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> 1. Aaron BURLESON, III, b. 1749, North Carolina
> 2. Thomas BURLESON, Sr., b. 1750, Lunenburg Co, Virginia
3. Elizabeth BURLESON, b. Abt 1755, Buncombe, Mitchell Co. North Carolina
> 4. John BURLESON, Sr., b. 1767, North Carolina
> 5. Jonathon Aaron BURLESON, b. 1769, Buncombe, Mitchell Co. North Carolina
> 6. Joseph BURLESON, Sr., b. 1 Feb 1770, Rutherford Co. North Carolina
> 7. Abigail BURLESON, b. 24 Aug 1774, North Carolina
> 8. James B. BURLESON, Captain, b. 4 May 1775, Washington Co. Tennessee
9. Sarah BURLESON, b. 1776, Buncombe, Mitchell Co. North Carolina
> 10. Mary BURLESON, b. 1778, North Carolina
11. Rhoda BURLESON, b. 1778, Buncombe, Mitchell Co. North Carolina
12. Nancy BURLESON, b. 1780, Buncombe, Mitchell Co. North Carolina
> 13. Rachel BURLESON, b. 1781, 
Hendricks, Rachel (I6607)
February 12, 1923



Sam Houpt prosecutes this appeal from a judgment of conviction against him for grand larceny charged to have been committed by stealing one Dodge touring car of the value of $500 from E. L. Barkley in Garland county, Ark.

[1] According to the evidence for the state, E. L. Barkley and his wife jointly purchased and owned a Dodge touring car in August, 1921. It was a five-passenger car and had nickel-plated bumpers on the front and rear of the car. The lights were also nickel plated, and the car had been in use less than a year at the time it was stolen on the night of Saturday, July 1, 1922. E. L. Barkley was the proprietor of a Piggly-Wiggly store in the city of Hot Springs, Garland county, Ark., and a young man who works in the store drove the car in front of the store on the night in question and left it there. He then delivered the key to E. L. Barkley, and no one could drive the car after it had been locked without a similar key with which to unlock it. Soon afterwards on the same night, the car was driven away by some unknown person and in about 10 days thereafter it was recovered. The car was worth about $1,000 at the time it was stolen. E. L. Barkley had the car in his care and custody at the time it was stolen. On the night the car was stolen a captain of police in the city of Hot Springs saw Sam Houpt driving the car. The captain of police knew Barkley's car and recognized the car by its similarity to that of Barkley. Immediately after he saw the car pass he heard that Barkley's car had been stolen. The car was found out in the country near where Sam Houpt lived. After Sam Houpt was arrested, he admitted that he was driving a car on the streets of Hot Springs on the night that Barkley's car was stolen, but said that the car belonged to Tolbert Teague. The officer who saw Sam Houpt driving the car testified that he knew the car of Tolbert Teague and that the car he saw Sam Houpt driving was not Teague's car.

This evidence clearly shows that Barkley's car was stolen, and it is sufficient to identify the defendant as the person who stole the car. An officer saw the defendant driving a car immediately after Barkley's car was stolen, and the car driven by the defendant exactly fitted the description of Barkley's car. In fact, the officer, when he saw Barkley's car after it had been recovered, identified it as the car which he saw the defendant driving just after Barkley's car was stolen. This was sufficient to connect the defendant with the larceny of the car. Hence the assignment of error of the defendant that the evidence is not legally sufficient to convict him is not well taken.

[2] The main reliance by the defendant for a reversal of the judgment is an alleged variance between the allegation in the indictment and the proof of ownership of the car. The indictment charges that the car was the property of E. L. Barkley.

On cross-examination E. L. Barkley testified that the car had been paid for by a check signed by himself and by his wife. He stated that the car was owned jointly by himself and wife. He stated further, however, that on the night the car was stolen it had been locked and that he had the key to it and was in the exclusive possession of it.

Counsel for the defendant said that this testimony is not sufficient to prove ownership in E. L. Barkley and relied upon the case of Merritt v. State, 73 Ark. 32, 83 S. W. 330. In that case the indictment charged the stealing of a steer, the property of W. N. Marshall. The proof showed that the steer was the joint property of W. N. Marshall and his brother, as partners. The steer was running in the range and neither of the partners was in possession of it. Hence the court, following its former decisions, held that there was a variance between the allegation of the indictment and the proof introduced. The court in that case as well as in other later cases recognized that an allegation of general ownership will be sustained by proof of special ownership.

In the instant case, while the indictment charged general ownership in E. L. Barkley, the proof showed that he had the car exclusively in his possession at the time it was stolen and this created a special ownership in him. The accused had no special concern as to the exact state of the title of the stolen property, and evidence of the exclusive possession is ordinarily sufficient proof of ownership. Cook v. State, 80 Ark. 495, 97 S. W. 683, and State v. Esmond, 135 Ark. 168, 204 S. W. 210.

It follows that the judgment must be affirmed. 
Houpt, Samuel (I805)
child 1: Elizabeth Ellen /Calvert/ Coulter
gender: Female
BIRTH 1892
Denton County, Texas

child 2: Claude Card /Calvert/ Sr.
gender: Male
BIRTH 13 February 1897
Denton County, Texas
DEATH November 1976
Rhome, Wise County, Texas

child 3: Clarence Ray /Calvert/
gender: Male
BIRTH 16 August 1895
Denton County, Texas
DEATH July 1964
Denton County, Texas

child 4: Ola Fay /Calvert/ Hedrick
gender: Female
BIRTH 1901
Denton County, Texas
DEATH 7 September 1966
Dallas, Dallas County, Texas

child 5: Howell Wesley /Calvert/
gender: Male
BIRTH 18 July 1902
Denton County, Texas
DEATH 25 February 1991
Dallas, Dallas County, Texas

child 6: Mattie Frances /Calvert/ Nowlin
gender: Female
BIRTH 30 August 1900
Denton County, Texas
DEATH April 1976
Denton County, Texas 
Card, Mattie S (I15708)

Supreme Court of Arkansas

Docket Number available at
Citation Number available at

October 23, 1911



The defendant, Sid Houpt, sheriff of Garland county, was indicted[HOUPT V STATE 140 S.W. 294(1911)] by the grand jury of that county charged with the crime of escape. He was convicted of that offense by a petit jury, who assessed against him a fine of $1 and imprisonment of one hour in the county jail. A judgment was thereupon rendered, adjudging him to pay said fine, undergo said imprisonment, and removing him from office. He seeks by this appeal to obtain a reversal of that judgment.

