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October 13, , Blackberry Creek, Pike Co. She was born Bet. She was born in Rutherford Co. Eph of All Burial: Married several years after their children were born.
Possible childbirth complications with the birth of Lydia Bridget. The following narrative was prepared by the late Judge Elihu J. I am indebted to my long-time friend, Rev. Musick, for this story of David Musick. Grover Musick is a great-great-grandson of the martyred David Musick. He secured this story from his great Aunt, great-granddaughter of David Musick. The story as told by Mrs. Fletcher is as follows: They lived on a farm near the present town of Honaker.
Two of the boys, Abraham and Elijah, went early one morning for firewood with which to prepare breakfast. They were surprised by a party of Indians not known how many , but were able to reach their home.
The doors were barred, and the defense of the house began. David Musick had a flint-lock rifle. He found it would not fire, due to the fact his house had been burned previous to this, injuring the gun.
Musick touched fire to the gun, hoping to ignite the powder, but to no avail. Musick was shot through the thigh by an arrow from the bow of the Indians, and fainted from the loss of blood. The Indians broke into the home, killing and scalping him and making prisoners of his wife and children. They then plundered the house and ate what they found of prepared food, their hands gory with blood. While the Indians were attacking the house, a neighbor, who had come to the Musick home to borrow a plow, on seeing the Indians became so excited he ran with all speed possible.
On reaching the yard of his home he fell dead. He must have had a weak heart. The evening previous to the massacre of Mr. Musick the same band of Indians scalped a girl named Brumley, who lived in the same community.
They came upon her late in the evening, while churning at a springhouse some distance from her house.
Strange to say they scalped her alive, leaving her to die. The girl crawled some distance to an old stable and hid in some flax, which was stored in the building. She was found alive, and recovered. But to resume my story of the Musick family and the Indians. Musick and the children to get ready, they started on the long journey back to the Ohio Valley.
Before leaving the settlement as they went through a field, they killed a steer. After skinning it they encased part of it in the hide for a supply of meat.
Then they found a young mare, and after securing her, they placed the meat on her and had young Abraham, the eldest son, mount her. This boy, Abraham, had red hair, and the Indians were fond of him and treated him very well. Not so, however, with Electious, the youngest son, who refused to eat the raw meat along the way, and cried a great deal. As a punishment they rubbed his face against an oak tree, cutting the flesh deeply. He carried the scars with him to his grave. The course the Indians and their captives followed led over Big A Mountain into the present county of Buchanan, down a ridge which bears the name of Indian Ridge in memory of this event, following Indian Creek, which also takes its name from this event.
Night coming on they decided to camp there. Crossing a knoll a few yards above where Russell Prater enters Russell Fork, they forded the river to what was at that time a small island. An Indian brave, who could speak a little English, said as they were crossing: Musick and her children. All the Indians undoubtably would have been killed had the orders of the Captain of the possee been obeyed.
One of the possee became so excited he fired before the order to fire was given. Musick heard the firing, she and the children rushed towards the whites, she carrying the baby, Phoebe, in her arms. One of the Indians threw his tomahawk at her, but missed, sticking it in an oak tree.
Another Indian threw pieces of burning firewood at her. An overruling of Providence surely must have saved the family. The result of the attack: One Indian killed, another seriously wounded, but who was able to escape with his companions with much pain, as was indicted by his screams.
Some years ago a human skeleton was found under a cliff, near Haysi, supposedly that of the wounded Indian. Then began the long thirty mile trip back to the settlements of the Clinch Valley in Russell County. The possee being very much worn out by the long and arduous trip, when they reached the foot of Sandy Ridge decided to camp for the night at a large spring. Musick insisted they cross the mountain to Clinch River side before camping. Later discovery proved her fear correct, for the party of Indians had turned back after the fight and pursued the whites, following them to the big spring and camping on the proposed camp site of the whites.
