Brasfield ~ Brassfield Genealogies

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1 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I843)
BRYAN, Joseph Mark (I1070)
3 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I4278)
SCHERTZ, Chris John (I6153)
PERKINS, Brassfield J (I10285)
VINES, Rhoda H. (I10482)
TOLBERT, David E (I10773)
REARICK, Pearlette Josephine (I13170)
RADER, Clyde A. (I14089)
BRASSFIELD, Walter F (I14729)
BLAIR, Delois (I15496)
BRASSFIELD, Lucy A (I16110)
BRASFIELD, George Franklin (I17158)
BANKSTON, Charles Richard (I18928)
BRADFORD, Fay E (I20145)
MINOR, Austin Joseph Jr. (I20735)
ALLEN, Rholand Milford (I23551)
BRASSFIELD, Elmer Roy (I23836)
GRAY, James P. (I27918)
BRASFIELD, Irvin Adkins (I28319)
THURMAN, David Occodoso (I28654)
BRASFIELD, Ruth (I31428)
ANDERSON, Myrtle Delia (I32232)
BRASFIELD, Clarence (I32882)
NORMAN, Sarah Elizabeth (I34812)
26 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I36727)
SCHERTZ, Bessie Arlene (I37433)
CLEM, Ila (I39047)
CLEM, Jesse (I44988)
31 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I46751)

Sex: M

Birth: 6 Jun 1802
Whitewater Mm, Wayne, Indiana

Father: James COCKAYNE
Mother: Elizabeth


Source Information:


Batch number: Dates Source Call No. Type Printout Call No. Type
5018886 - 1553728 Film NONE
Sheet: 27
COCKAYNE, James Jr. (I23738)
1916-Mary Lee Swaim, now Mrs. Artie Estes, of Dresden; Kate Hummel, now Mrs. Jones of Brunswick, Ga.; Verda Abernathy, attending the Middle Tennessee State Normal; Leonidas Holland, head of music department of the Freed-Hardeman College, Henderson; Priestly Deuberry, farming and making a specialty of highly bred poultry at Greenfield; Brown Miller, manager and owner of a pressing establishment at Holly Springs, Miss.; Eleanor Deuberry, now Mrs. L. D. McAdams of Chattanooga; Mary Brock, now Mrs. Homer Akin, of Paris; Lyndelle Brasfield, now Mrs. W. D. Harris of Greenfield.
BRASFIELD, Lyndell (I727)
3454 - Brassfield, Frank M
File: AR42 / 20072447 / 1027.2-2 / 3454
Year: 1925
Approx. age: 55
Born: circa 1870
Jurisdiction: Ada County
Crime:Grand larceny
Notes: Includes photographic material.
BRASSFIELD, Frank Minter (I44250)

Jose S. Ojeda
BIRTH 8 May 1933
DEATH 9 May 2020 (aged 87)
Belmont Memorial Park
Fresno, Fresno County, California, USA
MEMORIAL ID 210130420 · View Source
Jose S. Ojeda
MAY 8, 1933 - MAY 9, 2020

Jose S Ojeda, age 87, of Fresno, California passed away on Saturday May 9, 2020. Jose was born May 8, 1933. He was a ranch foreman for 37 years.
Jose is survived by; daughter Beatrice Elena Armstrong; daughter Guadalupe O. Martinez; son Cesar Gastlum; son Antonio Ojeda; son Ojeda; and son Jose Ojeda Jr..

Jose was preceded in death by his wife Tarsila Ojeda; son Oscar Cazares.

Tarsila Ojeda, Wife (deceased)
Beatrice Elena Armstrong, Daughter
Guadalupe O. Martinez, Daughter
Cesar Gastlum, Son
Antonio Ojeda, Son
Ojeda, Son
Jose Ojeda Jr., Son
Oscar Cazares, Son (deceased)
He leaves behind 15 grandchildren and 16 great grandchildren

