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Home: Regional: U.S. States: Texas: Hamilton County

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Williams NC>AL>TX Arthur Williams b. Hamilton, 1886
Posted by: Linda Pope (ID *****1525) Date: August 29, 2002 at 22:08:12
  of 471

Any info on this family would be most appreciated. Have pics to share.

Descendants of Jefferson Davis Williams


Generation No. 1

1. JEFFERSON DAVIS2 WILLIAMS (URIAH1) was born April 26, 1862 in Alabama, and died June 20, 1920 in Frederick, Ok. He married ANNA CURRY?(Kery, Kimbro?), daughter of UNKNOWN and UNKNOWN. She was born 1870 in Arkansas, and died in New Mexico?.

Notes for JEFFERSON DAVIS WILLIAMS:
Williams, Jefferson Davis 1862-1920

Tillman County Census: 1920 Hazel Tws
J D Williams head , age 47 AL, NC, GA
Annie, Wife, age 49 AR, TN, TN
Aubrey son age 18 OK AL TN
Aulton son age 12 OK AL TN

Book 9 pg. 101Tillman county land records
Jeff Davis Williams granter Wichita Falls and NW Railway Co. $1,000 May 3, 1909
NW 1/4, SW 1/4, 12, 2s, 18w

Book 18, p. 97 Tillman Co.
12-10-09 filed to Sam Park S 1/2, n 1/2, sw 1/4 , nw 1/4 section one.
1908 deeded 80 acre + 80 acres $7,000

General Land Office Record of Okla vol 166, p. 244 Dec. 6, 1905 deeded by Theodore Roosevelt due to act of Congress Apr 24, 1820, bought from U.S. govt N 1/2, NW 1/4, 12, 2s, 18w 80 acres. Filed in Lawton Nov 23, 1907

Annie Williams bought 60m acres w side of 1/2 SW 1/4. 1 2s. 19w $3000/ Jeff Williams 20 acre $5000

SE corner of 4th and Floral filed July 1910, Deeded 10-18-06 $25.00 for lots 13&14

General Land Office Record of Okla vol. 134, p 301 JD williams Homestead Patent bought land 9-4-4 80 acres, section 1.

1910 JD sold land to school dist. 158

July 20, 1903 Comanche Co. Okla Territory Sect 1, twp 2, 18 w Receivers office at Lawton, OK July 16, Okla Land Record Book 17, pg 91

Apr. 1919, AE Williams, acting as attorney in fact leased land w/ Williams Lake to third party

Family legend states that J. D. walked to Oklahoma with Alfalfa Bill Murray and worked as Petroleum Commissioner for Murray. Not substantiated yet.
"William H. Murray was born in Collinsville, Texas in 1869. His mother died when he was only two years old. He was thrown upon his own resources at the age of twelve. Most of his life, at that period, was spent working on a farm and attending the public schools in the winter. He secured an academic education at College Hill Institute, Springtown, Texas, after which he engaged in teaching school and reading law. He also took an active interest in politics. He was admitted to the bar in 1897, and, a year later was admitted to the bar. He moved to Indian Territory in 1898, and became legal advisor to the Governor of the Chickasaw Nation. He took a prominent part in the Sequoyah statehood movement and, when the state constitutional convention was organized, he was easily elected as its presiding officer. He served as Speaker of the House of Representatives in the first Legislature. In 1912, he was elected as a representative in Congress and was reelected in 1914. He then went back to farming and ranching where he was so engaged, near Tishomingo, at the time of his death on October 15, 1956. He wrote articles and several books dealing with constitutional rights. .

MURRAY, WILLIAM HENRY DAVID (1869-1956). William (Alfalfa Bill) Murray, a famous political figure in the Southwest, third son of Uriah Dow Thomas and Bertha Elizabeth (Jones) Murray, was born at Toadsuck, Texas, near Collinsville, on November 21, 1869, and grew up in north central Texas. Murray ran away from home at the age of twelve and during the next seven years worked on farms and attended public school intermittently. After attending College Hill Institute, a secondary school at Springtown, he became a public school teacher in Parker County and became involved in the Farmers' Alliance and the Democratic party.qqv During this period he developed his public speaking skills to become a locally known orator and a vigorous opponent of the rising Populist or People's party.qv Murray embraced the teachings of the Campbellite Church, but would never become a practicing member of any congregation. He soon joined the faction of the Democratic party led by James Stephen Hogg and campaigned for Hogg in northern Texas. Murray moved to Corsicana and opened a newspaper, the Corsicana Daily News. He ran twice for the state senate, but was defeated both times. Unsuccessful as a newspaper publisher and editor, Murray read law and was admitted to the bar on April 10, 1897. After briefly practicing law in Fort Worth, Murray moved to Indian Territory in March 1898. He never lived in Texas again but remained a dedicated Democrat and advocate of farmers.

