Buried in Westview Cem. Married by Dr. BledsoeChambers Co.
From Allie Abernathy's Scrapbooks, p. Buckalew, pall-bearer of Mrs. Buckalew among those who accompanied remains of Judge John W. Vardaman to Goodwater. Buckalew, pall-bearer for Mr. Buckalew, pall-bearer at funeral of Mrs. Slaughter at LaFayette Baptist Church. Buckalew, pall-bearer at funeral of The Honorable Marrjed J. Robinson, Sr. He was thirty years of age at the time and duly received his well earned degree of Doctor of Medicine. His initial work in his profession was done at Lafayette and Dadeville, Alabama, in which state he continued to reside untilwhen he followed other members of the family to Texas and established himself in practice at Bowie, where he remained a few years.
He then removed to New Boston, Bowie county, where he established a sanitarium for the handling and treatment of all classes of disease except those of contagious or infectious order. He made the institution successful, and in connection with the same he added materially to his professional prestige.
Inseeking a wider lookinv and more advantageous location, Dr.
Davis established his home in Hillsboro, and here also has opened a sanitarium and hospital similar to the one ly mentioned. The institution has excellent equipment throughout and its advantages and accommodations are extended to all physicians of this vicinity, with only such minor restrictions as the management finds it necessary to impose for the best interests of all concerned.
In connection with his sanitarium and his large private practice Dr. Davis finds ample demand upon his time and attention, but he is a thorough and ambitious student and keeps in close touch with the advances made in both medicine and Marrie. In politics the Doctor is aligned as a stanch supporter of the cause of the Democratic party, and both he and his wife are zealous and valued members of the Baptist church of Hillsboro, in which he is a deacon. Their children also are members of this church.
In the Masonic fraternity he has attained the chivalric degrees, being identified with the lodge and chapter in Hillsboro and with Hillsboro Commandery, Knights Templar, at Hillsboro. In the Msrried part of Chambers county, Alabama, at the plantation home of her father, Dr. Miss Seroyer was a daughter of the late John P. Seroyer, who was a Virginian of sturdy German lineage, a pioneer in Alabama and a successful planter.
Seroyer was twice married, his second union having been with Mrs. Davis is a woman Cjsseta education and refinement, graduating from Shorter College, at Rome, Georgia, in He has been very successful in his various enterprises, and is an honored and esteemed resident of Dalhart and the two counties of Dallam and Hartley. Dunson is an old resident of the Byt Star state, and has been closely identified with its northwestern portion throughout its most important period of development.
His father, also a native of Georgia and reared in Jackson county of that state, moved with his family to Chambers county, Alabama, inand died there after the war. He was a farmer. His wife was born in Georgia and died in Chambers county, Alabama. Reared on the home farm and receiving his education in the common schools, a short time after the lookin of the Civil war Mr. Dunson, on February 10,being then twenty-two years old, enlisted in the Confederate army. He went to Memphis, where a of Alabama regiments were being organized, but before he could become regularly connected with an Alabama regiment there came a hurry call for troops to go to the defense Cusweta Fort Donelson.
For this special purpose he was placed in the Fiftieth Tennessee, and when Fort Donelson fell he was loojing those exchanged at Vicksburg, and he then became a member of Company E, First Alabama infantry, serving in this regiment throughout the remainder of the war. A great deal of his Cussta was in the Georgia campaign, some of the arduous service in which he participated being the battles of New Hope, Jonesboro, the siege and battle at Atlanta, and then under Hood in the Nashville campaign.
When the war was over Mr. Dunson returned to Chambers county and went to farming, which he continued for several years, until his removal to Texas in For nineteen years thereafter he was engaged in farming in Navarro county, and in he came up to the Panhandle, locating in Hardeman county, a short time before the railroad reached the county. There he went into the cattle business, which has been his chief business interest ever since.
After the town of Quanah in Hardeman county was started he made Cusstea home there for several years, carrying on his ranching operations from that point. Early in he came to Hartley county with W. Smith and W. Wagner, their looiing being to find cheaper and larger pastures for their cattle. Dunson bought four sections out of the immense ranch, which before that had covered a large part of this region. This fine ranch, on which he built his residence and which is still his home place, is located about eight miles to the southwest of Dalhart.