The indictment alleged that the crime of escape was committed by said defendant as follows: "The said Sid Houpt, in the county and state aforesaid, on the 15th day of February, 1911, being then and there sheriff and jailer of Garland county, and then and there, as such sheriff and jailer, having the lawful custody and charge of one Ben Murray, by authority of a warrant of commitment which had been issued by J. P. Randolph, on the 2d day of January, 1911, who was then and there coroner of said county, and issued said warrant of commitment as such coroner, charging therein the said Ben Murray with the crime of murder, which said warrant had been duly issued as aforesaid upon the verdict of the coroner's jury of said county, duly impaneled, rendered upon an inquisition duly held over the dead body of one Oscar Chitwood, by the said coroner's jury on the 26th day of December, 1910, and until the 2d day of January, 1911, also by virtue of an order and judgment of the circuit court of Garland county, Ark., duly made and entered on the 31st day of January, 1911, upon hearing of the application for bail made by the said Ben Murray to W. H. Evans, judge of the said circuit court, that said order and judgment remanded the said Ben Murray to the custody of the sheriff of Garland county to be held and detained by him under said warrant of commitment issued by said coroner as aforesaid, the said Sid Houpt, in the county and state aforesaid, on the 15th of January, 1911, being then and there the sheriff and jailer of said county as aforesaid, and then and there having the lawful custody and charge of the said Ben Murray as aforesaid, did then and there unlawfully, voluntarily, and contemptuously permit and suffer the said Ben Murray to escape from his custody and to go at large wheresoever he would; whereby the said Ben Murray did then and there escape from said custody and go at large, wheresoever he would. Contrary to the duties of the said Sid Houpt and against the peace and dignity of the state of Arkansas."

[1] The defendant contends that the indictment does not state facts sufficient to constitute a public offense, and in the lower court he filed a motion to arrest the judgment upon that ground. He urges that the indictment does not show that the commitment so issued by the coroner of Garland county under which said Ben Murray was alleged to have been held by defendant was a lawful warrant, for the reason that it does not allege that the crime with which said Murray was charged was committed in Garland county. The prosecution in this case is based upon section 1683 of Kirby's Digest, which reads as follows: "If any officer, or his under officer or deputy, having the lawful custody of any prisoner for any cause whatever, shall voluntarily suffer or permit or connive at the escape of such prisoner from his custody or permit him to go at large, he shall, upon conviction, be punished in the same manner as if convicted of aiding or assisting such prisoner to escape." The offense charged by this indictment against the defendant is one created by statute.

[2] An indictment for a statutory offense must state all the ingredients essential to constitute such offense, but it is sufficient ordinarily to follow the language of the statute in charging the statutory offense. One of the essential elements constituting the crime of escape is that the prisoner was in the lawful custody of the officer, and this must appear from the allegations of the indictment. It is, however, sufficient to meet this requirement by general averments in the language of the statute that the prisoner was in the lawful custody of the officer. 16 Cyc. 544. By the provisions of our Criminal Code, an indictment is sufficient if it contains "a statement of the acts constituting the offense in ordinary and concise language in such a manner as to enable a person of common understanding to know what is intended," and if the "act or omission charged is stated with such a degree of certainty as to enable the court to pronounce judgment of conviction according to the rights of the case." Kirby's Digest, Secs. 2228, 2243. The indictment in the case at bar charged that the defendant, as sheriff and jailer of Garland county, had in his lawful custody one Ben Murray by virtue of a warrant of commitment issued by the coroner of said county charging said Murray with the crime of murder, in pursuance of a verdict of a coroner's jury of said county rendered upon an inquisition held over the dead body of one Oscar Chitwood. It also alleged that said Murray was remanded by the circuit judge of said county to the custody of the defendant, to be held and detained under said warrant of commitment. These allegations, we think, were sufficient to show that said Murray was in the lawful custody of the defendant. In the case of Martin v. State, 32 Ark. 124, cited by counsel for defendant to sustain their contention, an indictment was returned for negligent escape, which was not a statutory offense but one only at common law. The decision in that case cannot, therefore, apply to a voluntary escape, which is a statutory offense. It has been uniformly held by this court that it is sufficient, in charging a statutory offense, to follow the language of the statute in event this would include every ingredient of the offense as fixed by such statute. We are of the opinion that the indictment in this case alleged sufficient facts [HOUPT V STATE 140 S.W. 294(1911)] to show that the custody of the prisoner was lawful.

[3] It is earnestly insisted by counsel for defendant that the evidence adduced upon the trial of the case was not sufficient to warrant the verdict finding him guilty of voluntary escape. It appears from the testimony that an inquisition was duly held by a coroner's jury upon the dead body of one Oscar Chitwood, and that said jury found that said Chitwood came to his death at the hands of Ben Murray and others on January 26, 1910, in Garland county, and that said Murray should be held without bail to await the action of the grand jury. Thereupon the coroner issued a warrant of commitment for said Murray and delivered same to the defendant as sheriff of Garland county, under which he took said Murray into his custody. Thereafter an application for bail was made by said Murray to the judge of the Garland circuit court, which was denied, and said Murray was, by order of said circuit judge, remanded to the custody of said sheriff, to be held and detained by him under said commitment. The testimony on the part of the state tended to prove that the defendant received Murray into his custody under said warrant of commitment and placed him in jail, but that he was confined in said jail only for a short time. Murray was permitted by the defendant to leave the jail and go to various places in the city of Hot Springs and Garland county. He was allowed to go to the farm of defendant, a distance of 10 miles or more from the jail, and there to stay for a number of days. Here he was sometimes engaged in driving cattle of his own and of others and in going about at his will. He was permitted by the defendant to go to his home and there remain with his wife, and there he engaged in playing cards and in other amusements, and, while there, he was unattended on a number of occasions. He was seen in a public park in the city of Hot Springs while in company with the sheriff or his brother, yet in effect practically at liberty. From the time he was committed to the custody of the defendant, about January 1, 1911, until April, 1911, when the defendant was indicted herein, said Murray was scarcely, if ever, placed in jail, but was, with the knowledge and consent of the defendant, permitted to go where he desired in said city and county and, in effect, unrestrained of his liberty. The defendant testified that he had great confidence in said Murray, and knew that he would not leave, but would be present to answer the charge made against him. On this account he allowed him to go to various places in the county and city, but always attended by a guard. But, without giving in detail the manner in which he was thus guarded, we think from the testimony that the jury were fully warranted in finding that these persons who attended Murray were only sent with him for the sake of appearances, and that they did not, nor did the defendant intend for them to, restrain Murray in his movements or deprive him of his liberty or actually keep him in custody by any show of physical force. The defendant testified that he relied on the promises of Murray that he would not leave and that, as a matter of fact, the guard was unnecessary to keep him from leaving. But we are of the opinion that, whatever the cause may have been, the sheriff did not keep Murray in custody, either actual or constructive, and did not restrain him of his free movements and of his liberty. On the contrary, because of his friendship for him, or from other reasons, he intended to, and did, permit Murray to go at large about the city of Hot Springs and Garland county, in effect unguarded and unrestrained by any show of physical force.

[4] An "escape" in law has two separate meanings. The one involves the act of the prisoner; the other the act of the officer having him in custody. When the prisoner goes away from his place of lawful custody, the escape is the act of the prisoner; when the prisoner is allowed to leave his place of confinement, either negligently or voluntarily, by the officer having him in custody, the escape is the act of the officer. But, in either event, whether a person under lawful arrest and restrained of his liberty evades such arrest and restraint, either through his own act or by sufferance of the officer, and goes at large before delivered by due course of law, an escape is committed.