After settling in Tishomingo in the Chickasaw Nation, Murray established ties to the tribal leaders and developed a lucrative law practice. He married Mary Alice Hearrell, niece of the Chickasaw governor, on July 19, 1899. Murray's legal practice made him a prominent figure in the Chickasaw Nation, and when an effort was made to obtain statehood for Indian Territory in 1905, he played a major role. He had become known as a leader of the Democratic party in the territory and as an advocate of diversified agriculture. His speeches in favor of the cultivation of alfalfa led to the sobriquet Alfalfa Bill. The effort to obtain separate statehood for Indian Territory failed, but the leaders of that statehood convention controlled a joint meeting with Oklahoma Territory delegates that drafted a constitution for the proposed state of Oklahoma in Guthrie, Oklahoma Territory, in 1906. Murray served as president of the convention and wrote long sections of the constitution. The constitution was approved, and Oklahoma was admitted to the union on November 16, 1907. Murray ran for election to the first legislature and became the first Speaker of the Oklahoma House of Representatives. He continued to press for legislation advantageous to the farmers of the state. Although he was defeated for the Democratic nomination for governor in 1910, he ran for the United States House of Representatives in 1912 and won an at-large seat. He won reelection from the new Fourth District in 1914, but two years later his strong support of President Woodrow Wilson's preparedness program led to his defeat. A second attempt to win the governorship in 1918 also failed.

During the 1920s Murray led an unsuccessful effort to establish an American agricultural colony in Bolivia, but when he returned to Oklahoma in 1929 he found the political climate of the state receptive to his brand of agrarianism. He won the governorship in 1930, and for four years he fought the Great Depression in Oklahoma with the National Guard and fiery oratory. He championed "the boys at the fork of the creek" by cutting state taxes and sending the National Guard into the oilfields to halt the flow of illegal petroleum. He allowed hungry citizens to grow vegetables on government property between the governor's mansion and the capitol. He called out the National Guard to force the opening of free state highway bridges across the Red River to Texas to replace toll bridges. He sought unsuccessfully to have the other major petroleum-producing states, particularly Texas, curtail output to raise the price of oil. One of the most colorful officeholders in the nation, Murray decided to seek the Democratic presidential nomination in 1932; but his "Bread, Butter, Bacon, and Beans" campaign was a fiasco that got him only twenty-three convention votes. He became a vehement critic of Franklin Roosevelt and opposed the New Deal after 1933. Following the end of his gubernatorial term, he retired briefly to his farm. Murray became a part of the opposition to entry into World War II. He wrote numerous pamphlets and books attacking industrialization, urbanization, and mechanization. Murray had always been a segregationist, and his publications contained strong racist elements. Further attempts to gain political office failed, but one of his five children, Johnston Murray, won the governorship in 1950, and Murray lived in the state mansion with his son. Murray died on October 15, 1956, following a paralytic stroke. Throughout his life he had promoted agriculture and the family farm. He often summed up his basic beliefs in the simple statement, "Civilization begins and ends with the plow."

BIBLIOGRAPHY: Keith L. Bryant, Jr., Alfalfa Bill Murray (Norman: University of Oklahoma Press, 1968).

There is a Stephen C. Williams living in Delta Co., TX in 1880, age 36, b. GA
living with him is his mother, Julia A, age 60 b. GA and his brothers John, Pleas, and Jefferson, age 23, 19 and 17.

There was a Moses Williams who was major land owner in Delta County, TX.

I also found a book at the Lawton library with two photos of Arthur Williams in Frederick, owner of Nuf Sed Cleaners, and tailor in a men' s store. He was born Apr. 13, Hamilton, TX and educated in Eden, TX. He married Ines Walker Sept 3, 1909 and was director of the Frederick Chamber of Commerce, manager of the Frederich Choral Band, a member of the Methodist church, and father of: Grace, Margaret, Bobbie and Bonnie Ruth.