Recently, however, he has gone into the real estate business in Dallas, bht he spends most of his time, bit without detracting from his cattle interests. In the real estate business he is the partner of V.
Cammack, the firm being Cammack and Dunson. They do a general real estate and live-stock business, and Cusweta among the energetic and public spirited promoters to whom Dalhart and the surrounding country owes so much of its material growth and prosperity. Mary Alice Auten, of Dalhart. Dunson has been a member of the Baptist church sinceand he is also one of the oldest Masons in this part of the state, having ed that ancient order Cussta years ago. In Mr. Dunson was elected tax assessor of Hardeman county, and continued to serve in that capacity for six years, or three terms.
His father, M. Erwin, a native of Tennessee, died August 13,at the age of sixty-nine years. He had devoted the greater part of his life to planting, but in his later days merchandised and was in the office with his son, our subject, at West Point. The mother of the subject was Martha A. James A. He then acted as local agent and telegraph operator at Salem, Lee County, Ala. Erwin married Miss Carrie Culp, daughter of W. Culp, of Salem, Ala. She died in January of the following year.
He is a Knight of Pythias and a member of the Baptist Church. GLASGOW in October ; was the mother of 10 children, 9 boys and 1 girl; a MMarried mother and a good wife; always ready to oblige a neighbor; loved to visit the sick and administer to their wants. She was taken with the flux on 28th of May and departed this life June 7thleaving a husband and six children to mourn their loss, also twenty-one grandchildren. She has gone to the mansions prepared for the faithful.
Robert H. Hayes, M.
His parents were Dr. Thomas Hayes, native Georgians. Hayes Sr. Our subject received his elementary education at the common schools, and attended Emory College at Oxford, Ga. He began reading medicine in his father's office in the spring of In the fall of and spring of he attended the Medical Department of Vanderbilt University, at Nashville. In l he attended medical lectures at the St. Louis Mrried College, and graduated from there in March of the latter year.
He immediately commenced the practice at Union Springs, Marride he has since been professionally engaged. Hayes was married in to Miss Annie M. Robert Williams, of Barbour County. They have two children living: Maud C. Hayes is a member of the Methodist Episcopal Church, Loiking. He was educated Marrier the common schools of Randolph county, at the Southern University, Greensboro, Ala.
College, Auburn, Ala. After finishing school he studied law under Judge N. Denson at Lafayette, Ala. Thomas Heflin, Jr. He is a democrat and has been identified with the affairs of his party since he began the practice of law. He has also been the recipient of many honors from the democrats of Alabama, having been elected mayor of Lafayette for two terms. He was register in chancery for two years, reing in to accept the democratic nomination for Chambers county to the legislature; was elected in and re-elected to the legislature in From to he was a member of the democratic state executive committee and was a delegate in the constitutional convention of Alabama in He was elected secretary of state November for a term of four years.
After two years of service he reed that office to run for congress. He lookijg elected without opposition, May 10,to fill the unexpired term of hon. Charles W. Thompson, deceased, in the Fifty-eighth congress; Married but looking in Cusseta AL elected to the fifty-ninth, sixtieth, sixty-first and sixty-second congress Mr. Heflin is chairman of the house committee on industrial arts and exhibitions and a member of the committee on agriculture.
He has had more Cussta less of a picturesque career, if not, indeed a stormy one, during his stay in Washington. He has very pronounced views on the color question and in addition to having had a fistic contest with lookiing negro in one of the trolley cars of the capital, he has had heated arguments on the floor of the house Cusweta friends of the colored man. He is considered one of the most brilliant men in the lower branch and is noted as an orator.
Riverside Independent Enterprise, Riverside, Loking. Higgins is a native of Butts County, Ga. Key Higgins, and was born June 11, The senior Mr. Higgins came from Edgefield Lookung, S. C, into Georgia, when a boy, there married, and in settled in Chambers County, Ala. He located at Oxford inand died inat the age of sixty-six years.
He was a jeweler by trade, but the latter part of his life was devoted to farming. His father, William Higgins was a native of South Carolina, there married a Miss Ashley, and subsequently became one of the early settlers of Georgia.