They gave up the chase here and returned to the Ohio. Not knowing that a possee had gone out from the New Garden section in pursuit of the Indians, Captain Andrew Lewis, who was then in charge of the militia on the frontier and stationed at Rye Cove in Scott County, got word of the event and went himself in pursuit of the same party, not knowing that the prisoners had already been recaptured.
He tells of his pursuit in a letter to the Governor written from Ft. Lee on the 24th of August, , 1 in the following words: On Monday night last I returned from pursuit of the Indians that did the mischief in New Garden on the 12th instant.
I had started with 34 men to Kentucky to rout some Indians that I was informed was camped there, and supposed to be the ones that visited this county. I had not marched more than 7 or 8 miles, when an express came to me of the mischief done in the Garden, in the following words: I immediately changed my route, and I suppose such a chain of mountains was never crossed by any set of men before and 15 days provisions on our backs.
The distance I had to march before I would strike their trail was miles, unless I had fell in too far behind them. My intention was, if possible, to strike Sandy River low down, so as to be before them or shortly after. On the 17th in the evening, I struck the river, about four miles below the Station evacuated by our people last spring. We found there only the sign of some coming into the settlements, which we supposed to be the same. There was no person with me that had ever been to the Station.
I halted and sent two of the Scouts in search of it. They had not been gone but a few minutes before they returned and said from the noise and fire and smoke that the houses were then fired, but could not cross the river to be certain. I then found myself in a disagreeable situation, as I fully expected they were there, and I knew nothing of the recovery of the prisoners. As we had made considerable sign on both sides of the river, and were then on the contrary side from them, I knew delay would not do.
I expected if the Station was afire that they were about to move off, and would of course, fall on our sign on which they would immediately murder the prisoners. To prevent this, as I had chosen men and my anxiety to save the prisoners, I divided my men, determined to risk a battle with half their number, as I had then no reason to believe their number to be under I sent one half down the river to cross, and marched the other party up and crossed a small distance above them, so had they left the place we would meet.
As soon as I got over we found the houses were not fired, but had encamped in the yard by the direction of the smoke, for the weeds, cane, and hemp was so tall that we could not tell their number, nor even see them until we were within fifteen steps of them, and just as we got sight of them, and our guns presented, they discovered us and run.
Several guns were fired at them, but as they were in a few steps out of sight, cannot be certain that any were killed, except one. We got every kind of arms and accoutrements they had and nine horses they had stolen from the Garden, which I restored to the owners. As they are gone naked and without either arms or ammunition. I doubt their ever seeing their own country. It may be thought this murder might have been prevented; the Garden was considered safe, for since the first settling of it there has been but one person killed, and that five or six years past… Just to show how events in retelling can balloon out of proportion the following news item appeared in the Knoxville Gazette of August 25, On Saturday the 11th instant, a party of Indians attacked a house at New Garden, in Russell County, Virginia killed sixteen persons, and took a woman and four children prisoners.
They were followed by a company of horse, who soon came up with them, and re-took the prisoners. Addington, History of Scott County, Virginia, page , in his biography of Charles Cromwell Addington, relates the story of the Musick family, thusly: His home was located near a fort to which the family often had occasion to flee for safety. He frequently related, in substance, the following story as having occured near his home: On one of these raids the house of a neighbor, named Musick, was attacked just at the break of day.
Stealthily approaching the house, the Indians shot and killed Musick through a crack in the wall. They then forced an entrance and took his wife and nine children prisoners.
It was three or four hours before the depredation became known in the neighborhood. As soon as the murder became known, the riflemen of the neighborhood gathered at the Musick homestead, and women and children were rushed to the fort for protection. The trail of the Indians was soon found, and the riflemen went in hasty pursuit. But the enemy, by this time, were about nine hours travel ahead of their pursuers.
Late the third evening the scouts came in sight of the Indians as they were kindling their first campfire. A council of war was held to determine the best manner of attack to rout the enemy and save the lives of the prisoners.