Lisle Funeral Home
1605 L Street,
Fresno, CA 
OJEDA, Jose S (I1893)
Brassfield, William L, b. 11/28/1902, d. 12/28/1979, US Army, TEC/4, Plot: O 0 985, bur. 12/31/1979
BRASSFIELD, William Lester (I44989)
37 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I21521)
Dr. Margaret P. FENN Born March 23, 1921 in Ironwood, Michigan to Catherine (Steinmetz) and John Walsh; died April 13, 2011 at her home in Seattle, WA. Beloved wife, mother, grandmother, friend, and teacher, Peggy never lost her positive attitude and sense of humor even as Alzheimer's and pancreatic cancer stole her memory and her strength. Peggy was raised in Antigo, WI, graduating from Antigo High School in 1938. In 1942 she earned her BS in Physical Education from La Crosse State College (now UW-La Crosse). After graduation, she enlisted in the U.S. Navy and in 1943 was called to active duty as a WAVE, serving as a Recreation Officer until 1946. Stationed in Norman, OK and Key West, she coordinated activities for soldiers, many of whom were recovering from battle wounds and shock. After the war, Peggy returned to reserve status, retiring from the Navy in 1952 with the final rank of Lieutenant. Back in Wisconsin, Peggy returned to school for her teaching certificate, and there she met her future husband, Robert Ernst Fenn. Wowed by her date in his coal delivery truck, she and Bob married on August 5, 1948 in Ashland, WI. Shortly thereafter, they moved to Seattle, where Peggy insisted that Bob finish his undergraduate degree. Peggy earned her MBA from the University of Washington in 1950. She worked full time at the UW while raising her two sons, David and Mark, and in 1963 became the first woman to earn a Ph.D. from the University of Washington's College of Business. She was a pioneer in the field of women in management and her career as a professor and lecturer took her all over the world. Her visiting professorships included the University of California San Diego, Tulane University, and, as a Fulbright Lecturer, Victoria University in Wellington, New Zealand. She was among the very first groups of American visitors allowed into China after they opened their borders in 1972. In her thirty years as a professor at the UW, she published three textbooks and was an advisor to several companies and agencies including theU.S. Postal Service. She acted as Chairwoman for Leadership for Tomorrow and served on the boards of the Seattle Chamber of Commerce and Women and Business, Inc. Upon retirement, she was elected to Professor Emeritus. Peggy was passionate about education, and throughout her life she would continue to encourage family, students, and friends to pursue their educational goals. Peggy rarely discussed her accomplishments; her greatest pride was her family. Her enthusiasm for travel took her and Bob on numerous adventures around the world. Weekends meant family trips to the ocean or to the Cascades for hiking, mushroom hunting, and rock hounding; both her sons inherited her love for the outdoors. She taught us that a woman really could do it all, do it well, and have fun. She loved swimming, reading, traveling, and her church, but most of all she loved being a grandmother. Our 'Oma' will be greatly missed. Peggy was preceded in death by her husband Robert on November 5, 2010; and her sister Ann. She is survived by sons David (Ruth) and Mark (Ann); and grandchildren Lauren, Ryan, Kyle and Liam. She leaves behind her beloved sister, Rose and brother, John. We would like to extend special thanks to Peggy's devoted in-home caregivers, Dr. Pamela McDonald of Polyclinic, and the hospice nurses of Swedish Hospital. Private family services were held at Tahoma National Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, remembrances can be made to Swedish Visiting Nurse Services ( Please sign the on-line Guest Book at Hoffner Fisher & Harvey
Published in The Seattle Times on April 24, 2011
WALSH, Margaret Patricia (I1047)
Edgar Warren Brasfield, 86, of Brandon, MS., passed away peacefully surrounded by his family on June 29, 2013, at Trinity Mission. Born in Hollandale, Miss., to Charlie Leroy and Estelle (Carson) Brasfield, he lived most of his life in Vicksburg and Brandon.

He was proud to be a veteran having served at the end of World War II and in the Korean and Vietnam wars during his 20-year military career. He worked as an air traffic controller in the Army and then moved to a second career with the FAA Flight Service in Birmingham, AL and Jackson, MS.

Edgar was a Mason in the Masonic Lodge. In his spare time he was an avid Braves fan, enjoyed reading, gardening, woodworking, joke telling and spending time with his family.

Edgar was a passionate man who enjoyed his family. He was extremely loving and proud of his four children, John Brasfield and his wife, Theresa , of Arley, Ala., David Brasfield and his wife, Kathy, of Clay, Ala., Robert Brasfield and his wife, Jody, of Vicksburg, and Marcia Below of Gulf Shores, Ala. He also is mourned by his loving wife and best friend of 63 years, Jeanette (Baroudy) Brasfield, as well as his six loving grandchildren, five great-grandchildren, nieces, nephews and friends.

