No. Bridgewater Ballard S. D., Plymouth Dodge J. E., Plymouth Painters Carriage Peirce Wm. M., Abington Ford B. F. East Abington Bates Asa, South Abington Hersey David A. Hingham Sprague Joseph T., Hingham Eldridge David, Kingston Boomer B. L., Middleboro Southworth Rodney E., Middleboro
(See Grant, Foreman and Ward)-William Archibald Yell Hastings was born March 8, 1842 in Benton County, Arkansas. He served in Company H, First Cherokee Mounted Rifles, under Captain John Thompson Mayes, during the Civil War. He married February 2, 1864, Louisa J. Williams, nee Stover, born April 8, 1840. Mrs. Hastings died Feb. 7, 1918. Mr. Hastings died April 28, 1919. They were the parents of John Rogers, William Wert, and Charlotte Delilah Hastings. Charlotte Delilah Hastings married Samuel Grant Victor, and is now deceased. John Rogers Hastings was born on Beattys Prairie August 1, 1865, and was educated in
William W. Hastings was born December 31, 1866, at Benton County, Arkansas, the second son of W. Yell Hastings a white man and Lue J. Stover, daughter of John Stover, who married a Ward (a family well known among the Cherokees.). William attended the neighborhood schools until 1882, and then entered the national male seminary, where he graduated in 1884. Soon afterwards he became a teacher of the Bulliard School, Delaware district, and after one year at that point, went to Nashville, Tennessee, in 1885, for twelve months. Returning in 1886, he took charge of Sager School, same district, for
It has been the discovery of the rich mineral deposits of the northwest that has led to the development of this section of the country, and among those who have been prominent in promoting the mining interests of Idaho is Benjamin F. Hastings, late mining inspector of the state. An excellent judge of the value of ore, and a man of unimpeachable integrity, he was well qualified for the position which he so acceptably filled, and all concerned commended him for the straightforward, prompt and reliable manner in which he discharged his duties. A native of Mississippi, Mr. Hastings was
Sunday morning [December 9] at 9 North Spokane Street, William Hastings aged 86 years. Husband of Sarah M. of Walla Walla. Father of Mrs. Alice Dickinson of Portland, Mrs. A. D. Augustavo of Auburn, Wash. and Mrs. Thomas Howard of Cottonwood, Calif. Born July 11, 1848 in England, Member of White Temple Baptist Church and Washington Lodge No. 19, IOOF. Remains at the Marshall, Calloway & Hennessey Funeral Home. Funeral notice later. Walla Walla Union, December 10, 1934 Contributed by: Shelli Steedman
Mrs. Sarah Ann Hastings, 81, resident of Walla Walla for several years, died at her home, 9 North Spokane Street, Wednesday evening [July 1] following six months of failing health. Mrs. Hastings was the widow of William Hastings who died here in December of 1934. She was born July 16, 1855 in Shelby County, Kentucky, and is survived by several nieces and nephews in Kentucky. She was a member of the White Temple Baptist Church. Funeral arrangements are being made for Saturday morning. Walla Walla Union, July 2, 1936 Contributed by: Shelli Steedman
1st Class Private, Inf., Co. G, 30th Div., 118th Regt. Born in Forsythe County Feb. 27, 1895; son of Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hastings. Entered service March 22, 1918, at Winston-Salem, N.C. Was sent to Camp Jackson, S. C. Transferred to Camp Sevier, S. C., then to Camp Mills. Sailed for France May 11, 1918. Fought in all engagements of the 30th Div. Wounded on Hindenburg Line Sept. 29, 1918. Sent to Hospital No. 53, France. Died Oct. 1, 1918. Buried at Tincourt, British Cemetery, in France.
Whatever may be their origins in antiquity, the Cherokees are generally thought to be a Southeastern tribe, with roots in Georgia, North Carolina, and Tennessee, among other states, though many Cherokees are identified today with Oklahoma, to which they had been forcibly removed by treaty in the 1830s, or with the lands of the Eastern Band of Cherokees in western North Carolina. The largest of the so-called Five Civilized Tribes, which also included Choctaws, Chickasaws, Creeks, and Seminoles, the Cherokees were the first tribe to have a written language, and by 1820 they had even adopted a form of government
L.B. HASTINGS. – Under the bluffs on the sandbank at the old place that the Frenchmen called La Dalles, in the autumn days of 1847, a company of wayworn immigrants was lying along the river side, the women at the tents, the children playing with the dogs and romping on the shore, and the ponies and cattle feeding upon the mountain. The men were at work day after day a whole month, with their axes and hammers, in making a flatboat from the pines that they cut form the hills. This company of sixty wagons had just come out of
JONAS HASTINGS was b. about 1826, in Grantham; m. Mary D. W Whittaker of the same town, a sister of Jonathan C. Whittaker, b. 1828. They had one child, a son: 1. Albion, b. Aug. 19, 1867. Mr. Hastings came to Cornish about 1859 and was employed by the town to take charge of their poor for several years. He was collector of taxes during years of 1861-62-63-64-68. Was selectman during years of 1865-66-67; also the hearse driver several years. After the town farm was sold and the paupers rem. to Unity, Mr. Hastings was employed by the Co. Com.