[5] It is the duty of a sheriff to keep in custody a prisoner lawfully committed to him. The "custody" means keeping him either in actual confinement in jail or surrounded by physical force sufficient to restrain the prisoner from going at large or obtaining more liberty than the law allows. The jail, with its walls, may constitute the place of confinement, or the physical force thrown about the prisoner outside of the jail may constitute the legal custody; but, when such physical force is removed, it results in an escape. As is said in the case of Wilkes v. Slaughter, 10 N. C. 216: "No moral obligation can be received as a substitute for it, although promises may be made and may be observed to remain in close jail. The moment compulsion and force are withdrawn there is no legal custody. The prisoner becomes a free agent. There is no longer an imprisonment." In the case of Richardson v. Rittenhouse, 40 N. J. Law, 230, it was held that it was a voluntary escape to allow a person arrested to go at large upon his promise to appear the next day and give bail, even though he voluntarily surrendered himself in the terms of the promise. In the case of Nall v. State, 34 Ala. 262, it was held that where a sheriff discharged his duties so negligently that a prisoner in consequence left the jail and went to the adjacent town, even though for a few moments, and actually returned, it was an escape. In the case of Lynch v. Com., 115 Ky. 309, 73 S. W. 745, it was held [HOUPT V STATE 140 S.W. 294(1911)] that when a prisoner was permitted to go to his home every Saturday night it constituted an escape. In Luckey v. State, 14 Tex. 400, it was held that, when a convict committed to prison was permitted by the sheriff to go at large, he was liable for escape. 1 Hale, P. C. 596; 2 Bishop, New Cr. Law, Sec. 1065. In 16 Cyc. 538, an escape is defined to be, "The loss before discharge by due process of law of the lawful custody of a prisoner, whether voluntarily or negligently suffered." In order to constitute custody, there must be the presence of physical restraint or physical control, and, when such restraint or control is lost, there is a loss of custody, even though it may continue only temporarily. Murfree on Sheriffs, Secs. 193, 1166.

As is said in the case of Beard v. State, 79 Ark. 293, 95 S. W. 995, 97 S. W. 667: "The law does not recognize any other method of holding a prisoner in custody charged with crime than by confinement in jail until examination or trial." If exceptional cases shall arise when he must of necessity be taken from jail temporarily, then he must be actually guarded and surrounded by such physical force as will not only deprive him of liberty, but restrain him from any free movement of going whithersoever he may will.

[6] It is urged that, before the defendant can be found guilty of the crime of voluntary escape, it is necessary to show that he permitted the prisoner to go at large or to escape with the intent to save him from trial or the execution of a sentence. But the offense of voluntary escape is created and defined by our statute, and it consists in voluntarily suffering, permitting, or conniving at the escape of a prisoner from custody or permitting him to go at large by the officer having lawful custody of him. The statute does not provide that the officer must do this with the intent to save him from trial or the execution of a sentence, and therefore such intent is not one of the elements constituting this statutory offense. The only intent of the officer that is required in order to fasten upon him the guilt of this offense is to voluntarily suffer, permit, or connive at the prisoner's escape from custody or to voluntarily permit him to go at large.

The instructions that were given by the court follow and correctly embody these principles. The court in part charged the jury as follows: "(Q) You are instructed that to permit one to go at large as applied to a prisoner held for trial is to permit him to go whithersoever he will, without the restraint of either guard or prison walls. It is to let him go out of custody free from the restraint of custody and at his own will. A prisoner who is kept under guard by the sheriff, to whose custody and keeping he is committed, is not at large in the sense and meaning of the law." And also: "(C) If you further believe from the evidence that the defendant, while so having the custody of said Murray, voluntarily and intentionally kept him out of jail with the purpose and intention that he should not be confined in jail, and if you further believe from the evidence that the defendant, while so having the custody of said Murray and keeping him out of jail, voluntarily allowed the said Murray to be unguarded and to go at large, you will find him guilty as charged." And also: "(D) The indictment in this case charges the defendant with voluntarily permitting Ben Murray to escape from his custody and go at large, and you are instructed that, as to the question of intent involved in the charge, it is not necessary that the defendant should have had the intent to protect the said Murray from punishment of any offense for which he may have been in custody, but it is sufficient if the defendant at the time had the intent to allow or permit the said Murray to escape from his immediate custody and go at large." Other instructions were given, and after a careful examination of those, and also the ones which were refused, we fail to find that any error prejudicial to defendant was committed by the court in any ruling which it made relative to the instructions. We are of the opinion, after a careful examination of the testimony in this case, that there was sufficient evidence to sustain the verdict which was returned by the jury.

[7] It is urged that the court erred in adjudging that the defendant should be removed from office. It is provided by section 7992 of Kirby's Digest: "Whenever any presentment or indictment shall be filed in any circuit court of this state against any county or township officer for incompetency, corruption, gross immorality, criminal conduct amounting to a felony, malfeasance, misfeasance or nonfeasance in office, such circuit court shall immediately order that such officer be suspended until such presentment or indictment shall be tried. ***" And by section 7993 of Kirby's Digest it is provided: "Upon conviction of any such officer of any such offenses, a part of the sentence of the circuit court having jurisdiction shall be to remove such officer from office. ***" The authority and direction thus given to the court to remove an offending officer from his office springs from the violation of the duties as a public officer which is committed knowingly and intentionally by him. When the officer is convicted of any malfeasance, misfeasance, or nonfeasance in office, a part of the sentence of the court shall be to remove such officer from office. A voluntary escape is a maladministration of office and is such a violation of statutory law as to constitute a malfeasance. It is such a disregard and violation of official duties as will, under the above statute, forfeit the right to office. State v. Slover, 113 Mo. 202, 20 S. W. 788; [HOUPT V STATE 140 S.W. 294(1911)] Bradford v. Territory, 2 Okl. 228, 37 Pac. 1061.

Finding that no prejudicial error was committed in the trial of this case, the judgment is affirmed.

HART, J., dissenting.


© 1992-2003 VersusLaw Inc.  
Houpt, Sidney Roswell (I269)
205 1. John McCauley Susong, b. Abt 1857, Tennessee
2. Elizabeth Carolyn "Lizzie" Susong, b. 7 Feb 1861, Tennessee , d. 29 Aug 1948
3. Jehu Stokely Susong
4. Louella Susong, b. Abt 1864, Tennessee
5. Kate Susong
6. Penelepa C. Susong, b. Abt 1867, Tennessee
7. Margret Susong, b. Abt 1874, Tennessee
8. George A. Susong, b. Abt 1876, Tennessee
9. Jessie B. Susong, b. Abt 1880, Tennessee  
Stokely, Mary Frances (I2051)
206 1. John Susong, b. 15 Mar 1791, Rockbridge County, Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 25 Sep 1865, Greene County, Tennessee
2. Captain Andrew Susong, b. 1792, Virginia Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 1877
3. Charlotte Susong
4. Alexander B. Susong
5. Nancy Susong
6. Rebecca Susong
7. Barbara Susong
8. Sarah Susong
9. Patsy "Martha" Susong
10. Louise Susong
11. Jacob Susong
12. Anne Barbara Susong
13. James B. Susong


