Margaret Claybank Cemetery is located about two miles from Ozark, Alabama on Ozark – Daleville Highway. This cemetery enumeration was performed in 1948 by Eustus Hayes and as such will provide details on headstones which may no longer be present in the cemetery. Lizzie E. Dowling June 25, 1853 – Oct 31, 1938. Wife of N. B. Dowling. N. B. Dowling Aug 15, 1853 – Mar 28, 1938. Hus of Lizzie E. Dowling. Leila Belle Dowling May 26, 1876 – Jan 14, 1933. Dau of S. L. & Sarah Jane Dowling. Samuel L. Dowling Nov 3, 1841 – Jan 15,
Twenty-one employees of the Indian Service gave their lives for the cause of freedom and justice, some of them in action against the enemy, some in training, some by accident, and some by illness. There will be more names to add to the list when the reckoning is completed.
Treaty with the Comanche and Witchetaw Indians and their associated Bands. For the purpose of establishing and perpetuating peace and friendship between the United States of America and the Comanche and Witchetaw nations, and their associated bands or tribes of Indians, and between these nations or tribes, and the Cherokee, Muscogee, Choctaw, Osage, Seneca and Quapaw nations or tribes of Indians, the President of the United States has, to accomplish this desirable object, and to aid therein, appointed Governor M. Stokes, M. Arbuckle Brigdi.-Genl. United States army, and F. W. Armstrong, Actg. Supdt. Western Territory, commissioners on the part of
William J. Wynn, a retired farmer of Lake County, is the son of Ezekiel and Lucy (Threadgill) Wynn. His father was born in Virginia, and when a young man moved to North Carolina, where he married Miss Threadgill. In 1830 they moved to Wayne County, Tennessee, and in a few years to Obion County. They had eleven children, four sons and seven daughters. Mrs. Wynn was a Methodist; Mr. Wynn in politics a Whig. He devoted most of his time to farming, and was a good mechanic. He died in 1850, and his wife in 1862. His ancestors were of
Was born in Tazewell county, Virginia, October 21, 1842. His parents, Peter E. and Mary Wynn, were natives of. the same State. He was educated in the common schools of Virginia, and moved with his parents to Missouri in 1853 and settled in Grundy county, and one year later came to this county. He went to Illinois just before the war, and in 1862 enlisted for three months in Company I, Seventieth Regiment Illinois Volunteer Infantry, and March 7, 1864, enlisted in Company B, Second Regiment Illinois Cavalry, and served until the close of the war. In 1866 he came
Was born in Tazewell county, Virginia, January 21, 1822. John and Olivia Wynn, his parents, were natives of Virginia, and William Wynn, his grand-father, was from Wales; his Grandfather Perry was a soldier of the Revolutionary War. The subject of this sketch was educated in the Emory and Henry College, located in Washington county, Virginia. He enlisted in. Company K, Eleventh Regiment Virginia Volunteer Infantry for the Mexican War, and was in fourteen engagements, and many of them the leading battles fought during that war. Mr. Wynn is one of the old settlers of this, county. He enlisted June 16,
Was born in Tazewell county, Virginia, November 25, 1838. He lived with his parents, William P. and Margaret H. Wynn, in his native county until his twentieth year, when he accompanied them to Missouri. They arrived in the spring of 1858 and settled on a tract of wild land in Grand River township, two miles northeast of where the town of Jameson now stands, where the subject of this sketch still lives, and his mother, with him, his father having died in 1875. His father being afflicted with the palsy, young Wynn began to work for himself when about nine
Corpl., Co. I, 81st Div., 321st Regt.; of Pasquotank County; son of J. T. and Mrs. S. J. Wynn. Entered service May 28, 1918, at Elizabeth City. Sent to Camp Jackson, transferred to Camp Sevier, Greenville, transferred to Camp Upton. Sailed for France July 31, 1918. Fought at Meuse-Argonne, Vosges Mtn. Sector, St. Die. Returned to USA June 20, 1919. Mustered out at Camp Lee, Va., June 28, 1919.