A family history for the Gregory's and associated lines.
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1 Curiosity: The large grave marker of Paul Jones Gregory near Sandy's says only 'Jones Gregory'. His siblings probably called him Jones, but his children and grandchildren called him Pap. Most of his male children were called by their middle names also (but not Joe). I remember my parents calling them Loren, Quinton, and Russell, etc. Provided by Patrick J. Gregory, Sr. Family: F182
2 Gwyned Monthly Meeting, Berks, Pennsylvania, USA Family: F54
3 John Gregory, of Buckingham Co., VA., settled in Callaway Co. in 1832. married ELIZABETH FUQUE, of Virginia, and they had Hopson, James H., John D. (a physician), Granville L., Thomas M., Eliza, Sarah and George W. Mr. Gregory was married the 2nd time to the widow of JESSE SCHOLL, whose maiden name was ELIZABETH MILLER, and died, leaving no children by her. Family: F12
4 Never Married Family: F127
5 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family: F66
6 Second marriage for Beryl. Married with her "married" name of Ryman to Thomas Gregory. Family: F204
7 The Scottish Law Reporter, Vol 24, Pg 267 Family: F299
8 ALISON, Archibald
9 • Ancestor to Many

ca 1653-1721

IT IS NOT ONLY possible for a native of Camden to be a blood relative to fifty percent or more of the county's population, but this is probably the true status of many individuals now living here. For those whose ancestors were in this vicinity two hundred and fifty years ago there must have been as a biological necessity either sixty-four or one hundred and twenty-eight distant grandparents, depending upon the intervals between generations, who were living generally in the Albemarle region. From the beginning of the Revolution in 1776, immigration to this area has been slight, especially on the northeast side of the Pasquotank River. As a consequence succeeding generations have intermarried so that over the years many family relationships have become extremely complex. Because this characteristic is so much a historical aspect of the Camden people, one early settler is included in these sketches for the purpose of indicating the multiplicity of family ties which may exist.

We do not know when Thomas Barecock became a resident but we know he was living here in 1679 with his wife, who was a daughter of another pioneer, William Jennings. According to Barecock's will, he was the father of nine children-two boys and seven girls-all of whom were married in 1721. The marriages contracted by seven of his offspring are fairly well documented and they are reviewed briefly herewith in an attempt to indicate the ensuing ramifications.

One son, William Barecock, who was evidently named for his godfather, William Jennings, married Jane Peggs who lived across the river in what is now Pasquotank County and to this couple were born two daughters and six sons. The male issue of this union would seem to be the antecedents of all of the name to be found in northeastern North Carolina, southeastern Virginia, and scattered localities in other states. Incidentally, the spelling was changed in the period immediately preceding the Revolution to “Barco,” thereby conforming orthographically to the pronunciation. A well-known parallel on the coast is found in Ocracock, which is pronounced locally as if the last syllable were spelled co.

To the genealogist the marriages of the Barecock sisters are of especial interest because their husbands were either the first of their names to settle hereabouts or, at the most, of the second generation. For example,

Elizabeth married the first of the Uptons-John. Although they had five sons and two daughters, let us consider only one of their progeny, a daughter Mary. She too become the bride of a newcomer, Peter Brown, and through their daughter Jane (or Jean) the Barecock strain merged into many families, the names of some of them being Bell, Burfoot, Bartlett, Forbes, Gregory, Guilford, Hughes, Squires, Stevens and Wright. Likewise, Sarah Barecock was the wife of a pioneer settler, John Sanderlin. From their four sons would seem to have derived all the Sanderlins in the regions roundabout and in neighboring parts of Virginia. In addition to those already named, among the connections of this household are those who bear the name of Burgess, Duncan, Jones, McPherson, Pritchard and Sawyer.

In October of 1701 arrived James Forbes, probably by way of Connecticut, with his wife, a daughter and five sons. Two of the latter, James and John, proceeded to woo and lead to the altar Rebecca and Martha Barecock. The descendants of those two sisters intermarried with the Brays, Learys, Torkseys and many others.