Hatfield appeared and was acquitted of the charge against him. Some of the detectives pounced upon him soon after he left the court room, but Judge Jackson summoned all of them before him, and threatened to send them all to jail, directing special officers to see that Hatfield was permitted to reach his home. After Hatfield was well on his way, Judge Jackson told the detectives that if they wanted their man they would have to get him, just like the McCoys had been trying to do for a number of years.
He raised a good many hogs and but seldom left his community. Once he was prevailed upon by some enterprising amusement manager to go on the vaudeville stage. He made all preparations to do so but abandoned the idea when an old indictment was produced, which had been quashed on condition that the old mountaineer agree to remain at home the rest of his days.
Hatfield was born in Logan county, West Virginia, but then in the domain of the Old Dominion, in , a short distance from the old cabin in which he died. The casket, covered with flowers, was borne around the mountainside by twelve strong men.
There are about seventy-five direct descendants. The farewell of the widow was taken at the home. At seventy-five she was unable to follow around the mountain after the body of the man with whom she had lived for sixty-one years. Prayer at the grave was offered by W. Robinson, who was a Confederate soldier in the company commanded by Captain Anderson Hatfield.
The Island Creek train which bore the funeral contingent from Logan waited at Stirrat, the nearest point to the Hatfield home, until its passengers returned. The word had gone forth that a patriot had fallen, and in response there was a gathering of the clans.
From all directions came men, women and children until thousands were assembled in a spot chosen originally because of inaccessibility in an accessible land. The day was raw and ugly, rain and snow falling alternately while the damp air pierced to the bone. The crowd followed and stood in the rain during the services. Like those of the house they were unusual as compared with such services outside the mountains.
Sid Thompson and his young choir sang song after song, old time chants that fell strongly upon the ear of lowlanders. The old preacher exhorted those about him that they too must shortly go and there was a scene when the family and near relatives gathered to say goodbye to the dead. The casket was opened and an umbrella was held up to keep the rain out of the casket while they said farewell. The body was laid to rest in the family graveyard beside those of Troy and Elias, the two sons whose tragic deaths in Fayette County a few years before occasioned the only break in the family circle before the passing of the patriarch.
The statue shows Hatfield standing erect in the typical garb of the mountains. It is cut from Italian marble from a design furnished by F. McColm, of this city. The statue is thirteen feet high.
Captain Anderson Hatfield, Now the Hatfields are battling nature. The family cemetery on a remote Logan County mountaintop is being threatened by brush and weeds. But she says she can no longer afford to pay someone to mow and cut back the brush at the end of a steep dirt trail. The cemetery is listed on the National Register of Historic Places but has no government money for upkeep. Recently the cemetery was tidied up by Logan County government workers.
But Jean Hatfield would like for the cemetery to be under constant care. She says the cemetery needs a new bridge and access road so that family members can continue to lay relatives to rest there. April 19, , Logan Co. February 06, , Logan Co. March , West Virginia. August 13, , Logan Co. May 01, , Logan Co. July 20, , Logan Co. December 03, , Rita, Logan Co. John shot and killed a man in and was convicted and sent to prison for 10 years.
Vance is one of those unfortunate affairs which has grown out of the prevalent disregard of private rights and the habit of carrying the deadly Winchester. Whether Vance is justifiable or not is for a jury of his peers to say, and we would in no wise assume a duty which is entirely theirs, but the fact still remains that one man is dead, leaving a large family to the mercies of the world, and the other is forced to an expense which at best is hard to meet in the present depression.
This might have been prevented had mutual friends interfered in time. Both were good citizens and useful to the community, and had earnest effort been made to settle the dispute between them, Jim Thompson would have been alive and John Vance a free man. We have too few men who are peace-makers and too many ready to encourage trouble. November 12, , West Virginia; d.
April 20, , Charleston, Kanawha Co. May , Logan Co. January 02, , West Virginia; d. October 17, , Boomer, Fayette Co. Atkinson, of West Virginia, in person Tuesday at Gray. Hatfield shot Sheriff Ellis a week ago and has been holding off a posse in the Kentucky Mountains. Hatfield looks for acquittal on the grounds of self-defense.