Members of the Williams family who lived in Tillman county and served in WWII were:

J D Williams, son of Mrs. Lalbrook, entered Navy, June 1942 (he must be one of ours)

Arnold F Williams, son of Mr and Mrs. Aubrey William, Army 1942
Joseph T. Williams, son of Mr and Mrs. N. A. Williams
Robert E. Williams, son of Mr and Mrs. Arthur Williams.

Children of JEFFERSON WILLIAMS and ANNA CURRY are:
2.       i.       AMOS EVERETT3 WILLIAMS, b. 1889, OKlahoma.
3.       ii.       ARAH WILLIAMS, b. Abt. 1893; d. Kerville, Tx.
       iii.       ADDIE WILLIAMS, b. Abt. 1899; m. (1) ELVIS E. ALEXANDER, January 16, 1918; b. Abt. 1895; d. Kerville, Tx; m. (2) GEROGE FERRELL, October 04, 1930, Tillman, Co., OK.

Marriage Notes for ADDIE WILLIAMS and ELVIS ALEXANDER:
EE Alexander from Camp Bowie, Tarrant Co, TX,
Marriage witnessed by J. G. Smith
Tillman Co., Okla. Marriage records, book 3, p. 565

More About ELVIS ALEXANDER and ADDIE WILLIAMS:
Marriage: January 16, 1918

Notes for GEROGE FERRELL:
from Tipton, OK

owned Ferrell Plumbing in Frederick, OK 1935

Marriage Notes for ADDIE WILLIAMS and GEROGE FERRELL:
George age 43 and Addie age 32 at the time of marriage. C. L. Faubion witness

More About GEROGE FERRELL and ADDIE WILLIAMS:
Marriage: October 04, 1930, Tillman, Co., OK

       iv.       N. ARTIE WILLIAMS, b. Abt. 1892; m. WALTER STEWART, October 27, 1909, Frederick, Ok; b. Abt. 1881; d. November 1977, Frederick, Ok.

Notes for WALTER STEWART:
Tillman Co, OK marriage record Book 1, p 337

Marriage Notes for N. WILLIAMS and WALTER STEWART:
Married at bride's home.
Witnesses, Jim Smith, Amos Williams

More About WALTER STEWART and N. WILLIAMS:
Marriage: October 27, 1909, Frederick, Ok

4.       v.       AULTON LEO WILLIAMS, b. June 26, 1908, Frederick, Ok; d. November 07, 1969, Temple, Texas.
5.       vi.       AUBREY WILLIAMS, b. 1902.
       vii.       ARCHIE WILLIAMS, b. April 10, 1904, Frederick, Ok; d. April 11, 1904, Frederick, Ok.

Notes for ARCHIE WILLIAMS:
tombstone reads, "A little flower not blosomed" Next to J. D. Williams tombstone in Frederick, OK, is a small tombstone. On three of the four sides of the tombstone are names of infants born to JD and Annie Williams.

       viii.       AGNES WILLIAMS, b. February 03, 1905; d. February 08, 1905.

Notes for AGNES WILLIAMS:
One of three infants buried next to J D Williams in Frederick, OK cemetery. Inscription: "The gates of hea ven for shall open wide."

       ix.       SIDNEY WILLIAMS, b. May 15, 1906; d. September 15, 1908.

Notes for SIDNEY WILLIAMS:
One of three infants buried next to J D Williams

6.       x.       ARTHUR H. WILLIAMS, b. 1886, Hamilton, Hamilton Co. Texas; d. 1961, Frederick, Tillman Co., Ok.
7.       xi.       ALTA WILLIAMS, b. July 31, 1888; d. February 08, 1932, Frederick, Ok.


Generation No. 2

2. AMOS EVERETT3 WILLIAMS (JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born 1889 in OKlahoma. He married CATHERINE (KATE) AKERS, daughter of UNKNOWN. She was born 1897 in Sand Springs, OK.