If Margaret and Priscilla Barecock did not marry brothers, their husbands did bear the same name-Gregory-and their first names were Richard and, probably, Thomas. In addition to her three sons, Margaret Gregory was also the mother of two daughters, Sarah and Mary, who merit especial mention because they took as their spouses two pioneers, a Grandy and an Humphries, both of whose descendants have played a conspicuous part in local history. Priscilla Gregory was the mother of six sons and an unknown number of daughters. The Gregorys have been numerous in the county for the past two centuries and for this reason Priscilla and Margaret may occupy a more important position, genealogically speaking, than the other children of Thomas Barecock. The Gregory connections are almost legion and some of the best known are Ferebee, Lamb, Morgan and Williams.

Because any further analysis would only add to the tediousness of innumerable details, further exploration will be omitted. What has been enumerated thus far would seem to be sufficient to establish the significance of Thomas Barecock as an ancestor in the chronicles of Camden County.

Besides the details of his family, very little is known of this tribal chieftain. He owned four hundred acres of land and lived somewhere in the southern half of the county, probably near Sanderlin Swamp inasmuch as his son William is known to have lived nearby on “Barco's Island,” now known as “Garlington's Island.”
BARECOCK, Margaret
11 Birth name was Bartlett. First marriage was to a Jeffries. They had a child named Laura. He died (war?) between 1855 and 1860. Almina is living with her mother on the 1860 census and is married to Cyrus Robbins on the 1870 census. BARTLETT, Almina E
12 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living
Jennifer de Broglie
Petites Merveilles
Route de Lausanne, 157A
CH-1096 Villette
mobile : +41 (0) 78 827 2869
office : +41 (0) 21 729 1969
BELTRAND, Jennifer
14 Find A Grave Memorial# 27217326

The Auxvasse Review Oct. 12, 1893

L. F. Blackburn Killed

Monday afternoon Lou, Sam and Pres Blackburn were starting a sawmill on the old Blackburn farm near Readsville, and the water gauge bursted. Lou jumped and fell across the saw. His right hand was almost severed from the arm, his left hand and arm was cut off, heart cut into and liver torn from his body. His death was instantaneous.

Mr. Blackburn was about 45 years old and was married July 26, 1893 to Miss Lillie McCall. He had built a new house on his farm and was preparing to saw a bill of lumber for a smoke house when he met with an accident that caused his death.

A truer man than Lou Blackburn never lived. His remains were buried to day. The sympathies of a host of friends are extended to Mrs. Blackburn in the sadness.

* * * * *
The Montgomery Standard Friday October 13, 1893 3/1

Lewis Blackburn who lived near Readsville and was running a saw mill, stumbled and fell on the saw while it was in motion last Monday. He was literally sawn into, the saw striking his left shoulder and running diagonally across his body near to the right hip. He never spoke, death being instantaneous. The body was buried with Masonic honors by the Williamsburg lodge Tuesday. Deceased was a young man and had been married but a few months.

* * * * *

Fulton Gazette - Fulton, MO - Thursday Oct 12, 1893 P 1/5


Lou Blackburn Literally Cut to Pieces at a Saw Mill

At Readsville on Monday evening about two o'clock occurred one of the most shocking and sickening accidents that ever occurred in Callaway county. Lou Blackburn, a brother of the proprietor of the sawmill was acting as engineer and the mill was in full blast. He was standing between the engine and the saw when suddenly the water glass bursted. Mr. Blackburn, no doubt thinking the engine was about to explode, sprang to one side, tripped and fell upon the saw which was spinning around at a fearful rate. Before he could move or assistance could reach him both hands were severed at the wrists, and his left arm was cut from the body. In his struggle to escape, the unfortunate man fell full length before the saw. It struck him full in the chest and tore through heart, lungs and abdomen in an instant. He was then thrown headlong from the trucks, striking violently against his brother and knocking him to the earth. The brother was soon on his feet and stopped the machinery , but too late. On the ground lay poor Lou, a quivering, mangled mass that a minute before was a man full of health and strength. It was a scene that will be remembered every day for years to come by those who witnessed it.