Children of Nicholas Susong and Elizabeth McCauley are:
i. John Susong, born 15 Mar 1791 in Rockbridge County,Virginia; died 25 Sep 1865 in
Greenville,Greene County, Tennessee; married Charlotte Mckeehan Powell 01 Aug 1816 in Greene
County,Tennessee; born 30 Apr 1801 in Powell Valley,Lee County,Virginia; died 18 Jul 1874 in
Greenville,Greene County, Tennessee.
ii. Andrew Susong, born 06 Oct 1792 in Rockingham County,Va; died 01 Oct 1877 in Green County,Tenn;
married Susannah Ball 1818 in Green County,Tennessee; born 23 May 1799 in Lee County,Virginia;
died 18 Apr 1881 in Green County,Tennessee.
iii. Rebecca Susong, born 1795 in Rockingham County,Va; married John Alfred Roberts; born 1790 in
North Carolina.
iv. Alexander Susong, born 1798 in Rockingham County,Va; married Salley Carmack 30 Dec 1817 in
Washington County,Virginia.
10 v. Jacob Susong, born 1800 in Greene County, Tenn.; died 22 Feb 1894 in Washington County,Virgina;
married Margaret "Peggy" Ball 1824 in Wheeler, Lee County,Virigina.
vi. Charlotte Susong, born 12 May 1801 in Rockingham County,Va; married Dobson.
vii. Barbara Susong, born 1803 in Rockingham County,Va; married Abraham Dearstone 03 Dec 1823 in
Greene County,Tennessee.
viii. Martha Susong, born 03 Jan 1808 in Green County,Tennessee.
ix. Nancy Susong, born 1806 in Green County,Tennessee; died 20 May 1898 in Lee County, Virgina;
married (1) Henry Russell; married (2) John Dever Yeary 03 Jul 1830 in Lee County,Virginia; born 10
Aug 1805 in Virginia; died 17 Jul 1863 in Landcaster County,Virgina. 
McCauley, Elizabeth (I5070)
207 1. Joseph Stewart, b. cir 1868
2. Thomas Watson Stewart, b. Feb 1870, Georgia Find all individuals with events at this location
3. Mary G. Stewart, b. 18 Feb 1874, d. 19 Feb 1889, Dresden, Navarro County, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location
4. Sylvah Stewart, b. cir 1876
5. Ida Stewart, b. cir 1878
6. Robert Victor Stewart, b. 4 Dec 1879, Georgia Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 24 Mar 1961, Dallas, Dallas County, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location
7. Cornelia Stewart, b. Jun 1882, Georgia Find all individuals with events at this location
8. Dora Stewart, b. Mar 1885, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location
9. Jim Stewart, b. Nov 1887, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location
10. Irvin S. Stewart, b. 23 Mar 1888, d. 25 Feb 1891, Dresden, Navarro County, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location
11. Jeff S. Stewart, b. 28 Jul 1891, d. 5 Jun 1892, Dresden, Navarro County, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location
12. Willie Mae Stewart, b. 13 Sep 1895, Draine, Navarro County, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location, d. 8 Dec 1931, Corsicana, Navarro County, Texas Find all individuals with events at this location 
Lowery, Mary Louise (I2673)
208 1. Mary Elizabeth Wilkes, b. 15 Feb 1822, Alabama, USA
2. Martha Jane Wilkes, b. 18 Feb 1822, Alabama, USA , d. 27 Jul 1888, Brady Graveyard, Lawrence, Mississippi, USA
3. Josiah Wilks, b. 1825, Mississippi, USA
4. Sarah H Wilkes, b. 7 Feb 1826, Alabama, USA
> 5. John Ellis Wilkes, b. 11 Aug 1827, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 14 Apr 1900, Marion, Mississippi, USA
6. Eliza A Wilkes, b. 20 May 1829, Bunker Hill, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 8 Feb 1909, Beauregard, Mississippi, USA
7. Francis Wilkes, b. 1 Jun 1831, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 14 Jan 1860, Wilkesburg, Mississippi, USA
8. Nancy Ann Wilkes, b. 18 May 1833, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 8 Oct 1870, Harrisville, Simpson, Mississippi, USA
> 9. Abner James Wilks, b. 1 May 1835, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 2 May 1908, Prentiss, Mississippi, USA
10. Stephen H Wilkes, b. 25 Jul 1837, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 6 Apr 1896, Mississippi, USA
11. Joseph Asa Wilkes, b. 18 Jan 1840, Marion, Mississippi, USA , d. 17 Sep 1893, Abbott, Texas, USA
12. Henry George Wilkes, b. 6 Feb 1843, Wilkesburg, Mississippi, USA , d. 3 Sep 1843, Casualty Civil War
13. Susan Malissa Wilkes, b. 8 May 1845, Wilkesburg, Covington, Colorado, USA , d. 1 Mar 1928, Jefferson Davis, Mississippi, USA  
McNeese, Mary (I3195)
209 1880 US Census

Mollie CLARK Household

Other Information:
Birth Year
Birthplace TX
Age 14
Occupation Attending School
Marital Status
Race W
Head of Household Wm. W. CLARK
Relation Dau
Father's Birthplace TX
Mother's Birthplace TX

Source Information:
Census Place Navarro, Texas
Family History Library Film 1255321
NA Film Number T9-1321
Page Number 391B 
Clark, Mollie (I5775)

Judge Levi Wolcott Goodrich, b May 31,1836 in Lorain County, Ohio, d 1911 and buried in Calvary Cemetery in Marlin, Falls County, Texas - was the son of parents who moved from Massachusetts to Ohio in 1833, and returned with him to Pittsfield, Massachusetts in 1845, where they made their permanent home. Levi attended Norwich University in Vermont for about a year, until November 1855, when he returned home. In May 1856, he went to Chicago, and from there to Wisconsin, where he was employed as a civil engineer and surveyor and later returned to the State of Illinois and continued that work.

In the Fall of 1859, Levi Wolcott Goodrich traveled overland on horseback through Missouri and Arkansas, and finally located in Brown County, Texas "on the frontier of civilization." He initially taught school; but in 1860, he was elected district surveyor of the district. When the question of secession was agitated, he joined what was afterward known as McCullough's Regiment, and Levi was with the command that captured the military posts on the Texas frontier in February 1861. Shortly afterward, the command was organized into a regiment under a commission, issued by the Confederate States Government to Ben McCullough. Henry McCullough became Colonel of the regiment, and T. C. Frost was made the Lieutenant Colonel, who eventually assumed command - naming Levi Wolcott Goodrich as Adjutant of the regiment. In 1863, Goodrich was Captain of Company G, Thirtieth Texas Calvary, and served with that command in that capacity in Texas, Arkansas, and Indian Territory until the close of the war. Although wounded and having had two horses shot from under him, he suffered no permanent injury from his war experience.

Immediately after the end of the Civil War, Levi Wolcott Goodrich taught school at Robinson, McLennan County, Texas; and simultaneously took up the study of law. He was admitted to practice in May 1866, in the district court in Waco, and subsequently had a law practice in McLennan and Falls Counties.

In February 1869, Judge Goodrich was married to Alice Battle, b 1850, d 1938 and buried by her husband in Calvary Cemetery in Marlin - a daughter of Judge N. W. Battle, who settled in Waco, Texas in 1850 from Forsyth, Georgia, and Alice was born in Waco that same year. Levi's father-in-law had served in the Confederate States Army with Levi.

The ten children of Levi Wolcott and Alice (Battle) Goodrich were:

Frank Battle Goodrich, b January 8, 1870, d May 17, 1902 - was manager of the Houston E& W & Shreveport Railroad when he died.

Abigail Goodrich, b 1872, d 1966 and buried in Calvary Cemetery - married Robert Barbour Dickey, b 1859, d 1924. A son, Frank Goodrich Dickey, b 1896, d 1931, is buried by his parents. No further information.