The family will receive friends on Monday July 1, 2013, from 5 until 7 p.m. at Riles Funeral Home, 5000 Indiana Ave, Vicksburg, MS. 39180. The funeral will be held Tuesday, July 2, 2013, at 10 a.m. at St. George Antiochian Orthodox Church, Vicksburg, MS. Memorial donations may be made in Edgar’s name to St. George Antiochian Orthodox Church, 2709 S. Washington St,, Vicksburg, MS 39180, and Crosses Across America, 3300 Indiana Avenue, Suite C, Vicksburg, MS 39180.
BRASFIELD, Edgar Warren (I45753)
Emmett was taken in by the Watson family when he was 14 months old. They raised him and he always used their name. As a younster, an infection caused some deafness, and polio left him with a slight limp.

Johanna C. McWhirt - died 3/1997 in Salt Lake City - age 55 (Unknown if any relation)

Obituary, Seattle Post-Intelligencer, 12, May 2001:

Lesser Seattle's press secretary Emmett Watson dies at 82

By John Hahn, Seattle Post-Intelligencer Reporter

Lesser Seattle is.

By a whole lot, with the death yesterday of Emmett Watson, this town's favorite native-son columnist and the man whose not-so-gentle xenophobia created the Lesser Seattle movement.

Watson, who often referred to himself in self-deprecating print as Watsen, Watkins, Wadkens and other monikers, had been in the intensive-care unit of Virginia Mason Hospital Medical Center with a burst abdominal aneurysm discovered in March. He underwent surgery there March 21, friends reported. His death was due to complications from the surgery. Watson was 82.

In his career he worked at the now defunct Seattle Star, the Seattle Post-Intelligencer and The Seattle Times, his most recent newspaper.

From his birth near the Duwamish mudflats to his recent participation in the Seattle newspaper strike-he wrote for the strike paper, the Seattle Union Record-Watson was classic Seattle, sort of laid back, but as well politically connected as he was sometimes politically incorrect, calling things as he saw them.

"He was widely recognized as being entertaining and knowledgeable about everything in Seattle," said a longtime friend, U.S. District Court Judge William Dwyer. "But Emmett also was one of the bravest writers around here. He was very much opposed to, and wrote about, the war in Vietnam. And he got angry at what he saw as deception by our government officials.

He was angered, too, Dwyer noted, at Watergate and those responsible. "He had a keen sense of indignation and was fearless."

Another close friend and former P-I colleague, Fred Brack, said: "He offended certain classes of people without apology. The greedy, the self-righteous, the politically conservative and Major League Baseball's owners all suffered in his column."

As to his indignations, Brack noted that "during the Age of Aquarius, when it seemed America's youth and older generations were at war, an editor at the Post-Intelligencer posted a notice forbidding facial hair. Watson immediately began growing a beard in support of his younger colleagues. The notice came down."

This fellow with the great white shock of Cuisinart'd hair and the Mount Rushmore face knew everyone who was anyone, drawing not only on his native-son status but more than 50 years of newspapering. He wrote for the Post-Intelligencer for 32 years, after being hired away from the Seattle Times, to which he eventually returned in 1983 after a brief stint as communications director at the Pacific Institute.

He delighted and debunked with a broad and bodacious pen, but is perhaps remembered by many for his creation and periodic crusades in the name of Lesser Seattle, aimed at emigre Californians, New Yorkers and the rest of us who he felt were overloading lifeboat Seattle. "Keep the Bastards Out!" was his movement motto, although he conceded softly that he was a closet Seattle booster.

He was known to his reading public, too, for his walking with and writing about a succession of pet poodles, all named Tiger, a sort of Steinbeck on the Sound, extending the scope to trips in the private plane he learned to fly in middle age.

In recent months, Watson could be seen doing his trademark shamble along the sidewalks of downtown, or Capitol Hill or Queen Anne, where he could walk no more than a half-block without stopping to talk to someone he recognized.

He was wired to the motherboard of information through a network of sources as well as his own good ol' boy way of coaxing information out of folks. It was in such a way that he scooped the world press in 1961, with the exclusive on Ernest Hemingway's real cause of death-suicide.

But the Emmett Watson generations knew and read was rarely in the news himself. He and his journalistic legmen-most all of his assistants or secretaries were women-gathered news items daily.

Sometimes, as you might suspect, when there seemed not enough to fill that 1,000-word hole, "he would say: 'Let's go to lunch!" said Carol Barnard Ottenberg, one of his former P-I assistants. "He's talk at lunch about sports and all sorts of things, but then he's stare blankly into space and you knew he was ruminating." He never missed a deadline, and he always wrote his own material, she said.