Lou Blackburn was about 35 years old, a good man and neighbor, and liked by all who knew him. Only two months ago he was married to Miss Lillie McCall. He had just completed a new home where he fondly expected to pass many happy years in peace and love with his trusting bride, but in an instant, when least expected, love's young dream was turned into a horrible, sickening, blasting nightmare of agony that God alone and the poor young wife can realize the extent of. To her we extend heartfelt sympathy and to him who doeth all things - - - - we offer an earnest prayer, that she may be sustained and comforted in her great affliction.

* * * * *

Fulton Gazette - Fulton, MO - October 19, 1893 8/1,2


Into our happy little home the Heavenly Messenger was sent and took from us so unexpectedly one whom we loved, honored and respected. Louis Blackburn was killed instantly at the sawmill at his brother-in-laws, Mr. James Edney near Readsville October 8, 1893, aged 43 years, two months and 22 days.

O, the anguish of the hour when we gathered around the lifeless form at the old homestead to pay the last tribute of respect to a loving husband, a dutiful son, a kind brother and a true friend. How hard to have him snatched from us without a parting word, not even a word of consolation or advice. Hod only knows how sad it is to be thus separated, but the Lord knoweth what is best. He did not require him to give us a dying testimony of his triumphant entrance into the portals of peace. His Christian life assures us that he is with the pure and blessed for, "As ye live, so shall ye die." Thank God be was ready, he did not wait until God should bid him come, to prepare, but he had his lamp trimmed and burning. And as we looked at the peaceful pale face we realized that death opens the gate from earth to glory that Jesus has let a flood of light from be rent in the skies, to light our pathway and guide us safely to the beyond where we can clasp the hand of a kind and loving companion. Yes, he is there; his sprit has joined the white-robed throng around the everlasting throne, where death and sorrow never come. But alas! How different are the feeling os the loved ones left below; the light of a happy home has been darkened, and when we think of the lovely home, the vacant chari and the silent dead our hearts will continue to beat in sympathy for one we loved. Time may heal the anguish of our bereaved hearts, but the loss cannot be repaired.

Lou, as he was familiarly called was not only endowed with all the requisite characteristics, which constitute true and noble manhood, but in disposition was gentle, kind and forgiving, always bearing a pleasant smile and a kind word for all with whom he came in contact - - - ever thoughtful and appreciative of others. He never forgot his kind and loving mother, who had do so much for him, but was ever interested in her welfare. This is certainly one of those mysterious dispensations of Divine Providence that the finite mind fails to comprehend and remind us that in the midst of life we are in death. But we, dear mother, brothers and sisters, with aching hearts and submissive wills, must say, "Thy will, O,Lord, be done, not ours." We needed him, we loved him, but he is gone and we can but say farewell.

The funeral services were held in Bethel Church of which he had been a member, conducted by Rev. Kensey, on Tuesday afternoon at 2 o'clock, and under the auspices of the Mason Lodge. The remains were laid to rest in Bethel graveyard beside loved ones who had gone before.

A precious soul from earth has gone.
A voice - - - loud is stilled;
A place is vacant in our home
Which never can be filled.

That once loved form now cold and dead
Each mournful thought employs
We weep, our earthly comforts fled,
And withered all our joys.

Lone are the paths and sad the hours,
Since thy meek smile has gone;
But, o, a brighter home than ours
In heaven is now thine thine own.

15 The day of death was calculated from the remains of his tombstone. It appears to say on the stone that he was 55 years, 6 months and 21 days old at the time of his death. However, due to the condition of the stone, this is not certain.

He was the son of Jane Blackburn Sinclair, his father is unknown.