William F. Higgins was reared and educated at Lafayette, in Chambers County, and while a young man learned the jeweler's trade. He entered the army inand remained until the close of the war. After the war he d the jewelry business; moved into Lookingg inand inturned his attention entirely to farming. He began life at the close of the war without money, but has succeeded in accumulating a handsome competency.
Dennis came into Alabama in ; removed thence to Tallapoosa County, and died at Dadeville. He was a captain in the Mexican War, and also in the late Confederate Army. Samuel M. Hogan, M.
His parents were James A. Tarrant Hogan, native Kentuckians, and of Scotch-Irish descent. His father was a merchant. Hogan received his literary education at Talladega, and attended medical lectures at Nashville, Tennessee, in the session of When the war came on, he entered Lookimg F, of the fifty-first Alabama cavalry as a private, was subsequently promoted to the position of surgeon, and was on post and hospital duty until the close of the Cusset.
Returning from the war. Hogan settled and commenced practicing medicine in Union Springs and in graduated from the medical department of the University of Louisville, Ky. Hogan returned to Union Springs, took up his practice and has since devoted himself untiringly thereto. The result has been that he has won a reputation which extends far beyond the confines of his immediate locality. He is well known all over the South, and favorably known as a physician and surgeon in various portions of the United States.
Hogan's office is one of the best equipped in the way of surgical instruments in the State; he has sent for these alone thousands of dollars. He acts on the wise plan that a physician should always be prepared for any emergency that arises, and it is his motto never to allow a case to pass him for lack of attention. In September,Dr.
He is also President of the County Board of Censors. Hogan is a permanent member of the American Medical Association. Our subject was married into Miss Sallie T. The family belong to the Methodist Episcopal Church, South. Mallett C. Hooper, son of George William and Charlotte J. Waddell Hooper, was born in Crawford, Ala. He was reared and educated in Opelika ; became a civil engineer at the age of seventeen, and followed that business for five years, when he engaged in the loan and brokerage business at Opelika, and continued it there one Cuseeta.
He was at Haynesville, Ala. He was a lawyer by profession, and as lpoking ranked very high. He was a soldier during the late war and held the rank of lieutenant colonel in the Confederate Army. At the battle of Seven Pines he was wounded and incapacitated for further service. After the war he d pooking practice of law and continued it the rest of his life.
He died in August, Quincy C. Hunter was born in Chambers County, Ala. Margied lost his father when but five years of age; his mother died in February, In March,Mr.
Hunter enlisted as a private soldier in Company I, Thirty-seventh Alabama Regiment, and participated in several battles near Vicksburg, being then in General Baker's brigade. He was in all the fights about Chattanooga and Missionary Ridge, Maarried in a of those of the Atlanta campaign, including the battle of Peach Tree Creek and one before Atlanta. He went from that city to Mobile in the fall of l; was transferred again to North Carolina, and surrendered in April, Hunter engaged in mercantile business at Ozark, Ala.
Hunter Block, built by him, is one of the institutions of this place. Hunter was married in Buf,to Miss Fannie, daughter of S. Hunter's parents were Alsey and Martha A. Stillwell Hunter, natives of Georgia. He was a minister in the Baptist Church. She was a daughter of John Stillwell, who served as a soldier in the War of Samuel P. Jones, of Cartersville, Bartow county, Ga.
John J. Queeny Porter Jones, was born in Chambers county, Ala. His paternal grandfather, Rev. Samuel G. Jones, was a Methodist preacher, who married a daughter of Rev. Robert L. Edwards, one of the pioneer Methodist preachers of Georgia. Four of the brothers of Mr. Jones' father are ministers of the Gospel, and for several generations the family on both sides have been prominent church members and preachers of the Word.
When only nine years old Mr. Jones had the misfortune to lose his mother. Four years afterward his father married Miss Jennie Skinner of Cartersville, to which place he looling his family in In his father entered the Confederate army, and by reason of his absence and the disordered state of society, his son drifted into the company of the immoral and dissipated. Surrounded by and associating with this class, he found himself at the age of twenty-one, physically and morally Cussrta and ruined.
Until his mother died he had been a pupil CCusseta Prof W.
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