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Matches 651 to 677 of 677

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651 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Adrian Crumpler's last known address was 3351 Parkcrest, Abilene, Texas. 
Crumpler, Adrian Dorsey (I1334)
 
652 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Bill was the twin of Hiriam Holman "Jake". They were born about 3:30 p.m. on a Friday in Oxford Community; Jake was born first and the doctor charged $10.00.

Bill worked as a sharecropper in his younger days. When his son, Bruce was born they were living in a potato house. When he and his wife moved to Mt. Pleasant, they ran a City Service Station. About 1960 their home burned, everything but
a wooden chest and Alma's sewing machine was destroyed. They then ran a Phillips 66 station and grocery store on the old Dallas highway outside of Mt. Pleasant until Bill's death.

He loved horses and often participated in local rodeo events. In his younger days, he participated in the bull riding. Although his real name was Howard Oron, he had Oron Bill King on his social security card and his driver's license. 
KING, Howard Oron "Bill" (I1353)
 
653 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Blanche (Crumpler) Hill graduated from North Texas State Teacher's College at Denton, Texas in 1932.

Obituary In Mt. Pleasant Daily Tribune

Shreveport, LA - Blanche Crumpler Hill, 83 of Shreveport, LA, died March 30, 1996 of a sudden illness. Funeral services were held at 2 p.m. Monday, April 1, at Osborn Funeral Home with the Rev. Dr. Pat Day, pastor of First United Methodist
Church, officiating. Inerment followed at Forest Park Cemetery. Mrs. Hill was born Oct. 28, 1912 in Pittsburg, TX. She was preceded in death by her husband, Dr. W.J. Hill Jr., and her parents, A. Franklin and Minnie (Booth) Crumpler.
Survivors include son James Hill, III and wife Sandi of Shreveport, LA; seven grandchildren; a sister, Mary Ellen Thomas of Mt. Pleasant, a nephew, Dr. Ray Thomas and wife Elizabeth of Plano, and a niece Mineva Rickenstein and husband William
R. Rickenstein of Waco 
CRUMPLER, Blanche Hulene (I1332)
 
654 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Daniel Crumpler moved to Jones County, Texas on January 31, 1917 and he moved to Anson, Texas in 1944. 
CRUMPLER, Daniel Webster (I1380)
 
655 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Died single. 
Crumpler, Wilbur (I1361)
 
656 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Edith (Crumpler) Chancey's last known residence was in Merkel, Texas. 
Crumpler, Edith Louise (I1336)
 
657 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Eugene never married--he was stricken with spinal meningitis which left him crippled. When Loujena King first knew him, he was a great help on the farm. Some of his chores were shelling peas, pealing fruit, drawing water, churning, ironing and
washing dishes. Earlier, he went to the field and picked cotton, crawling on his knees. When Mother (Susie) King got sick and left the Mt. Pleasant hospital (Titus County Memorial), she went to a nursing home in Mt. Pleasant before she died,
he came to Abilene and stayed 1 1/2 years in Hiriam (Jake) and Gena King's home--later he lived at Shady Oaks Lodge. He had surgery in the fall of 1968 and had a malignant tumor removed from his intestines. He made a quick recovery and now was
almost 74 years of age. He had good health and enjoyed the activities of the indoor sports club and all of the programs given at the lodge. "By Loujena Sheppard King". When "Uncle Lou" was living with Mother (Susie) King her grandson, Bruce
would bring his children to visit. Uncle Lou was in a wheelchair and would whittle sling shots. He made one each for D'Auan and Tommy. 
KING, Johnny Eugene "Uncle Lou" (I1371)
 
658 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Felder Attaway's parents were Benjamin F. and Laura Weston Neal Attaway and he had 13 siblings. He was first married to Hattie O'Neal. 
ATTAWAY, William Felder (I1346)
 
659 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Frances (Crumpler) Swinney lived in west Texas in Maro or Moran. 
Crumpler, Frances G. (I1360)
 
660 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

He had a twin brother Howard Oron "Bill" King. The twins were born about 3:30 p.m. on a Friday in Oxford Community; Jake was born first. The doctor charged $10.00. Jake and Bill were about six years old when the family moved to the Ebenezer
community.