Robert and his family came to Callaway County, MO from Fairfax Co., VA in 1835. He married Jane Fields on December 24, 1809 in Fairfax County, VA. They were the parents of 12 children: Jane, William Henry, John, Eveline, Amanda, Edward L., Thomas B., Richard Lee, Mary Jane, Robert Hill, Louis and Margaret Ann. 
16 Find A Grave Memorial# 27217540

He was the son of Robert Lee and Jane Fields Blackburn. He Married first to Julia Ann James on June 14, 1838 in St. Louis, MO. Four children were born to this union. They were James, Mary, John and Joseph. He married second to Rhoda Ann Delaney on Nov. 16, 1847 in St. Louis, MO. Eight children were born to this union, they were Lewis, George, Thomas, Presley, Richard, Martha, Samuel and Rhoda.

Fulton Telegraph Fulton, MO Friday June 3, 1881 3/7

Gone To Rest

Again we are called upon to record he death of an old and respected citizen. William H. Blackburn died in Fulton Mo. May 24, 1881. Mr. Blackburn was born in VA, near Fairfax courthouse April 19, 1812; at the time of his death he was 69 years of age. He leaves a wife and a large family of children, who will miss him. Mr. B. was a kind friend and good neighbor as many can testify; he was a great man for order and system on his farm an in all business transactions through life. We extend to the family our sympathies , however we feel better to know that he has joined the great throng who have Gone to Rest. He was buried at Bethel Church near his old home and near Readsville, in this county. 
BLACKBURN, William Henry
17 Joppa Cemetery BOONE, Squire
18 SSN=572942139 BROCHINI, Marina Lee
19 He was Italian. BROCHINI, Nicholas Sr.
20 From KY. BROUGHTON, Eliza Ann
BROWN, Mary Magdaline
22 John Mason Bryan was born in Callaway County, Missouri in 1843, one of several sons to pioneers from Kentucky, Joseph T. and Lydia Ann (Mason) Bryan. He was raised on a mule farm and he was educated. As a young man he sported a long beard. He was a quiet, mild mannered fellow and well liked by everyone. In September of 1864, just past the age of 21 he enlisted in the Confederate Cavalry and served during the Civil War, in Company C - Williams Regiment - Jackman's Brigade - Shelby's Division and was in the battles of Westport in Kansas City and at Booneville among others. His regiment was combined with another Confederate Cavalry regiment but they retained the William's name. They fought their way through Missouri and Arkansas into Texas where, at the end of the war, many of the soldiers went on to Mexico. John Mason however, rode over to Shreveport, Lousiana in June of 1865 where he suffered a surrender and received his repatriation paper. The officer who made out his repatriation certificate misspelled his last name adding a T........Bryant. The paper had been all wadded up when I found it. After the war he returned home, to Fulton, Missouri and married Wrintha Ann Gregory (a local wealthy man's daughter) and became the local Abstractor at City Hall. He liked to "nip at the bottle" and they kept a cot for him in the back room at work, according to cousin Martin Bryan as told to him by his father. Wrintha Ann apparantly would get pretty peeved at him for drinkin'. John and Wrintha had 5 children, 2 sons - Walter Gregory and Joseph P., and 3 daughters - Isabella, Maude and Merle. Apparantly John Mason was able, years later, to bury the bygones of the Civil War in order to watch his youngest daughter Merle marry the son of a Union officer. John Mason Bryan passed away from melanoma in 1911 at the home of his daughter Isabelle, in Chicago. BRYAN, John Mason
23 BURNS, Elizabeth
24 Note: wife of James McCready, Mother
Find A Grave Memorial# 25628222 
BURNS, Elizabeth

Contact the Lodge of Sumter for any info or pictures?
BURTON, John Wesley Sr

GPS Coordinates: Latitude: 32.69190, Longitude: -88.29940 
BURTON, John Wesley Sr
27 Master Mason. BURTON, John Wesley Sr
Families of Montgomery County
A History of the Pioneer Families of Missouri, 1876