Lee W. Goodrich - a marker in Calvary Cemetery states "son of Levi W. and Alice."

Horace P. Goodrich - a marker in Calvary Cemetery states "son of Levi W. and Alice."

Nick Whitney Goodrich, b March 6, 1878, d May 13, 1964 and buried in Calvary Cemetery - married June 10, 1908 to Louise Finks, b June 12, 1885, d August 1977.

Maria Goodrich, b November 5, 1880, d September 24, 1970 - married first to Bolivar Clark Nettles, b February 6, 1872, d April 1, 1932, and had Robert Clark Nettles, b 1909, d 1976 and buried in Calvary Cemetery in Marlin. No information on any other children. Maria married second to a Mr. Scott, and is buried by her first husband as "Maria Goodrich Nettles Scott."

Mary Goodrich, b ca 1882 - No further information.

Alice Goodrich, b 1885, d 1968 and buried in Cal- vary Cemetery - married John Bolivar McNamara, b 1877, d 1960 and buried in Calvary Cemetery.

Levi Wolcott Goodrich, II, b January 15, 1888 in Waco, McLennan County, Texas, d January 1942- married January 16, 1922 to Miss Byrd Wright - a daughter of Augustus Robert and Mary (Downes) Wright of Gonzales, Texas.

Thomas E. Goodrich - was named as the youngest child of his parents.

In June 1890, Levi Wolcott Goodrich was appointed Judge of the Nineteenth District, and in November of that same year, he was elected to that position. He had been admitted to practice in the Supreme Court of Texas in 1871, and in the Supreme Court of the United States in 1875 - appearing in both courts as counsel in some of the most notable civil suits, involving land titles in the Central Texas area of the State of Texas. Judge Goodrich was reelected to his second term for the Nineteenth Judicial District by a large majority, and was supported by factions of both the Democratic and Republican parties. He was regarded as an impartial, able, courteous and patient judge, and became one of the most popular Judges in the State of Texas. It was said that he was "an honor to the Bench, and to the Bar of Texas."


Submitted by

Mary Goodrich

I'm a descendant of Judge Levi Wolcott Goodrich and Alice Battle of Falls County. I was doing a search and came across the genealogy page and saw that the information needs to be updated, so here it is!

It actually picks up with Thomas Eldon Goodrich, Sr., who was my grandfather. My grandfather's biography reads as follows on the second to last paragraph:

Thomas Eldon Goodrich, Sr. moved to Dallas, Texas, where he sold automobiles, married second to Virginia (maiden name unknown), and had two sons: Robert G. Goodrich, and Albert Dickey Goodrich. No further information on these children.

It SHOULD read:

Thomas Eldon Goodrich, Sr. moved to Dallas, Texas, where he sold automobiles, married second to Virginia Irwin, and had two sons: Robert Phillips Goodrich (born 4-11-1935), and Alfred Dickey Goodrich (born 6-18-1938).

Robert Phillips Goodrich married Carolyn Lillie Decker on 3-14-1958, they have three children: Robert Phillips Goodrich, Jr. (born 11-29-1960), Mary Alice Goodrich (born 5-21-1970), and Lillie Rachelle Goodrich (born 12-27-1972). Robert is an electrical engineer and is founder/president of Satellink, Inc. Robert and Carolyn reside in Garland, Texas.

Robert Phillips Goodrich, Jr. married Lorie Suzanne Webb in 1987, they have two daughters: Katherine Michelle Goodrich (born 12-4-1998) and Kristen Nicole Goodrich (born 3-15-2000). Phillip is an information technology specialist, Lorie is an electrical engineer and works at Satellink, Inc. They reside in Plano, Texas.

Mary Alice Goodrich is unmarried. She is an attorney and founder/partner in Vernon Goodrich, LLP. Mary resides in Dallas, Texas.

Lillie Rachelle Goodrich has a daughter, Alexandria (born 12-8-2003). Lillie and Alexandria reside in Richardson, Texas. 
Goodrich, Judge Levi Wolcott (I775)
Edward Claiborne Burleson (1855 - 1863)*
James Green Burleson (1859 - 1915)*
Ford McCullough Burleson (1861 - 1887)*
Albert Sidney Burleson (1863 - 1937)*
Kyle Burleson (1865 - 1866)*
Edward Burleson (1867 - 1873)*
Emma Kyle Burleson (1869 - 1941)*
Lily Kyle Burleson MacDonnell (1871 - 1948)*
Mary Kyle Burleson Bee (1873 - 1923)*
Burleson, Major Edward Jr. (I7529)
1911 Confederate Veterans Questionnaires

Last Name: Gorman
First Name: Joseph
Middle Name: Van
Present PO City: Marsden
Present PO County: Bradley
Birth Month: September
Birth Day: 24
Birth Year: 1830
Birth City:
Birth County: Dallas
Birth State: Ala.
Military Service: Co. I, 2nd Ark. Infantry
Wife: Russell
Quality of Info: Average  
Gorman, Joseph Vann (I517)
213 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I3292)
Name of Deceased:
Certificate Number:
County of Death:
Date of Death:
Date of Birth:
Walker, Millie California "Callie" (I12331)
Arkansas Pvt 13 Co 162 Depot Brigade World War I 
Howard, Wilbert B (I3323)
Social Security Death Index
Name:Ray Harris
Last Residence:72616 Berryville, Carroll, Arkansas, United States of America
Born:16 May 1901
Died:Mar 1972
State (Year) SSN issued:Kansas (Before 1951)
Source Citation: Number: 515-18-6366;Issue State: Kansas;Issue Date: Before 1951.
Harris, Ray (I12369)
Stella Lee Easterwood Hay (1902 - 1991)*
Silas Gerome Easterwood (1905 - 1906)*
Lola Mae Easterwood Hedrick (1906 - 1985)*
Annie Laura Easterwood DuBose (1909 - 1974)*
Ruby Lavera Easterwood Hinson (1912 - 2000)*
Beulah Magdalene Easterwood Loveless (1915 - 1993)*
James Willie Albert Russell Easterwood (1919 - 1975)*

Martha Elizabeth Reece Easterwood (1877 - 1958)* 
Easterwood, Lyphus Franklin (I6380)
Texas Birth Index, 1903-1997

Name: Luther Calvin Jackson
Date of Birth: 15 Aug 1926
Gender: Male
Birth County: Tarrant
Father's name: Frank Jackson
Mother's name: Mae James
Roll Number: 1926_0003

View original image 
Jackson, Luther Calvin (I11413)
VAUGHAN, JOHN Ancestor #: A134971
Birth: (CIRCA) 1762
Pension Number: R10920V
Service Source: R10920V; MD ARCH,VOL 18, PP 576, 580, 582, 583