Jake's nephew Bruce King often said what a fine man his Uncle Jake was. Jake and Gena took care of his mother during her bout with cancer. They took her to Houston during her treatments and gave her much love and care.

The following Paraphrase of Proverbs 31:10-31 was written by Tilden B. Armstrong:



In Memory of H. H. (Jake) King



A good son, husband, father, who can find?

He is far more precious than stocks, bonds or real estate.

His wife has no occasion to doubt his integrity, and he will prove a good provider.

He remains faithful to his vows all the days of his life.

He seeks for work; finds it and gives a day's service for a day's wage.

He is like the ships of merchants, bringing provisions for his household from far and near.

He rises early in the morning and makes adequate preparations for the day.

He considers every opportunity an occasion for investment, and takes advantage of it.

He plants where he does not expect to reap, but with a prayer that it will bless others.

He gives praise to God for strength of mind and body.

He has conviction that the way of the Lord is profitable.

The radiance ofhis faith is not dismiished by the darkness of doubt, nor the approach of night.

He puts his heart, as well as his hands into his work.

He shares what he has with the poor, and gives a helping hand to the needy.

He doesn't dread the coming of Winter, having used the Spring and Summer to make ready for whatever it may bring.

His neat dress speaks of his kind and gentle spirit.

His wife is honored and respected by all who know her.

The callouses on his hands are the product of his labor, which sustains and blesses his family.

He is clothed with strength and dignity of a faith that keeps a smile on his face regardless of the circumstances of life.

He speaks words of wisdom; his tongue knows no words except those of kindness.

His heart delights in his family. He teaches his children to honor God and neighbor with honest toil.

His children bless God when they remember him; so does his wife; and the life that he lived continues to praise her.

Many men have done excellently, but he is near the top of the list.

Charm is deceitful, and beauty is vain, to some people, but he used them to praise God and bless his neighbor.

The life that he has lived shall never cease to be a blessing and a benediction to all who come after.

Love never dies!

The name was "Jake".

"He Walked with God and God Took Him Home." 
KING, Hiram Holman "Jake" (I1375)
 
661 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

He was a confederate veteran: 32nd Ross Ector, Granbury and Douglas Brigades. He married after the Civil War. 
Crumpler, Daniel Asbury (I1324)
 
662 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Jim and Jackie Oliver lived at 18479 Ann Chester, Detroit, Michigan and then moved to Box 241, Guinn, Michigan. 
OLIVER, James Edward (I1378)
 
663 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Johnnie Crumpler's tombstone inscription read: "God needed one more Angel Child admidst his shining land." 
Crumpler, Johnnie Clayton (I1329)
 
664 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Marriage documented in Southampton Co. Court book (on file) 
Family F393
 
665 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Morris Crumpler's tombstone inscription reads: "He is not dead, but sleepeth." 
Crumpler, Morris Holly (I1335)
 
666 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Obituary for Alma Faye King in Mt. Pleasant Daily Tribune, July 18, 1976.

Final Rites will be held for Mrs. Alma Faye King Sunday, July 18, 1876 at 2 p.m. in the Bates-Cooper-Weems Chapel with burial in the Forrest Lawn Memorial Park.

The officiating ministers will be Robert Langham and Jamie Duncan. She was a member of Tennison Memorial United Methodist Church. Mrs. King died in Titus County Memorial Hospital at 9:30 p.m. July 16. She was born in Titus County on
October 4, 1908 and was a resident of Mt. Pleasant. She leaves a daughter, Mrs. Mildred Jones, and a son, Bruce King both of Mt. Pleasant; 4 grandchildren, Danny Key, Mrs. Cynthia Lee, D'Auan King and Tommy King all of this city. Also
surviving are 2 sisters Mrs. Alta Smith of Hooks and Mrs. Mary Garrett of Mt. Pleasant; a brother, Jimmy Kennington of Pittsburg. 
KENNINGTON, Alma Faye (I1366)
 
667 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Obituary of Mrs. H. H. (Loujena) King