Those two — Elias and Troy — met death violently some 30 miles upriver from Charleston outside a little house at Harewood. The man who supplies this information is year-old Enoch Shamblin of Pocataligo, who was tending bar for the Hatfield boys at Boomer in when they were shot and killed by an immigrant Italian laborer.
Troy died at 4 p. His brother lay dead in the yard, as did the Italian who shot them. The Hatfield boys considered this an infringement on their territory and took him out and whipped him one time. The Hatfield boys heard about it and tracked him up there. He made it to this house at Harewood, though. They followed him there, and he shot both of them. He dropped and filled up the gate — he was that big.
I weighed about pounds then, was in height, and strong as a bull because of the farm work I had done before going there. The Sims boys owned the bar when I started work, but Troy and Elias bought into it later and came over from Logan County.
I remember a lot of the men who came into our place asked them about it, but they shrugged it off and went about their business. Good as I ever saw. They respected me and I respected them. They used to take bets on who could whip the bartender.
I soon learned them, though. I never fought any of them more than once. I remember the showboat was tied up at the river bank and Elias told me to stay and tend bar and that I could go see the show Monday night.
This big man came in and tried to chase people out of the bar, just aiming for a fight. We squared off and I hauled back and hit him so hard he was killed for five hours. Yessir, Elias Hatfield came back from the showboat to find him lying in the floor. He finally came to about 1 a. The Hatfield boys were well-liked. To the right of his grave are those of his sons, Troy and Elias. Murdered — Killed over a liquor dispute. January 20, , West Virginia; d. The first break, or death in a family of thirteen children, sons and daughters of Anderson and Levisa Hatfield, occurred Tuesday shortly after the noon hour when Elias and Troy Hatfield succumbed to bullet wounds inflicted upon them by Octavio Jerome, an Italian who resides here in Montgomery with his family and who was also killed by Troy Hatfield, after he had received his death wounds.
The killing is the outcome, it is said, of the violation by Jerome of an agreement that existed between Carl Hanson, who conducts a saloon at Boomer. It is said that at the time the Cannelton saloon was established, an agreement was made between Hatfield and Hanson that neither would encroach upon the others territory in the sale of beers and liquors and that a certain boundary was defined which was mutually satisfactory.
Jerome was employed by Hanson to solicit orders from Italians and others along the K. On several occasions, it is said Jerome violated the agreement and on these occasions, he was warned by Hatfield not to repeat them. The warnings had no effect and recently Jerome was taken severely to task, and it is alleged was given a thrashing. Still Jerome continued to solicit orders at will where-ever he pleased and on Tuesday he boarded the It is further stated, that Elias Hatfield learned of this, and in company with his brother, Troy, started down the railroad track to see Jerome about the matter.
On the road they met the wagon and caused the driver to turn and go back, toward Cannelton and then they proceeded to the house of Angeline where Jerome was.
The two brothers walked upon the front porch of the house and knocked on the door, and the door was opened to them by Angeline, who occupied the house with his wife and children. Elias knew Angeline well and shaking hands with him, asked if Jerome was there. Angeline responded in the affirmative, stating that he was in one of the back rooms. Elias, started into the house while Angeline stepped out on the porch, and just as he stepped within the room a pistol shot rang out.
Troy ran out of the house in pursuit of the Italian who had jumped out of the back door into the back yard, and with his life blood took deadly aim and in a flash flowing freely from the wounds, had sent four bullets into Jerome. The first bullet fired by Troy struck the Italian in the right side of the head and came out through the left eye causing instant death. Upon being hit by the first bullet the Italian turned fell front to Troy, who was supporting himself by leaning against the house and as the foreigner was falling forward three more bullets pierced his body.
These bulletts [sic] entered the breast, one below each nipple and the other midway between these two. Another story of the affair is to the effect that the entire trouble arose because of the objection of Hatfield to Jerome supplying trade formerly supplied by him, and that recently an argument with reference to the matter ensued between Elias Hatfield and Jerome in which the latter came out pretty badly used. It is said by persons at Boomer that Jerome had been warned, that the Hatfields were on their way to Harewood on the day of the shooting, and he was prepared to meet them.