1) State: MARYLAND

Number Name

Associated Applications and Supplementals
Nat’l Num Add Vol. Docs Child/Spouse Number/Spouse
Vaughan, John (I199)
View Image
Save ImageSearch CollectionAbout this CollectionName Peggy Gene Martin
Death Date 29 Nov 1931
Death Place Corsicana, Navarro, Texas
Gender Female
Race White
Death Age 3 days
Estimated Birth Date
Birth Date 26 Nov 1931
Birthplace Nav. Co., Texas
Marital Status Single
Spouse's Name
Father's Name Geo. T. Martin
Father's Birthplace Texas
Mother's Name Willie May Stewart
Mother's Birthplace Texas
Place of Residence
Cemetery Kar...s
Burial Place
Burial Date 30 Nov 1931
Additional Relatives
Film Number 2135733
Digital Film Number 4166746
Image Number 2605
Reference Number RN 52940-215
Martin, Peggy Gene (I2696)
221 M i Jules Julian KELT was born 24 Oct 1886.
M ii William Morhman KELT was born 25 Dec 1888 and died 05 Nov 1939.
M iii Herman Eicke KELT was born 24 Dec 1890.
F iv Meade Eugenia KELT was born 24 Nov 1892 and died 27 Mar 1922.
F v Clara Louise KELT
F vi Augusta Edwards KELT was born 03 Mar 1897 and died 20 Jul 1963.
F vii Jimmie Henrietta KELT 
Edwards, Willie Posey (I1126)

State Orphan Home 
Polson, Edgar George (I11284)

State Orphan Home 
Polson, Elmer (I11285)
224 1880 United States Census

Midora CLARK Household

Other Information:
Birth Year
Birthplace TX
Age 18
Occupation Attending School
Marital Status
Race W
Head of Household Wm. W. CLARK
Relation Dau
Father's Birthplace TX
Mother's Birthplace TX

Source Information:
Census Place Navarro, Texas
Family History Library Film 1255321
NA Film Number T9-1321
Page Number 391B 
Clark, Midora (I5773)
225 Melton KIZZIAR
Birth Date: 30 Jun 1924
Death Date: 11 Dec 1991
Social Security Number: 429-28-6012
State or Territory Where Number Was Issued: Arkansas 
Kizziar, Melton Artis (I3267)
Children of Nathaniel Malone and Mary Wynne are:
128 i. Daniel Malone, born Abt. 1697 in VA; died 1795 in Halifax Co., VA; married Sarah Sullivan Bef. 1749.
ii. Drury Malone, born Bef. 1714; married Martha Jones.
iii. Susannah Malone, born Abt. 1700; married Joseph Harper; born Abt. 1700.
iv. William Malone, born 1703 in VA; died Bef. 1787 in Dinwiddie Co., VA; married Ann Booth; died Abt. 1799 in Dinwiddie Co., VA.
v. Nathaniel Malone, Jr., born Abt. 1712 in Sussex Co. or Prince George Co., VA; died December 18, 1758 in Sussex Co., VA; married Christian Linnington; died March 04, 1759 in Sussex Co., VA.
vi. Amy Malone, born Bef. 1714; married unknown Booth.
vii. Courtney Malone, born Aft. 1714.
viii. Mary Malone, born Aft. 1714.
ix. Thomas Malone, born Abt. 1719 in Surry Co., or Prince George Co., VA; married Millicent Chappelle? Bef. 1732.
x. Phoebe Malone
xi. Frances Malone, married Joseph Harper.
Malone, Nathaniel (I853)

79R3270 MMS-D

By: Brown of Kaufman H.R. No. 573


WHEREAS, Malakoff, in Henderson County, is celebrating a
special milestone in its history with the commemoration of its
sesquicentennial in 2005; and
WHEREAS, The first recorded settlers in the vicinity of
Malakoff were Jane Irvine and her family, who immigrated to the area
before 1835 and built a gristmill on Caney Creek; this enterprise
became the nucleus of a settlement, known initially as Caney Creek
and later as Mitcham Chapel, after the Methodist church organized
there by the Reverend Hezekiah Mitcham; and
WHEREAS, When residents applied for a post office in the
1850s, their initial choices for a name were rejected because they
were already in use; as an alternative, post office officials
suggested Malakoff, the name of a fortified position in Sevastopol,
Russia, whose capture by the French in 1855 represented the last
major fighting of the Crimean War; the community's inhabitants
acquiesced, and by the end of 1855 their post office had been
established; and
WHEREAS, Malakoff's early prosperity was based largely on the
production of cotton, which area farmers shipped down the Trinity
River; by about 1860, the town boasted two cotton gins, a church,
and a subscription school, as well as several stores, a saloon, and
a blacksmith's shop; and
WHEREAS, The Civil War decimated Malakoff's economy, but the
situation began to improve after track for the St. Louis
Southwestern Railway was laid through the county in 1880; most of
Malakoff's businesses and residents soon relocated to a new town
site along the railroad line, a mile and a half to the south of their
old home; and
WHEREAS, During the 20th century, Malakoff became closely
identified with two industries: brick production and coal mining;
the site of brick works for at least 100 years, the town has also
been the home of an innovator, Thomas Anthony Bartlett, who devised
a means for making colored brick; in 1904 he exhibited his white
brick at the St. Louis World's Fair and carried home a blue ribbon;
WHEREAS, Lignite was discovered near Malakoff in 1912, and
during the 1920s and 1930s the town's coal mines constituted the
largest industry in Henderson County; the mining operation employed
more than 600 individuals and spurred the growth of Malakoff's
population, which rose from 750 in 1920 to 2,168 in 1940; and
WHEREAS, Latinos made up much of the workforce at the mines,
and the presence of a large Hispanic community in Malakoff prompted
the establishment there of an affiliate of Cruz Azul Mexicana, a
charitable organization in San Antonio; it may also have accounted
for the opening of a restaurant in Malakoff by the Cuellar family,
who subsequently built the popular El Chico chain; and
WHEREAS, Employment at the mines began to decline after the
nearby electric generating plant switched to using natural gas,
rather than coal, in 1942, and the mines closed in 1945; since then,
a miners' reunion has been held in Malakoff every five years; and
WHEREAS, Malakoff incorporated in 1948, and its population
began to grow again with the creation in the 1960s of the Cedar
Creek Reservoir; today the town is home to more than 2,200
residents, the largest number in its history; and
WHEREAS, Sponsored by the Malakoff Area Chamber of Commerce,
the ceremonies honoring Malakoff's sesquicentennial are taking
place during the town's annual Cornbread Festival on April 30,
2005, and the careful preparations that have been afoot for months
are sure to produce an event that will be hugely enjoyed by all who
attend; and
WHEREAS, Over the years, the citizens of this friendly,
close-knit community have sought to preserve the best of their past
while working to build an even brighter and more promising future
for their children, and it is a pleasure to join in commemorating
Malakoff's 150th anniversary; now, therefore, be it
RESOLVED, That the House of Representatives of the 79th Texas
Legislature hereby congratulate the citizens of Malakoff on the
occasion of that town's sesquicentennial and extend to its
residents sincere best wishes for a grand and memorable

Mitcham, Rev. Hezekiah (I261)
228 Children by Susan Hagard:

398. i M. Pickney (Storment) Stormont born 1872, , died Plainview, AR, buried: Price Cemetery.