83, last survivor of Miles Burton and Lula Pearl Fields, pioneer West Texas family, died on Friday, January 23, in a Lubbock hospital after a brief illness. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Monday at First United Methodist Church in Abilene
with Dr. Charles Whittle and Dr. David Hamblen officiating. Burial will be in Elmwood Memorial Park under direction of North's Funeral Home, 4002 Buffalo Gap Road. She was born June 16, 1903 in Edith Community in Coke County, Texas. Her
grandfather (Andrew Martin Sheppard) was the first postmaster of Shep community which was named for him. In 1925 she moved to Abilene and was married to the late H.H. (Jake) King on May 5, 1928 in Abilene. Mr. King was a long time employee of
West Texas Utilities. He died on September 17, 1972. She attended Sul Ross College and McMurry College. A former schoolteacher with a deep interest in music, she was in numerous organizations including First United Methodist Church, Suzanna
Wesley Class, Esther Bible Club, Harmony Club, Order of the Eastern Star Chpater #30, National Retired Teachers Association, and Texas State Teachers Association. She is survived by one son and daughter-in-law; G. Holman and Janie King of
Abilene; two daughters and son-in-laws; Carolyn and Jerry Cloud of Lubbock and Marilyn and Spud Aldridge of Abilene; nine grandchildren; Gary Cloud, Susan Wolcott, Cheryl Sevigny, Lori Snowden, Darla Aldridge, Sara King, Bill Aldridge, Greg
Snowden, and Ellen Ramsey; four great-grandchildren; William Wolcott, Andrea Cloud, Elizabeth King Wolcott, and Sarah Cloud. Pallbearers will be grandson and grandsons-in-law; Gary Cloud, Greg Snowden, Bill Aldridge, Peter Sevigny, Charles
Wolcott, and Scott Ramsey.

Aunt Gena played music for revivals, worship services, classes and family groups. At the time of her death, she had been living with her daughter Carolyn and lived her last months were much like her life has always been, filled with the
love of her family and friends. She enjoyed being with two of her great-grandchildren each day. She entered the hospital on January 16 and one week later suffered cardiac arrest. Her health had been failing rapidly due to a congestive heart
condition that had been developing for several weeks. Aunt Gena spent her last Christmas with her family at their traditional family gathering in Abilene and sang the Christmas songs that she loved and played so well. Most of her
grandchildren and all four of her great-grandchildren were there, and she loved every minute of their company as they did hers. She spent that night in her home of fifty-eight years and then attended services the next day at First Methodist
Church where she had been a member for almost sixty years.

During her funeral service, her pastor, who knew her well, focused on her deep abiding faith, her good sense of humor, her Christian example, her unlimited tribute to her rich and caring life, and it gave her family great comfort. 
SHEPPARD, Loujena (I1373)
 
668 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Oscar King gave the land and the first $50.00 toward building the Ebenezer Methodist Church; on the condition that the other elders also gave $50.00. Oscar died of cancer during his later pictures you could see a spot on the side of his face.
The Reverend J. D. McClung conducted Oscar's funeral service. In 1932, the Pittsburg Gazette recorded that O.F. King reported that some of the corn in his field popped. 
KING, Oscar Forrest (I1370)
 