Bill Asbury, a former P-I editor, recalled that Watson was one of the first and strongest voices for the renaming of King County after the Rev. Martin Luther King, Jr. "He used his longer, thematic columns for things that really mattered to him," Asbury said. "One was saving the Pike Place Market."

P-I columnist Art Thiel, who knew Watson for many years, said: "All the journalists in Seattle who have come after Emmett owe him a debt of gratitude for the standard he set for wit, for sincerity and for good honest journalism. In his heyday he was a must-read for Seattle; you always wanted to know what was going on with Emmett."

Watson "openly admitted to folly, gullibility, and most of the seven deadly sins," according to P-I colleague Brack. "The slovenliness of his office, buying high and selling low when trying to score in the silver market, an addiction to garage sales, a pronounced tendency to procrastinate-all these and many more were offered up as examples of deep and enduring flaws.

"His friends knew that if he borrowed a book-or, for the matter, a frying pan or garden hose-it was lost to them forever," Brack wrote. "Conversely, anything he owned, including a steady procession of used and remarkably unreliable vehicles was theirs for the asking."

And while he counted numerous celebrities among friends and confidantes, he particularly admired folks who "had the courage to confront injustice and help those who needed help," Brack wrote. "During the WTO troubles last year, Watson was having dinner with his daughter and a friend in one of Belltown's leading restaurants. He stepped outside for a cigarette, fell into a conversation with a woman protester from the East who was passing by, and invited her to join the table and continue their talk."

A side of Watson that few experienced was related to Dwyer, who skied, played tennis and socialized with him for more than 40 years. In a speech delivered in absentia at a recent Washington News Council "roast" honoring Emmett, Dwyer wrote that his friend was one of the best pilots in a select category of "surviving pilots who are both deaf and absentminded. If you haven't flown with Watson in a small plane in a thunderstorm, while he tries to remember whether a catchy phrase was written by Ring Lardner or Red Smith, you have missed one of the thrills of aviation!"

Watson often wrote about how newspapering wasn't his first love. He wanted to be a professional baseball player. The orphaned son of poor working-class parents, he grew up with youngsters who habitually climbed the fence at Civic Field (now the site of High School Memorial Stadium) to watch baseball games.

He later played catcher for pitchers Fred Hutchinson and Dewey Soriano at Franklin High, where he was graduated in 1937. Hutchinson played for the Rainiers right out of high school, but Watson went to the University of Washington, where he played catcher for the Huskies, and later caught some semi-pro ball. A hearing impairment dating to childhood kept him out of the armed services during World War II, and he wore first one, then two hearing aids in later life.

He got his shot at pro baseball with the Rainiers, but played only two days with the team.

After a brief stint as a longshoreman, he got a sportswriting job on the old Seattle Star in 1946. He felt lucky, he wrote later, to be paid for watching baseball. While at the Star, Watson survived a bout with polio. When the paper folded in 1947, he moved to The Seattle Times.

In 1950, the P-I lured him away from the Times with a higher salary offer and a chance, he said later, to work with a staff that was "a lot looser" and more fun. And he could write hard, morning leads on sports stories instead of soft second-day leads for an afternoon paper.

In the mid-1950s, his column morphed out of Sports into a thrice-weekly items column. First called "This Is Our City," it later simply carried his name.
Emmett Watson was called "one of the greats" by two contemporaries-Jimmy Breslin of the New York Daily News, and Herb Caen, the originator of the item-column format, of the San Francisco Chronicle. Watson, who also wrote four books, including "Digressions of a Native Son" (Pacific Institute), also received the Distinguished Service Award of the Western Washington Chapter of the Society of Professional Journalists in 1998.

He is survived by his daughter, Lea Watson, of Seattle and his former wife, Betty, also of Seattle, and a niece, Pat Coryell of Ogden, Utah.