399. ii Walter L. (Storment) Stormont born 1874, 
Hagard, Susan (I11497)
229 Texas Births and Christenings, 1840-1981

birth: 10 Feb 1905 — , Navarro, Texas

residence: Navarro, Texas, United States

parents: Benjamin Franklin Holloway, Louisa Caroline Reed  
Holloway, Robert Louis (I11192)
230 Row 6
MITCHAM, Rev. H. Nov. 26, 1800 Dec. 3, 1865
Rock Marker
F. M. (no info.)
Rock Marker
Rock Marker

Smith Cemetery

Cemetery Number: HE-C007
Cemetery Name: Smith Cemetery
Other Names:
Directions: Located west of Athens, off Hwy 31 west, take FM 753 at Cresent Heights Community. Second blacktop road (CR 1210) on the right, through 2 gates that may be locked.
Sources of Information: Cemetery Records of Henderson County, Texas v3; Parsons, Kim, Ref. to Texas Cemeteries, 1988; rootsweb; THC records
USGS Quad: 3295-223
Site Visit Date:
Comments: HTC 12-19-2002

Mitcham, Rev. Hezekiah (I261)
231 Rilla Lee Holcomb (1893-1970) dau of William Jordon & Nancy Elizabeth
(Mitchell) Holcomb married Walter Hayes, Sr. SHERIFF. Bur at Oakwood Cemetery
in Corsicana.

Navarro County Texas Archives History - Schools .....Frost High School 1905-1932 Grads January 23, 2009, 3:01 pm

Frost High School
History and Graduates
1905 - 1932
Frost, Navarro County, Texas

Rilla was in the Frost Class of 1911 
Holcomb, Rilla Lee (I5845)
232 I. Brin [Brierson A.], born 1878, MS;
II. R. Banner, born 1880, MS [female];
III. Minnie Lee, born 1882, Delta, d. 1982, Ft. Worth, TX, m. John Olen/ Odie MUNCY;
IV. Dorrie B. (Avis), born 1887, TX;
V. John/James Munroe, born 1894, TX, m. Bernis -------
[ch: Lena B., b. 1919];
VI. Willie, born 1896, TX;
VII. Morris “Morey J.”, born 1905, TX;  
Shook, Sarah Elizabeth (I3999)
233 Joseph A. Trapp b: 13 AUG 1862 in Floyd, Georgia
James David Trapp b: 9 JAN 1864 in Floyd, Georgia
Lula Trapp b: ABT 1865 in Floyd, Georgia
Mary Elizabeth Trapp b: 24 MAY 1867 in Floyd, Georgia
Martha F. Trapp b: 24 FEB 1871 in Floyd, Georgia
Robert R. Trapp b: 15 APR 1874 in Floyd, Georgia
Arritta Laura Isabell Trapp b: 6 APR 1876 in Rome, Floyd, Georgia
Albert Trapp b: 4 JAN 1878 in Georgia
Elizabeth Trapp b: ABT 1879 in Georgia 
Tate, Phoebe E (I12649)
234 Mrs. G. O. Price Dies In Tulsa January 17th

Mrs. G. O. Price, aged 71, died at her home in Tulsa, Oklahoma January 17th. She had apparently been in her usual health the night before, but became suddenly ill early the next morning and passed away before her family reached her bedside.

Mrs. Price was the mother of Mrs. Jake Tate of Arlington. Besides Mrs. Tate, she is survived by her husband, two other daughters, Mrs. Rupert Warren and Miss Helen Price, both of Girard, Kansas, and two sons, Haskell and Frank Price of Fort Worth.

Funeral services were held in Tulsa with burial following in Muskogee where the deceased had lived most of her life.

Thursday February 1 (The TARRANT COUNTY CITIZEN) 1940 
Marshall, Fannie (I3509)
235 *

From Saline Co Marr Records:
Byrd, Ted Gann of Benton, Saline Co., AR age 23 and Hendrix, Martha Leland of Benton, Saline Co., AR age 19 married on 25-Oct-19 by Harrell, J.W. bondman Ramsey, Geo. H., -- Bk O, p. 110 ARGenWeb/SalineCo

Hendrix, Martha Leland "Lea" (I3713)
236 *
Beverly Brown
Robert Brown
John F., Colonel Brown
William Brown
Henry Brown
Benjamin Brown
Selvirah Brown 
Long, Sara (I1407)
237 *
George Mathis Gorman
Joseph Vann Gorman
James M Gorman
Jackson O Gorman
Margaret E Gorman
David Franklin Gorman
Mariah Gorman 
Vann, Vashti Mariah (I492)
238 *
Mary A. Reagan
Martha J. Reagan
George W Reagan
Elizabeth F. Reagan
Colesta E. Reagan
Amanda Dee Reagan
Josephine " Reagan
Frances C. Reagan
James W. Reagan
Thomas J Reagan
Candace C " Reagan

Davis, Candace Elizabeth (I443)
239 * Clement Neeley Vann
* Nicholas Byers Vann
* David Lucullus Vann
* Mary Delilah Vann
* Charles Avoy Vann
* Joseph Lewis Vann
* Martha Elizabeth Vann+ b. 4 Oct 1852, d. 27 Dec 1907 
McNair, Martha (I7899)
240 * Mary Delilah McNair+
* Martha McNair
* Lucullus McNair
* John R. McNair
* Clement McNair
* Talbert McNair
* Sarah McNair+
* Nicholas Benjamin McNair+ b. 1 May 1859
* Oscar McNair b. 12 Oct 1878 
Rogers, Mary (I7902)
241 * Thompson Nutt1 b. 1833, d. 1900
* Mary A. Nutt1 b. 1834
* Nancy Nutt1 b. 1838
* Elizabeth Nutt1 b. 1839
* Lucinda Nutt1 b. 1840
* Charles Lewis Nutt1 b. 1843
* Robert Pleasant Nutt1 b. 29 Jun 1845, d. 1911
* Malissa J. Nutt1 b. Jan 1848
* Sampson Nutt1 b. 1850
* William A. Nutt1 b. 1851
* Elizabeth Nutt1 b. 1853 
Ramsey, Cynthia (I11805)
242 1860 census- see mother's notes.
1870 census- see mother's notes.

1880 census:
Listed as Jettie D Haup HOH 21 S AR TN AR farm
Octavia Haup mother 39 Wd TN NC NChousekeeper

1900 census:
Jaddiahhead Sep 1858 41 AR AR TN farmer owns/FOMort
LouisawifeJun 1861 38GA GA GA
LizziedauNov 1881 18AR AR GA
Wm HsonJun 1888 16AR AR GA
Egbert PsonJul 1886 13AR AR GA
Octavia TdauSep 1889 10AR AR GA
Albert NsonApr 1891 9AR AR GA
Laura HdauApr 1893 7AR AR GA
LoucindadauFeb 1894 6AR AR GA
Obe DsonNov 1896 3AR AR GA
AbrahamsonJul 1899 10/12AR AR GA
OctaviemotherOct 1841 58 WdTN TN TN
Jaddiah and Louisa state md 19 yrs.
Louisa states she has given birth to 11 issue and 9 are now living.

1910 census:
Jaddiahhead 57 [30]AR US TN farmer/gen farm owns/Mort
Louisawife 47 [30] GA GA GA 14 issue/11 living
Octaviadau 21AR GA AR
Albertson 20AR GA ARlaborer/home farm
Lauradau 18AR GA AR
Rosa Ldau 16AR GA AR
Obadiahson 14AR GA ARlaborer/home farm
Abrahamson 12AR GA AR
Nonadau 9AR GA AR
Joelson 6AR GA AR

1913- July 7- pd taxes in Garland Co, AR.