Bush-William Bush, of Fayette, Co., Ky., had-Benjamin, Ambrose, Levi, and Matilda. Benjamin married and settled in Illinois, on the bank of the Mississippi river, and was murdered under the following circumstances: Parties on the opposite side of the river owed him a considerable amount of money, and he went over on the ferryboat, one day, to collect it. As he was returning that evening he was robbed while on the boat, and then thrown into the river.-Levi and Matilda Bush both married and lived and died in Kentucky. Ambrose married Nancy Douglass, and settled first in Illinois, near his brother Benjamin, where he remained one year, and then (in 1818) he removed to Missouri and settled at Charrette, in Warren county. In 1818 he settled on Dry Fork of Loutre, in Montgomery county. Mr. Bush was a shrewd business man, and made a fortune by trading in horses and other stock. He had a low soft voice and gentlemanly manners, and was a general favorite with his neighbors. He died in 1873, at the advanced age of 88 years. His wife died many years previous. Their children were-Greenberry, Maria, Edward D., William, and Ella. Greenbury married Sarah Cundiff, and they had- William D., Eliza A., Nancy J., Amanda G., Caroline, Mary, Clay, Edward W., Virginia, and Susan. Mr. Bush served as Sheriff and Assessor of Montgomery county for several years. He was also elected to the Legislature one term. Maria Bush was married first to Aaron Groom, and after his death she married William M. Wright. Edward D. married Virginia Mosley, and died in 1863. His children were-Lavinia, John, Greenberry B., William T., Judith A., Lydia, Benjamin F., Emma, and Fannie.
BUSH, William
29 SSN=562367496 CASTRO, Patricia May
30 Address: CASTRO, Stanley Tiburcio
31 Date from WWI draft card DE Clark filled out CLARK, David Eldred
32 Possibly born in Jun rather than Aug. Notes frm SGBates. CLARK, David Eldred
33 Address: CLARK, Dorothy Ayers
Claude Cockrell
210 S. Col. Ave
Louisville, MS
35 Worked for the Mississippi Power Company in 1948. COCKRELL, Claude
36 Find A Grave Memorial# 44146948


City Assessor of Fulton Found Dead at Home By Members of Family

Edgar Martin Crump, 72 years old, city assessor of Fulton, and also former deputy assessor and assessor of Callaway county, died suddenly, Saturday afternoon, at his home on North Bluff street. Mr. Crump was alone at the time, members of his family having gone to Jefferson City for a visit, and they found him dead on their return. A sudden heart attack was ascribed as the cause of his death. He had been in good health.
Funeral services were conducted at the home at 2:30 o'clock, Monday afternoon, by the Rev. C. E. Ruyle, pastor of the Court Street Methodist Church. Burial was in Hillcrest cemetery.
Mr. Crump was born south of Williamsburg and was a son of the late James S. and Polly Crump, pioneer residents of the east end of the county. He was married in that community in 1889 to Miss Sallie Gregory, also a member of one of the early families of that section of the county.
He followed the occupation of farmer for a number of years and later came to Fulton to reside when he was appointed deputy county assessor. Later he ran for the office of assessor and held the place two terms of four years each, the limit permitted under the law.
He was elected city assessor in 1930 and held the office three terms, being a candidate for reelection at the time of his death.
Seven children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Crump and one of these died in early life. Surviving, together with the widow, are: Mrs. Bessie McClelland of Fulton; Miss Minnie Clyde Crump, who lives at home with her parents; Miss Polly Crump, who teaches in the public schools of Atchison, Kan.; Edgar Martin Crump, with the highway department at Springfield, Ill.; Miss Susan Crump, a teacher in the public schools of Hutchison, Kan., and Mrs. Otto L. Detweiler of Hannibal.
Mr. Crump was a man of quiet, unostentatious disposition, who was painstaking and accurate in everything he did, reliable in the fullest sense of the word and made a good county and city official. His sudden passing came as a shock to his family and to his many friends. He had one of the widest acquaintances in Callaway county of any man residing in the Kingdom.