Item, Seattle Post-Intelligencer, 15 May 2001:

Services set for Emmett Watson

A public celebration of Emmett Watson's life will be held next Monday at 3 p.m. in Town Hall, 1119 Eighth Ave. in Seattle. The event will be open to all, said his daughter, Lea. The longtime newspaper columnist, who worked for The Seattle Times and Seattle Post-Intelligencer, died Friday of complications from a burst aneurysm March 21. Lea Watson asked that remembrances in her father's name be donated to Sundown M Ranch, a rehabilitation facility, P.O. Box 217, Selah, WA 98942.
WATSON, Emmett (I46582)
He played in the same orchestra that his wife to be, Violet Gene Marquiss, played in.
NEWKIRK, William Clarence Fletcher (I46294)
Hi James and Michael,
I have often wondered if Lemeul Moore was married to a Biddy Brasfield. In
a book of Wake County Marriage 1770-1868 there are 3 Lemuel Moore's listed.
Page 211.

Moore, Lemuel an Elizabeth Warren 6 Jan 1823; Isaac Dawson, bm
Moore Lemuel W. and Biddy Brasfield, 21 Jan 1815: John K. Moore, bm

I am guessing but I think bm may mean best man.

The other Lemuel Moore was married 16 Oct 1851 to a Mary Ann Wadford, I
thought this date was way to late.

What is interesting to me about this is: Lemuel Moore has a 2
ggrandaughter, Nancy Ada Brooks and guess what she went by? Biddy!!
I have always wondered if she got the nickname from the Biddy Brasfield.
Where would Biddy come from Nancy Ada?? Aunt Biddy lived in Louisiana, I
got to meet her once, she died in 1996.

I am not going to put him with her though until I have absolute proof.

Things are looking like we might be getting a little closer. Let me know
what you think.

Rhonda McDonald Redding
4th ggrandaughter of Lemuel Moore

----Original Message Follows----
From: "JW moore"
To: "Rhonda Redding"
Subject: Fw: Hardy Lemuel "Lem: Moore
Date: Sat, 5 May 2001 19:35:47 -0500

Hi What do you make of this, go to his web sight , go down and click on
Biddy Brasfield, I think you will be suprised, Jim
----- Original Message -----
From: Michael Brasfield
To: JW moore
Sent: Saturday, May 05, 2001 3:38 PM
Subject: Re: Hardy Lemuel "Lem: Moore

J.W.Moore(?) -

Most of the information that I have posted originally came from the 1959
book "Brasfield-Brassfield Genealogies" by Annabelle McAllister on page 200.

"Beddy Brasfield, married ____ Moon (or Moore), before 1817. Received
bequest in will of Wm. Parsons. Biddy Brasfield and Lemuel W. Moore,
Marriage Bond, Jan. 2, 1815, Wake Co., N.C.; John K. Moore, bondsman."

The refinements on the website came from various genealogy files on the
internet. My birth date for Moore (abt. 1795) was only my estimate,
assuming he was at least 20 when he married. More than likely he was older
than that, which would correspond with your date of 1785. Although that is
the sum and substance of my information, it would seem likely that they are
one and the same, possibly an earlier marriage that produced Allen Moore?

Toll Free Telephone
& FAX: (877) 770-3020
----- Original Message -----
From: JW moore
Sent: Thursday, May 03, 2001 11:48 AM
Subject: Hardy Lemuel "Lem: Moore

I have been looking for my gg grandfather for some time now , without
any luck,
The Hardy Lemuel "Lem" Moore you have on rootsweb , looks prominsing but
from what information I have there is some differences, .Information I have
Hardy Lemuel "Lem" Moore B 1785 NC. D 1853 Newton Co. MS. Marriage unkown,
Children William Allen Moore B 1810, Married Sally Sarah Coats, He died
2nd. child Millicent C. Moore B 1816 Married John N. Brooks, she died
1895 also Newton CO. MS. I have been to MS. and seen their graves,I would
like very much to hear where your information came from, and any information
you might have on Hardy, I have always thought there were more than the two
children, but haven't been able to prove it, would love to hear from you.

Have you been in touch with James W Moore who decends from Hardy Lemuel Moore? His email is He feels that Hardy Lemuel Moore is a son of Matthew Moore of Cumberland Co.NC, but I have been in touch with another Hardy Moore who is Matthew Moore's son. Hardy Lemuel could be the son of one of Matthew Moore's brothers, William, John, or James. Just thought I would lpass this information along.

Henry Moore [] 3/14/2002
MOORE, Hardy Lemuel (I33135)
Hq. Co. 1st. Bn. 21st Inf. Reg. LINNIE E. "SCRAP" BRASFIELD
Message: 26377 - Linnie Brasfield wrote on 2000-12-05 05:27:44,
Unit: Hq. Co. 1st. Bn. 21st Inf. Reg.