It was stated that Jerome was on the porch of the house and he saw the Hatfields coming, and remarked that he had better be going, and went into the house leaving his friend sitting on the porch. The brother then arrived at the house and following incidents were about as stated in the beginning of the account of this affair.
Elias Hatfield lived but a minute or two, and managed before life left his body to crawl to the back yard. He said something to his brother and indicated on his body the location of the wounded Troy, lived forty-seven minutes and was conscious up to the last. Another brother of the Hatfields, Joseph, who was at Boomer arrived at the scene of the trouble within a few minutes and conversed with his brother, Troy.
The dying man told his brother that no one but Jerome, Elias and himself were mixed up in the affaira [sic], and that it was his desire that no further trouble be raised about it. Constable Parry, policeman Warren and other officers went immediately to Harewood in Judge Simms automobile but their services were not needed. When they arrived Angeline had been placed under arrest by an officer, but was released when Troy Hatfield told the officer that he had nothing to do with the shooting or the trouble that led up to it.
While the account of the affair as given above is generally thought to be as nearly true as it will be possible to ascertain, many other reports have been circulated differing somewhat as to just how the shooting was done, and as to the causes leading up to it, but all of these stories have as a basis alleged encroachment of Jerome, upon territory that he should not have gone on.
It is also said that Elias Hatfield fired at least one of the shots that struck Jerome, but this is not thought to be true. His pistols were found lying on the floor of the room in which the shooting started, but the authorities or others have been unable to find the persons who picked up the revolvers, neither have they been able to locate the weapons.
The bullet which caused the almost instant death of Elias entered the back just below the right shoulder and passed through the body coming out at the left breast.
One other bullet struck him in the left side and one in the right side. Troy was shot through the left wrist, the muscle of the right arm and in the stomach. Troy Hatfield was considered, one of the best marksmen with a revolver in the country.
Stories of his wonderful marksmanship have been related often in this city, and many persons here have been witnesses to feats of marksmanship performed by him that would hardly be believed by other than an eye witness. One of his favorite stunts with the revolver was to shoot half dollar coins pitched in the air by friends who were willing to sacrifice the value of the coin just to witness the marksmanship of young Hatfield.
Troy Hatfield and his brother, Elias were both well known here in Montgomery and those who knew them can not say that they ever met more pleasant gentlemen than they. Elias Hatfield had been engaged in the saloon business at Boomer for a number of years and his business affairs brought him to Montgomery almost daily.
Upon these frequent visits he was met by a large number of Montgomery people, as was his brother who also visited the city frequently. They were always pleasant in manner and because of their pleasant attitude toward all with whom they came in contact, they became extremely popular here, and the news of their untimely end caused much regret among their friends in this city.
They were quiet and unassuming men, who had the reputation for tending to their own business. They were both married, Elias, having married the daughter of J. To this union one child was born, and Mrs. Hatfield with this child are among the surviving relatives. Troy Hatfield was also married, but no children were born to the union. He had been at Boomer in the employ of his brother for several months.
Octavio Jerome the Italian has been a resident of Montgomery for about two years, during a greater part of which time he was employed in the restaurant which is conducted in the Mammoth Cave saloon. Four months ago when the saloon at Cannelton was opened, his services were transferred from the local saloon to that at Cannelton.
He continued his residence in this city, however, having rooms in the old hotel Montgomery building. His daughter was recently married to Mr. Sam Nicastro, one of the best known young men of Montgomery, who is engaged with his father in the grocery business. He was extremely popular among his countrymen and Americans who had become acquainted with him, in this city liked him very much.
He was unusually well informed on American customs, and by close application had gained an excellent knowledge of our language, being called upon often as interpreter in the local courts and in business transactions between Americans and Italians. Interment was in the Montgomery cemetery. Elias was born in Logan County, near Williamson now in Mingo county November 4th, , and lacked but eighteen days of being 34 years of age when he met his death.