Notes for AMOS EVERETT WILLIAMS:
1920 McIntosh County Oklahoma Census Index W Surnames
Surname Given Name pg ln hs:fam ED

WILLIAMS -----        276        33 106:121 55
WILLIAMS Addie        98        97 36:36 44
WILLIAMS Amos        215 56 8:11 52


McAlester, Oklahoma: Deputy Warden in charge of the farm at the Pentitentiary
Moved to Durant and bought a motel and died there.       
Amos Everett Williams was born in 1889 and died in January 1957 at Durant, Oklahoma, where a Funeral Service was held at a Baptist church,and a Graveside service was held at Britton Cemetary in Britton, Oklahoma. My Grandmother Kathryn Rebecca Ann Williams is buried there beside him. Telephone interview with Amos' Grandson, Sammy Hugh Williams, August 5, 2002.

Notes for CATHERINE (KATE) AKERS:
Akers family was from Sand Springs, OK
       
Children of AMOS WILLIAMS and CATHERINE AKERS are:
8.       i.       HUBERT AVERY4 WILLIAMS, b. 1909, Frederick, OK.
       ii.       OLEN WILLIAMS, b. 1911.

Notes for OLEN WILLIAMS:
Head football coach at Central High School, Oklahoma City

Died in Dallas.

Worked for Fair Play Scoreboard Company in Des Moines, Iowa.

       iii.       BERNICE WILLIAMS, b. 1913.


3. ARAH3 WILLIAMS (JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born Abt. 1893, and died in Kerville, Tx. She married WILLIAM HENRY YOUNGBLOOD September 09, 1910. He was born September 16, 1877, and died in Kerville, Tx.

Notes for WILLIAM HENRY YOUNGBLOOD:
from Hillsboro, TX

1965 newspaper from Kerville, TX "The romance of the Youngbloods goes back in time to Frederick, OK, when a young engineer on the Southern railroad looked out of his locomotive window and happened to see a young girl riding a fast white horse. He waved and she waved back. The horse had an aversion to black locomotives and took off like Pegasus every time he saw a train. The young lady astride this fast horse intrigued the engineer, and where there's a will, there's a way. By coincidence, Arah Williams had a brother-in-law who worked for the same railroad company and in time the introduction came about, plus courtship and a marriage."
They were married in 1910 and lived in Frederick for 12 years. Moved to Kerrville, TX in 1922 with construction company.

Marriage Notes for ARAH WILLIAMS and WILLIAM YOUNGBLOOD:
married at bride's home
bride, age 17,
groom age 33
Tillman County marriage records, book 1, p 492

More About WILLIAM YOUNGBLOOD and ARAH WILLIAMS:
Marriage: September 09, 1910
       
Children of ARAH WILLIAMS and WILLIAM YOUNGBLOOD are:
       i.       MAXINE4 YOUNGBLOOD, m. HOWARD BEASLEY.
       ii.       DAUGHTER YOUNGBLOOD, m. R. E. MEYERS.


4. AULTON LEO3 WILLIAMS (JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born June 26, 1908 in Frederick, Ok, and died November 07, 1969 in Temple, Texas. He married MILDRED SYBIL HALL December 29, 1925 in Littlefield, TX, daughter of ELMER HALL and DELIA PARKER. She was born October 27, 1909 in Michigan, and died July 13, 2000 in Waco, Texas.

Notes for AULTON LEO WILLIAMS:
1908 b. Frederick, OK
1920 Census, Frederick, Oklahoma
1925 Highschool Amherst Texas,
1928 Hill County, Texas, first son born
1935 Santa Rosa Texas, Frederick Newspaper, death of Van Smith
1945 Hubbard, Texas, owned Drugstore
1952 Franklin St., Waco, Texas
1954 2505 Alexander, Waco, Texas
1967 UnionValley, Oklahoma
1968 2505 Alexander, Waco, Texas



Marriage Notes for AULTON WILLIAMS and MILDRED HALL:
Aulton Leo Williams of Amherst, Texas and Mildred Sybil Hall of Amherst, Texas were united in the bonds of Holy Matrimony at Littlefield,TX on the 29th day of Dec. in the year of our Lord 1925. In the presence of Mis Violet Wood, Roy White
Signed W. B. Phipps, Mministr of the Gospel. from Family Bible, written by Mildred Williams. Bible in posession of granddaughter, Rev. Linda Pope, Alex, OK 2002.