1920 census: 163 Cockrel St Lonsdale Town
JDhead61 AR US TN farming/gen farming owns/FOMort
Louisawife57 GA GA GA
ODson23 AR AR GA laborer/railroad
Abeson20 AR AR GA laborer/farming
Nonadau18 AR AR GA
Joelson16 AR AR GA

1930 census:
Jallich Dhead 71 AR AR TN farmer/gen farming wd owns/$3,000.
Abeson 28 AR AR GA laborer/odd jobs
Nonadau 26 AR AR GA

1936- Apr 1- paid poll tax, $2.00.

Charter member and deacon Lonsdale Baptist Church.

JD and his sister Mary Jacinthey Houpt md a bro/sis= Louisa Hendrix & William Nell "Uncle Nell" Hendrix. 
Houpt, Jaddiah 'JD' (I3245)
243 1910 census- see father's notes.

1920 census- see father's notes.

1930 census:
Hwy 80 ______ Creek 107-124
Caldwell CE head R 30 R N M W 44 Md 27 N Y SC SC SC P___ /Service Station
Caldwell V wife F W 42 Md 26 N Y AR AR GA none
Caldwell T son M W 15 S Y Y TX SC AR none
Houpt JE boarder M W 21 S N Y AR AR AR Auto Repairer/Garage
Franchir C boarder M W 43 S N Y Cz Cz Cz Laborer/ Service Station

Occup: Machinist

Cremated- ashes were spread in desert near his home in AZ.

SSDI- 429-14-3939- issued AR- Last residence 85320 Aguila, Maricopa, AZ. Last benefit 85251- Scotsdale, Maricopa Co, AZ.

Note: Possible link from SSDI -
Jewell HOUPT Birth Date: 30 Mar 1904 Death Date: Jun 1990
Social Security Number: 526-02-8792
State or Territory Where Number Was Issued: Arizona
Death Residence Localities ZIP Code: 85040 Localities: Phoenix, Maricopa, Arizo

Note: Possible link from SSDI -
Lucille HOUPT Birth Date: 5 Jun 1894 Death Date: Mar 1976
Social Security Number: 526-16-2152
State or Territory Where Number Was Issued: Arizona
Death Residence Localities ZIP Code: 86324 Localities: Clarkdale, Yavapai, Arizona

Father: Egbert Pitser 'Pitts" Houpt b: 3 JUL 1886 in Phillips Twp, Garland Co, Arkansas, USA
Mother: Arta Bertha Mae Funk b: 10 SEP 1888 in Donaldson, Hot Spring Co, Arkansas, USA

Marriage 1 Spouse Unknown

Marriage 2 Lyda Mae Carson b: 30 NOV 1916

* Married: 14 JAN 1941 in Benton, Saline Co, Arkansas, USA
* Marriage Ending Status: Divorce
* Note: License #0070243, Saline Co, AR.

Marriage 3 Mary Valoree Floyd b: 27 APR 1925 in , Saline Co, Arkansas, USA

* Married: 23 OCT 1944 in Benton, Saline Co, Arkansas, USA
* Marriage Ending Status: Divorce
* Note: License # 0150368, Saline Co, AR.


1. Has No Children Mary Elizabeth Houpt b: 2 AUG 1946 in , Saline Co, Arkansas, USA

Marriage 4 Thelma Ardell Dixson b: 27 JAN 1929 in Gifford Twp , Hot Spring Co, Arkansas, USA

* Married: 5 AUG 1946 in Malvern, Hot Spring Co, Arkansas, USA
* Marriage Ending Status: Divorce
* Note: Marriage took place at Mr. Houpt's friend's home just off Hwy 67 at Glen Rose. 
Houpt, 429-14-3939 Johnnie Edward (I3684)
244 1917- WWI Draft Reg- Reb Houpt, 24, 5407 Congress, Houston, Texas, born May 26, 1893, nat born at Hot Springs, Ark. Occup jitney driver for Mart. Mays in Houston, Tex. No dependents, single, caucasian. Signed Reb Houpt. Phy desc: med ht, med build, eyes blue, hair black, not bald, no phy disab. Signed F R Colgan, 5 Jun 1917, Houston, Texas.

SSDI: Name: Claude Houpt SSN: 430-10-0664
Born: 11 May 1894 Died: Nov 1960
State (Year) SSN issued: Arkansas (Before 1951 )
NOTE: DOB listed here differs from other records: 11 May 1894 vs 26 May 1893 listed in WWI Draft records.

Houpt, Claude R "Reb" (I3268)
245 Children by Elizabeth Francis Regan:

400. iii Mae (May) (Storment) Stormont ref: KathyStorment.

+ 401. iv George A. (Storment) Stormont born DEC 9, 1880.

402. v Mattie (Storment) Stormont ref: KathyStorment.

+ 403. vi Oscar (Storment) Stormont born 1882.

+ 404. vii James Franklin (Storment) Stormont born Apr 23, 1886. 
Reagan, Elizabeth Francis (I2205)
246 I. Marcus Lorenzo, born 1885, d. 1953, Tisomingo, m. Sarah (Myrtle) CLARK;
II. Georgina, born 1887;
III. Ida E., born 1891, m. Samuel Henderson WHITEHEAD, son of Joseph & Mahala A. (Franklin) WHITEHEAD;
IV. Nancy E., born 1893;
V. Gracie C., born 1896, d. 1995 Memphis, TN, m. Edward Joseph BOUSSON;
VI. Edith, born 1898;
VII. Henry Harold, born 1906;
VIII. Lera, born 1908;
IX. Kate G., born 1910. 
Moody, Lenora Bell (I3996)
247 Paducah Sun (Paducah, Ky) Saturday, June 20, 1903

LIVED IN KENTUCKY. DEATH IN TEXAS OF FORMER RESIDENT OF SALEM. Relatives in Smithland have received news of the death at Corsicana, Tex., of Hon. Marion Martin, formerly a resident of Livingston County, and a man with a number of relatives in this section. Mr. Martin, who was very prominent in Texas politics, being at one time lieutenant governor of the state, was born in Livingston county, four miles north of Salem. He was a son of the late James Martin, and moved to Texas when a young man. 
Martin, Francis Marion (I13575)
248 1. Octavia A Hendrix b: APR 1881
2. Ellie Hendrix
3. Iona Jane Hendrix b: V 1879 in , , Arkansas, USA
4. Henry D 'Dee' Hendrix b: APR 1884
5. Mary J Hendrix b: SEP 1886
6. William H Hendrix b: APR 1891
7. Sidney H Hendrix b: ABT 1893
8. Nellie Hendrix b: 12 FEB 1894 in , , Arkansas, USA
9. Samuel C Hendrix b: JAN 1897
10. Andrew Jeff Hendrix b: DEC 1898
11. Martha Leota Hendrix b: 25 DEC 1900 in , , Arkansas, USA 
Houpt, Mary Jacinthy (I3246)
249 1. Alexander HIGHNOTE
2. Mary Magalena HIGHNOTE
4. Charity HIGHNOTE
7. +Phillip HIGHNOTE
10. Dorcas HIGHNOTE  
Scott, Agnes (I3853)
250 1. James Hines HOLT
2. Richard Moore HOLT
3. Nathaniel Kimbrough HOLT
4. Philip Sidney HOLT
5. Sarah Ann HOLT
6. Robert Simon HOLT
7. Peyton HOLT
8. +Leonidas HOLT Dr

Moore, Mary (I1327)

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