669 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Susie lived at Maple Springs, Camp County, Texas before her marriage and Oscar lived at Leesburg, also in Camp County, Texas. They had gone together for about 1 1/2 years and were engaged about eight months. They were married at her home on Wednesday afternoon, December 28, 1892. All of the Methodist ministers had gone to conference, so Uncle Billie Harris, a Baptist preacher performed the ceremony. No one stood up with them, but everyone was invited to the wedding and to the
wedding supper.
When Mother (Susie) King was asked, she said that everyone stayed for the wedding supper and that instead of coffee and cake; they served a big meal. They spent the first night at his sister's, Mrs. Will Morris, a place near Leesburg, but waited until they were married to buy their furniture. They stayed at his sister's for two weeks, then moved into their home.
Her "hope chest" consisted of quilts, feather beds, and pillows and linens. Oscar came for her in his wagon and team and they loaded all of her things into his wagon.
They lived in Leesburg for about 18 years, then bought the farm at Ebenezer Community and moved there. All of their children were born at Leesburg. Jake and Bill the youngest, were six years old when they moved to Ebenezer.
Susie's wedding dress was yellow and her gloves were white kid four-button gloves.
For many years, Ruby (King) and Loujena King would take the children--all six and go to Mother King's for the church revival meeting. Loujena would play the piano, the little boys would pass the collection plate and they bolstered the
attendance for every service--morning and evening.
Mother King was proud for them to come and the children were surely forgiven for their unwillingness to leave their play in the pretty white sand surrouding the house and get bathed in the wash tub and dressed for church. Just as surely
Ruby and Loujena were forgiven for their vexations in accomplishing this feat.
Jake and Shep were able to get their vacations and go with us for the meeting but not often. It was customary then for the visiting evangelist to spend the nights at the parsonage then he and the pastor would eat dinner in the different
homes in the community. Mother King always "had the preachers" one day.
The day before, the yard was raked and every inch of the ground from the barn gates and the "outhouse" was swept. The vegetables were all gathered in and most of the meal was prepared in advance. The children were brushed up on their best manners and behavior and all were perfect when they came to the table, they bowed their heads for grace and all was going perfectly until the old preacher started eating his peas with his knife. This information was furnished by Loujena Sheppard King.
Susie had cancer of the larynyx and had her larynyx removed sometime before 1958 but she lived a long time afterwards. After this surgery, she could only talk in a whisper.


The following obituary appeared in a local newspaper.

MRS. SUSIE KING, 92, DIES AT MT. PLEASANT Pittsburg--Mrs. Susie King, 92, died Sunday morning in a Mt. Pleasant nursing home, following an extended illness. A lifetime resident of Camp County, she recently moved from the Ebenezer Community into Mt. Pleasant because of failing health. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday in the Ebenezer Methodist Church, six miles east of Pittsburg. Rev Milton Johnson will officiate. Burial will be in the Ebenezer Cemetary under the direction of Ellis Funeral Home. Survivors include four sons, Bill King of Mt. Pleasant, H.H. King, O.S. King and Eugene King all of Abilene; a daughter, Mrs. Wright Oliver of Mt. Pleasant; two brothers, A.F. Crumpler of Stephenville and Arthur Crumpler of Anson; a sister, Mrs. Lizzie Howell of Winnsboro; 12 grandchildren and 22 great-grandchildren. 
CRUMPLER, Susan (Susie) Rebecca (I1374)
 
670 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Telephone: 214-492-7036 
KING, Donald Ray (I1348)
 
671 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

The following obituary appeared in a Wood County newspaper at the death of Mary Crumpler:
We have said goodbye to an old and dear friend, a kindly personality, an unselfish soul--Mrs. Mary Crumpler. This is a world of goodbyes. Every morning bids good-bye to the night from which it springs. Every evening bids good-bye to the sunlight. Every day some ship sets sail, every day a friend departs. "I cannot say and I will not say that she is dead--she is just away With a cherry smile and a wave of the hand She has wandered into an unknown land. And you you, who the wildest yearn For the old time step and the glad return, Think of Her faring on, as dear In the loves of the there as the love of her. Think of her still the same, I say; She is not dead--she is just away."
I am happy in the thought that Mrs. Mary Crumpler was my friend--our friend. Since I could remember I have known her--her family being our nearest neighbors for eight years. As a wife and mother she lived the scripture "She looketh well to the ways of her household and eateth not but that she could "stretcheth out her hand to the poor; yea, she reacheth forth her hands to the needy." A few brief days since she slipped out of the night to enter a fairer day. The gates of the Celestial City must have swung wide, that she might have an abundant entrance to meet one who knew her and one whom she knew and loved. Today her body rests in the silent city of the dead, there to mingle with the earth of which it was a part. Today she walks " in the fields of asphodel beside the timeless sea". I hope she knows we have not forgotten her, and that as we too willingly offer this poor tribute of words, the fragrant memory of her pure, novel life shall rest upon us like a benedicition. Her family of honorable sons and daughters bear testimony to her noble example and Christian life. To these sons and daughters who survive her I would say: "They are waiting for us over there, The young, the beautiful, and fair Who left us, of, so long ago, Lonely and hurt on earth below, Are Waiting bravely, never fear, Until our faces shall appear. Though now you mourn, who stay behind, How sad 'twould be, to leave and find Upon that distant, other shore No loved ones who had gone before-- The gates of heaven to enter through With not one there to welcome you. As now when some long journey ends And we're received by smiling friends Who've watched and waited for the train, So shall they welcome us again; The young, the beautiful, and fair Will be waiting for us there." A Friend.