More About AULTON WILLIAMS and MILDRED HALL:
Marriage: December 29, 1925, Littlefield, TX
       
Children of AULTON WILLIAMS and MILDRED HALL are:
9.       i.       SYBIL ANN4 WILLIAMS, b. March 09, 1934.
10.       ii.       ROBERT FLOYD WILLIAMS, b. August 17, 1931.
11.       iii.       VAN AULTON WILLIAMS, b. January 11, 1928, Frederick, Oklahoma; d. May 02, 1998, Hammond, Louisiana.


5. AUBREY3 WILLIAMS (JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born 1902.
       
Child of AUBREY WILLIAMS is:
       i.       ARNOLD F4 WILLIAMS.


6. ARTHUR H.3 WILLIAMS (JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born 1886 in Hamilton, Hamilton Co. Texas, and died 1961 in Frederick, Tillman Co., Ok. He married INEZ RUTH WALKER September 03, 1909, daughter of UNKNOWN and UNKNOWN. She was born 1889 in Tennessee, and died 1970 in Frederick, Tillman Co., Ok.

Notes for ARTHUR H. WILLIAMS:
Book 87 p. 561 Tillman Co. Land records
Arthur William and 7 others
filed 5-31-1919 $20.00 Royalty sold to Van Wert

Amos E. Williams bought royalty from Aubrey Williams

Bought lots in Frederick Original blk 58-19-21

Proprieter of Nuf Sed Cleaners, director of Frederick Chamber of Commerce, member of the Methodist Church, director of the Frederick Choral Band, and member of IOOF.



More About ARTHUR H. WILLIAMS:
Burial: Frederick, Tillman Co., Ok

More About INEZ RUTH WALKER:
Burial: Frederick, Tillman Co., Ok

More About ARTHUR WILLIAMS and INEZ WALKER:
Marriage: September 03, 1909
       
Children of ARTHUR WILLIAMS and INEZ WALKER are:
       i.       GRACE4 WILLIAMS, b. 1910.
       ii.       MARGUERITTE WILLIAMS, b. 1915.
       iii.       ROBERT E. WILLIAMS, b. 1920.

Notes for ROBERT E. WILLIAMS:
Served in WWII

       iv.       BOBBY RUTH WILLIAMS.


7. ALTA3 WILLIAMS (JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born July 31, 1888, and died February 08, 1932 in Frederick, Ok. She married (1) WILLIAM SMITH. He died November 09, 1918 in Henryetta, OK in a train wreck. She married (2) UNKNOWN FAUBION.
       
Children of ALTA WILLIAMS and WILLIAM SMITH are:
12.       i.       WILLIAM4 VAN SMITH, b. July 12, 1908; d. October 11, 1935, Frederick, Ok.

Front Page Article, Frederick Press, Friday Oct. 18, 1935:
RELATIVES OF VAN SMITH THINK HE WAS MURDERED. Law Officer and a Member of the State Crime Bureau Have been Studying the Case -- Theory that Fire Was Accidental Is Not Believed By Sister.

Mystery still surrounds death of William Van Smith, 27, popular Tillman county farmer, who burned to death at his home on the B. Robey farm 1 mile west and 4 1/2 miles north of Frederick, early Friday morning. His sister, Mr. Houston Faubion, residing four miles south of Frederick, is of the opinion that he met with foul play, which theory is shared by other relatives. Mrs. Faubion says he had sold two bales of cotton that day had other money, fully $140. in all, when he left Frederick that night. He had been here most of the time the preceding two days with his wife who had been delivered of a son at 9 o'clock Thursday night, at the Frederick clinic hospital.

Smith was extremely desirous that the arrival should be a boy, so that it could perpetuate the name of his family. Since death of his father, a railroader of Heyryetta, OKla, Nov. 8 1918, Van was the only male member remaining. His aunt, Mrs. George Farrell, says she never saw anyone more pleased than was Van when he came to the Ferrel plumbing shop a few minute after the baby's birth, and told her of it. He went to the Curtis cafe, a little later, with Mrs. Fred Courtney, a neighbor, who had been helping to care for Mrs. Smith, and the two ate supper together. Courtney was telephoned and came after his wife, Smith following them in his own car. A customer at the Curtis cafe said he heard Van Smith telephone about 10:30 that night.

Last seen of Van was about midnight when he went to the Seymour Snelling farm about a mile distant. Smith came to their place and honked. They had already retired and from the outside he told them of the birth of his son. Smith is also reported to have told them he had been at home about an hour, reading.