Troy was born in the year , at the same place as his brother, and where both of them resided with their parents until they had grown to be sturdy youths, when the family moved to a point near Logan Court House. To Anderson and Lovisa Hatfield who are now 71 and 60 years old, respectively, thirteen children were born, nine boys and four grils [sic]. The family has been bound together, as it were, by cords impossible to sever, and at no time were any of the brothers separated by such distance as to render it impossible for them to get together within a few hours.
Such love and devotion as existed between the members of this family is probably unparalelled [sic] in the history of time, and the death of Elias and Troy, is the first break that has ever occurred in the family. All of the surviving brothers arrived in this city within a few hours after the death of their brothers and remained here until Wednesday noon when they left to accompany the remains to Logan County.
The remains of the two Hatfields were brought to this city and placed in charge of the Davis Undertaking company Tuesday afternoon and the bodies were viewed at the undertaking establishment Wednesday morning by hundreds of friends and acquaintances and ma[n]y who went out of curiosity.
Likewise the body of Jerome, was viewed at the J. Montgomery Undertaking establishment, where it was taken Tuesday afaternoon [sic] to be prepared for burial.
Elias and Troy Hatfield are survived by their parents, now residing on the old Hatfield home place twelve miles out of Logan, the county seat of Logan county, and seven brothers and four sisters, as follows: Johnson and Robert, of Warren Cliff; W. The sisters surviving are Mrs. Bettie Caldwell and Mrs. Rosie Browning, all residing near Oilville, Logan County. Two caskets, laden with many floral designs, were placed on train No.
Troy Cause of Death: April 08, , Logan Co. May 15, , Logan Co. September 07, , West Virginia; d. February 10, , Logan Co. May 25, , West Virginia. July 28, , Huntington, Cabell Co. August 12, , Logan Co. She was born February 02, in Pike Co. Present at the Battle of Grapevine Miscellaneous 3: November 30, , Newton, Mingo Co.
February 18, , Pikeville, Pike Co. Chambers was shot in the hand and escaped, but not until he shot one of the detectives in the area. Mounts was clubbed and frightfully beaten before subdued. He was taken to Pikeville, KY, and lodged in jail. The detective who was shot is named J. Ellison was the only individual sentenced to death for the raid on the McCoy cabin.
It was generally felt that Ellison was the illegitimate son also known as a woods-colt of Ellison Hatfield. Thought to be the illigitimate son of Ellison Hatfield. October 21, , Logan Co. October 23, , Mingo Co. April 11, , West Virginia; d. December 28, , Varney, Mingo Co.
May , West Virginia; d. May 16, , Matewan, Mingo Co. October 21, , Williamson, Mingo Co. October 23, , Matewan, Mingo Co. Gangrene from a ruptured appendix. She was born May 23, , and died Unknown. February 15, , Williamson, Mingo Co. September 04, , Logan Co. Wayne Hatfield escaped to the mountains. October 22, , West Virginia; d. July 16, ; m. December 21, ; d. September 10, , Wayne Co. August 24, , Stirrat, Logan Co. She was born March 18, in Sprigg, Mingo Co.
January 26, , Ransom, Pike Co. May 27, , West Virginia; d. September 15, , Newtown, Mingo Co. September 04, , West Virginia; d. November 25, ; m. February 14, ; d.
He was born August in Logan Co. Possibly died young as another son was named John in January 15, , West Virginia; d. October 19, , Williamson, Mingo Co. May 25, , West Virginia; d. January 06, , North Matewan, Mingo Co.
January 08, , North Matewan, Mingo Co. September , West Virginia; d. October , West Virginia; d. Had a brother named John born ? Possibly John died young? April , West Virginia; d. March , West Virginia; d. She married 2 A. She was born February 23, in Hunnewell, Greenup Co.