Mary's tombstone inscription reads: "In life She exhibited all the Graces of a Christian, in death her spirit returned to God who gave it." 
Bailey, Mary Elizabeth (I1323)
 
672 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

The following was written by a child of Annie Jane Crumpler:

"The Crumplers lived out here about three miles from town (Winnsboro) when 'Annie' was born. Later they lived in the 'Big Woods' down in the Hepsibah Community, and from there to the home as we knew it. Mama (Annie) was born in 1868 and 11 years later Lizzie was born. I've heard Mama say she did the work of a grown person that 'Ma' got on badly, she 'Mama' made a chicken pie and Dr. Florence teased her about it. By those facts, I think they were at Maple Springs.

"The Crumplers and Dicksons were neighbors in the Big Woods and Asa and I believe they moved to Maple Springs in the late 1870's. They lived in Wood County until they moved to Maple Springs. Wood and Camp counties join close to where they lived at Maple Springs most of the land they owned is in Wood County, Texas."

The following obituary appeared in a local newspaper upon John Crumpler's death:

IN MEMORY OF MY FATHER

After an illness of four months, the immortal spirit of J.A. Crumpler left its tenement of clay, called a home by the angels of heaven in the quiet morning hours of April 27, 1926, surrounded by his loved ones and friends. His passing to the new and brighter life was as peaceful as the gentle zephyrs that fanned his brow--a fitting and most florious close to a long and useful life spent in going good to his fellow man and faithfully serving the God to whom he acknowledged all allegiance.

He was born in Alabama, September 26, 1865. Ten children blessed this union, eight of whom are living to mourn the going away of a loving father. He became a christian in early life; united with the Methodist church, and was a zealous and faithful member to the end. He was liberal with his time and liberal with his money, never allowing the obligations of his church to go unpaid. Maple Springs, the beautiful little church that stands among the oaks near his home, would not have been but for the liberality of this good man. It stands there today as a monument to his splendid christian life.

His work on earth is now finished and he is among the redeemed of the church above. We laid his body to rest underneath a bed of beautiful flowers, in the little cemetary that he had cared for so tenderly so many years. Servant of God, well done, Rest from thy loved employ; The battle's fought, the victory won, Enter the Master's Joy. Daughter

The inscription on his tombstone reads: His works were kindness, his deeds were love, his spirit humble, he rests above.

John Asa Crumpler's father was born in Virginia and his mother was born in North Carolina according to census records. He moved to Texas in 1853. He married Mary Elizabeth BAILEY, daughter of John W. BAILEY and Huldah HOUSEWORTH, 26 Oct 1865. Born 9 Mar 1850 in Georgia. Died 6 Feb 1934 in Winnsboro, Wood Co, TX. Buried in Maple Springs Cemetery, Wood Co, TX.  
Crumpler, John Asa (I1026)
 
673 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Twin to James Edward Jr. 
OLIVER, John Charles (I1364)
 
674 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Uncle Shep died of cancer. 
KING, Oscar Shelton (I1381)
 
675 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Walter's tombstone inscription has a WOW Emblem and reads: "An honest man is the noblest work of God." 
CRUMPLER, Walter Stephen (I1372)
 
676 [Related - Crumpler Name - jjones116@aol.com.ftw]

Winnie's tombstone inscription read: "Gone but not forgotten." 
CRUMPLER, Winnie Beatrice (I1385)
 
677 Ægtefællerne skrev gensidigt tetamente om, at sidde i uskiftet bo den 16 marts 1697 (Nygaards sedler) Family F601968668
 

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