Robert and Jessie May, negroes, who have been residing in a shack on the Robey farm since last winter, were first to see the fire as they were returning from a negro party on the Fred Waldrop farm. Waldrop was notified, who in turn telephoned B. Robey, owner of the farm. Waldrop was first white person to arrive at scene of the fire. As soon as May got to the scene he went to a window in.....

OBITUARY (same edition of newspaper)

Funeral rites of William Van Smith, 27, who died in a fire on the B. Robey farm one mile west and 4 1/2 miles north of Frederick early Friday morning, were held in the Church of Christ Saturday afternoon. Services were in charge of C. M. Moser, minister.
A quartet, Mrs. Edmond zumwalt, Jesse Rhodes, and Greg Rhodes sang several hymns.

Flower girls, Mrs. Dent Smith, Mrs. Hays Fondren, Mrs. Roy Courtney, Mrs. Seymour Snelling, Mrs. Louis McLeroy, Mrs. Dan Pinkrel, Mrs. Harry Storms, and Mrs. Odell Parks.

Casket bearers: Dent Smith, Hays Fondren, Seymour Snelling, J. P. Waldrop, Priestly Pace, Dan Pinkrel, Roy Courtney, and Louis McLeroy.

Internment was made in Highland Cemetery.

William Van Smith was born in Frederick, July 12, 1908. All his life was spent in this community, excepting a few years when his parents resided in Henryetta, OKlahoma. His father, the late William Smith, a railroad man, was killed in a wreck, Nov. 9, 1918. Next spring the widow and children returned to Frederick.

Van attended the local public schools. Because of his cheerful disposition, he was popular with classmates and instructors. Despite being small in stature, he had plenty of pluck and had little difficulty in making the Bearcat football team.

He was married to Miss Fay Tucker of near Tipton Nov. 12, 1927. Van appears to have had more than his share of hard luck. About four years ago while operating the Tucker farm the house and contents were destroyed, taking all his posessions. Cause of the blaze is unknown, no member of the family being present at the time.

For a number of years preceding his death he had been farming an 80-acre tract near the Burt lake, formerly belonging to Jeff D Williams (deceased), his grandfather. As it had no house, Smith and his young wife had been residing on a farm belonging to B. Robey and operated by Dent Smith. Van Smith did so well that Mrs. Robey had decided to let him handle a place belonging to her, near Consolidated No. 2 schoolhouse, and said to be one of the best in the community.

Wednesday evening, October 9, Smith brot Mrs. Smith to the maternity ward of the Frederick clinic hospital. At 9 o'clock p.m. Friday, she gave birth to a son, William Burt, much to his delight, as Van was the only male member of the Smith family. From the time Mrs. Smith was in the hospital until the babe was born, Van was almost constantly with her.

In addition to his widow and son, he is survived by his sister, Mrs. Houston Faubion, from 4 miles south of Frederick, and other relatives as follows, all of whom were present at the funeral: Mrs. Anna Williams, grandmother, Frederick; Mrs. Geo. Farrell, an aunt, Frederick; Mrs. W. J. Stewart, an aunt, Indiahoma; Mrs. W. H. Youngblood, Kerville, TX, an aunt; Aulton Williams, Santa Rosa, Texas, an uncle; Chas. Handley, an uncle, and Mr. and Mrs. Roy Herring, cousin, all of Wichita Kansas; Mrs. Herman Stewart of Indiahoma, cousin. Most of the above were accompanied by other members of their families.

Ollie and Roy Tucker of Hydro, cousins of Mrs. Tucker also attended the rites.

Mrs. Van Smith and young son were dismissed from the Hospital Wednesday and are now residing with her parents near Tipton. Mrs. Faubion said that in a month or so they would probably make their home with her.
       ii.       DAUGHTER SMITH, m. HOUSTON FAUBION.

Notes for DAUGHTER SMITH:
lived four miles south of Frederick in 1935


Generation No. 3

8. HUBERT AVERY4 WILLIAMS (AMOS EVERETT3, JEFFERSON DAVIS2, URIAH1) was born 1909 in Frederick, OK. He married OPAL LUCILLE MOON October 22, 1930, daughter of MOON and LUELLA FORT.

Notes for HUBERT AVERY WILLIAMS:
Played football for Frederick Bearcats, known as "Rabbit"

More About HUBERT WILLIAMS and OPAL MOON:
Marriage: October 22, 1930


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