November 30, ; d. May 21, ; d. May 23, , Greenup Co. August 11, , Ashland, Boyd Co. January 28, , Red Jacket, Mingo Co. February 23, , Matewan, Mingo Co. August 06, , Matewan, Mingo Co. February 09, , West Virginia; d. August 08, , Thacker, Mingo Co. Cancer of the bladder. He was born March 31, , and died September 14, October 03, , Kentucky; d.
June 12, , Williamson, Mingo Co. October 01, , Pikeville, Pike Co. February 22, , Meta, Pike Co. February 12, , Pike Co. November 25, , pike Co.
February 16, , WIlliamson, Pike Co. January 12, , Williamson, Mingo Co. January 15, , Turkey Creek, Pike Co. He was born May 05, , and died May 22, July 25, , Catlettsburg, Boyd Co. Exhaustion, fractured hip and old age.
September 06, , Pike Co. September 18, , Pike Co. August 15, , Pike Co. December 21, , Logan Co. July 01, , B. Alley Cemetery Cause of Death: June 06, , Kentucky; d. September 07, , Huntington, Cabell Co. He was born May 16, in Pike Co. November 18, , Pike Co.
September 10, , Pike Co. November , Pike Co. February 27, , Ransom, Pike Co. November 01, , Pike Co. June 30, , Pike Co. She was born April 04, in Pike Co. She was born October 19, , and died May 01, in Pike Co. January 09, , Ransom, Pike Co. January 18, , Pike Co. August 14, , Kentucky; d.
November 21, , Williamson, Mingo Co. September 21, , Ransom, Pike Co. April 29, , Mingo Co. October 30, ; d. May 02, , Ransom, Pike Co. Automobile accident — Fractured Skull. January 27, , Ransom, Pike Co. April 06, , Williamson, Mingo Co. April 08, , Family Cemetery Cause of Death: November 21, , Ransom, Pike Co. He was born January 14, in Kentucky, and died April 29, in Kentucky.
She was born September 24, in Belfry, Pike Co. April 18, , Ransom, Pike Co. May 30, , Pike Co. June 30, , McCarr, Pike Co. July 01, , Family Cemetery, Pike Co. She was born March 04, in West Virginia, and died August 20, , Kentucky; d.
August 05, , Pikeville, Pike Co. No physician in attendance — probable Tuberculosis. April 01, , Pike Co. December 21, , Wayne Co. December 24, , Patrick Cemetery, Wayne Co. May 06, , Pike Co. May 22, , Logan, Logan Co. Difficult to read but appears to be suicide. September 11, , Verdunville, Logan Co.
December 14, , Kentucky; d. August 08, , Cabell Co. April 07, , Kentucky; d. November , Bellaire, Belmont Co. Ohio Death Record Name: Tandy B Hatfield Birth Date: United States Death Date: Belmont Community City of Death: Bellaire County of Death: Physician Social Security Number: He was born July 17, in Pike Co. March 20, , Hardy, Pike Co. November 24, , Pike Co. April 13, , Pike Co. November 02, , West Virginia; d. August 23, , Lawrence Co.
January 12, in Pike Co. He was born December 18, in Buskirk, Pike Co. He was born December 23, in Pilgrim, Martin Co.
Kentucky Age at death: Married Race or color: Mattie Bowles Father name: Elie Gauze Father birth place: March 27, , Pilgrim, Martin Co. March 11, , Lawrence Co.
September 19, , Pilgrim, Martin Co. May 09, , El Centro, Imperial Co. California Death Record Name: Gauze, James M Social Security: December 03, , Pike Co.
August 31, , Princeton, Mercer Co. November 06, , Pike Co. January 23, , Pike Co. March 09, , Ocala, Marion Co. April 17, , Pike Co. July , Pike Co. February 27, , Pike Co. February 06, , Cherokee Co. September 12, , Pike Co. January 01, , South Williamson, Pike Co. February , Pike Co. She was born June 20, in Logan Co.