Comments: Looking for friends of my fathers to share the many pictures he took while overseas.
BRASFIELD, Linnie Ervin (I33443)
In Memory of
Harvey Lee Clem

Lee Clem, 83, of Fort Smith, went home to be with his Lord and Savior on December 20, 2011. He was born December 25, 1927 in Midland, Arkansas to Jess and Minnie Clem. He was a member of First Baptist Church in Fort Smith. He was a loving husband, father, and grandfather who loved and served the Lord. He was a veteran of the Air Force. While living in California, he was one of the early pioneers in the development of the metal recycling industry and helped design some of the earliest shredder mills in the country. Later, he returned to Fort Smith to help design and manage Yaffee Shredder Mill. He is preceded in death by his wife, Joan of fifty-four years; parents, Jess and Minnie Clem; brother, Charlie Clem; half brother, Fred Stenhouse and half sisters, Pearl Stenhouse and Ila Clem.
He is survived by two daughters, Susan Morgan and her husband, Tom of Greenwood and Juli Hough of Fort Smith; two brothers, Melvin Clem and his wife, Doris of Bonanza and Glen Bryant of California; one sister, Dovie Feliu of Springfield, MO; one sister-in-law, Juanita Clem; one stepbrother, George Stenhouse; six grandchildren, Joseph and his wife, Tamara and Joanna Morgan, all of Greenwood, Jonathan Morgan and his wife, Isabelle of Dallas, TX and Will, Ben and Sam Hough of Fort Smith; two great grandsons, Bryce and Brady Morgan; as well as numerous nieces and nephews.
Services will be held Friday, December 23rd at 10:00 A.M. at First Baptist Church in Fort Smith with burial at Mt. Olive Cemetery in Midland under the direction of McConnell Funeral Home in Greenwood. Viewing will be Thursday, December 22nd from 1-8 PM at the funeral home where family will visit with friends from 6-8 PM.
Pallbearers will be Tom Morgan and grandsons, Joseph and Jonathan Morgan; Will, Ben and Sam Hough.
CLEM, Harvey Lee (I39694)
Joy Adele Brazfield, age 88, a resident of Albuquerque since 1967, died Thursday, May 17, 2018.
She is survived by her husband of 35 years, Richard Brazfield; daughter, Linda Caster; four grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and numerous other relatives and friends. Joy was preceded in death by her parents, George and Mildred Smock; daughter, Gloria Keller; and eight siblings.
She was born in 1929 in Haigler, NE and grew up on a farm. Joy moved to Colorado as a young lady where she was a beautician. She met Richard in 1966 in Mountainair, NM and they were married in 1983. She ran Joy's Hair Care for many years. Joy loved to oil paint and play the horses. She was loved by all who knew her and was always happy. Joy was a devoted wife, mother, grandmother, and friend and will be deeply missed by all who knew her.
Cremation has taken place and interment will take place at Santa Fe National Cemetery at a later date. 
SMOCK, Joy Adele (I52202)
Los Angeles County

February 4, 1987

Richard U. Robison has been named president of the Automobile Club of Southern California, succeeding Harry V. Cheshire Jr., who is retiring after 35 years with the organization.
ROBISON, Richard Ulmer (I22159)
Name: Brasfield, Raymond
County: Multnomah
Marriage Date: 20 Jan 1920
BRASSFIELD, Raymond Aaron (I4728)
Name: Brasfield, Raymond
County: Multnomah
Marriage Date: 20 Jan 1920
BRASFIELD, Raymond Gale (I12856)
Possibly:Name: Mettie Sanders
Spouse: Dean Lockhart
Marriage Date: 29 Jul 1933
County: Calhoun, MS
SANDERS, Nettie Lee (I30955)
The Shaw Surname Message Board

Reply | Message List | Previous | Next
Message #433 Wednesday, December 29, 1999
Subject: ali shaw

Posted by: charles
Message: looking for info. on ali shaw and major brasfield children were
1. sally
2. polly or mary e.
3. john b.
4. joseph faulkner
5. leontine
ali shaw was born about 1780 ?
thanx for any help .

North Carolina Marriage Bonds, 1741-1868

Bride: Ailley Brasfield
Groom: Matthew Lynn
Bond Date: 31 Dec 1822
County: Wake
Record #: 02 312
Bondsman: Peyton High
Witness: B S King
Bond #: 000155488
SHAW, Ailley (I44569)

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