March 08, ; d. She was born May 31, in Pike Co. June 24, , Hardy, Pike Co. September 03, , Pike Co. January 15, , Hardy, Pike Co. October 31, , Coolville, Athens Co. Dixie McCoy Birth Date: Not Hispanic Residence County: Out of State Hospital Certificate: Physician Referred to Coroner: Yes Type Place of Injury: Haley heads off to college. Also, a baby burrito.
Cam and Mitch deal with the fallout from the end of last season while Gloria tries to figure out how to deal with her good news. Characters pair up in different ways, and all the bonding time leads to a ton of bickering, of course. This week, everyone has more transportation trouble than usual.
Smiling is just Claire's coping mechanism, okay? Everyone attempts to get out the vote for Claire. The show goes more slapstick than it has all season. Someday your fans are gonna work for my fans. Claire channels Samantha on a rare night out on 'Modern Family.
On the heels of all those Emmy wins, 'Modern Family' begins season three. In the season finale, Jay gets a year older. Claire and Phil switch parenting roles, and there's a puppy.
A musical goes horribly awry, but not without some fun lyrics. This week, everyone learns to try new things. Beware the psychological dangers of the wedge salad. Claire and Phil learn to lock their door, while Cameron learns not to prematurely spill his juice. How many great episodes does it take to make up for a wobbly beginning to a second season?
We'd just lost Princess Di. I was at sea. Modern Family is sticking around for at least two more episode seasons. According to The Hollywood Reporter, ABC has handed out a double-season renewal to Modern Family, which will keep it on the air through at least seasons 9 and Chilling Adventures of Sabrina Recap: To Hell With It.
Over Her Dead Body. Eat Your Heart Out. But this one hurt. I never saw that coming. Scenes involving both Teddy and Scarlett made me cry. Please respect my privacy during this difficult time. Nashville clearly overestimates how much we care whether Aunt Bev lives or dies. New hair is always the best part of a season premiere. This was the most cliff-hanger-iffic episode ever. You gotta let us pace ourselves, Nashville! Do not turn Juliette into a caricature, show!
I want Rayna read: Connie Britton in my life to attend to all my personal crises. Man-tears abound, and Rayna goes into mama-bear mode. This week's return seems transitional, so here's the stuff you should give a damn about. That was a completely calm, not at all nutty mid-season finale. Let us explore Nashville's hipster neighborhood. Avery throws Gunnar into a wall.
Things just got real. Nobody puts Glenn in the corner, except when they do. Megan refuses to die — metaphorically, at least. So this Luke Wheeler guy is here to stay, huh? The second half of this season gave us exactly what we wanted right out of the gate. Avery and Juliette are on, you guys! For whom the wedding bells toll?
They toll for Teddy. With advice on who should be in future soft-lit sex scenes. So that was an elegant hour of television, huh? Do you know what Nashville needs? On soap operas, people come down with comas the way the rest of us come down with the common cold. Deacon really dropped some man wisdom last night. A night full of misdirection capped by sweet release. Deacon with that puppy. That's all we're thinking about. Do you think Rayna just rode that hotel elevator over and over again, waiting for Deacon to step in?
This whole "Deacon on the Edge" plot really took us by surprise. In this episode, the love triangles got love triangles. Three episodes in, Nashville clearly knows what kind of television it wants to be. On Nashville , songwriting is its own form of foreplay. Are we living in the Golden Age of TV musicals? Chilling Adventures of Sabrina Recap: To Hell With It. Over Her Dead Body. Eat Your Heart Out. Vulture TV Recaps Nashville Premature Evacuations Juliette keeps her cool while Deacon sorts through some paternal issues as the final season inches to its close.
Adelaide couple Ron and Esther Collings this month have celebrated a remarkable 80 years of marriage - a milestone that was marked by the Prime Minister in the Federal Parliament. Want to become a subscriber? Purchase a digital-only subscription now for unlimited online access to local news and information. Modern Family episode recaps, news, and videos — get the latest updates. The ABC show stars Ed O'Neill, Sofía Vergara, Julie Bowen, Ty Burrell, Jesse Tyler Ferguson, Eric Stonestreet, and Rico.