Missouri Telegraph, Fulton, Mo., Thurs. April 9, 1936 
CRUMP, Edgar Martin
37 Listed as "Black" on the 1870 census but "White" on the 1880 census. Ancestry summary page indicates "White" on both. CRUMP, John R
38 Birth: Mar. 10, 1790
Mason County
Kentucky, USA
Death: Sep. 28, 1866, USA

Married Sarah B. McMichael on June 9th, 1810 in Adams County, Ohio
A veteran of the War of 1812
He was the father of John Wesley Cruzan, who was the father
of William Harvey Cruzan, who was the father of Charles
Washington Cruzan, who was the father of Lester Lee Cruzan, Sr. who is my father.

Salem Cemetery
Marshall County
Indiana, USA

Created by: James Cruzan ( )
Record added: Jul 03, 2001
Find A Grave Memorial# 5588602 
CRUZAN, Benjamin Franklin Jr
Note for: Benjamin Franklin Cruzan, 1758 - 5 JUN 1848 Index
Place: Methodist Cemetery

Individual note:
From Find A Grave
Birth: 1753, France
Death: 1848
Cross Plains, Ripley County, Indiana, USA
Burial: Cross Plains Methodist Church Cemetery, Ripley County, Indiana, USA
Record added: Jul 4 2001 By: James Cruzan 
CRUZAN, Benjamin Franklin Sr
40 Find A Grave Memorial# 34521307
Birth: Apr. 3, 1891
Payne County
Oklahoma, USA
Death: 1945

David was the son of Thomas James Cruzan and Surville Belle McKee. He married Sarah Pogue. Their children were Dorsey J. Cruzan, Melvin Melroy Cruan, Dorthy Cruzan Martin, J.C. Cruzan, Thomas Milton Cruzan, and Donald David Cruzan.

Family links:
Melvin Melroy Cruzan (1913 - 2001)*
Thomas Milton Cruzan (1919 - 2003)*

Sarah Pogue Cruzan (1891 - 1974)

Burial: Fairlawn Cemetery, Cushing, Payne County, Oklahoma, USA 
CRUZAN, David Proverb
41 Biological father to Susan Beltrand. Never married Jackie. CRUZAN, Donald David
42 Birth: Feb. 11, 1816
Ohio, USA
Death: 1896
Tiff City
McDonald County
Missouri, USA

Married Matilda Henderson on June 23rd, 1836.She (my Great Great Grandmother) died in Arkansas, August 22, 1852.
After her death, he married Mary Ann Smith Miller Welch,
by whom he presumably rests at Cumming's Chapel Cemetery.
Children by Matilda Henderson Cruzan, his first wife:
William Harvey (my great grandfather), Charles Washington,Oliver Henderson, John Wesley Jr., Mary Jane,
Benjamin Franklin, Marshall Tuttle.
Children by Mary Ann Cruzan, his second wife:
Margaret Ann, Almizine, Josephine, Sherman, Schuyler Colfax.

Family links:
Schuyler Colfax Cruzon (1866 - 1940)*

Cummings Chapel Cemetery
Tiff City
McDonald County
Missouri, USA

Created by: James Cruzan
Record added: Jun 26, 2001
Find A Grave Memorial# 5572585 
CRUZAN, John Wesley
43 Birth: Oct. 11, 1913
Payne County
Oklahoma, USA
Death: Jul. 29, 2001
Canyon Lake Forest, Comal County, Texas, USA

Melvin was the son of David Proverb Cruzan and Sarah Pogue. He married Louotta Lydick. Threir children were Roger Dale Cruzan and Randy Gregg Cruzan.

Family links:
David Proverb Cruzan (1891 - 1945)
Sarah Pogue Cruzan (1891 - 1974)

Randy Gregg Cruzan (1950 - 2006)*

Louotta Lydick Cruzan (1914 - 2000)*

Burial: Stroud Cemetery, Stroud, Lincoln County, Oklahoma, USA 
CRUZAN, Melvin Melroy
44 Find A Grave Memorial# 34521865
Birth: Apr. 4, 1919
Oklahoma, USA
Death: Jul. 9, 2003

Tomas married Anna Katrina "Kay" Cole. They had tree children, Thomas Dorsey Cruzan, Edwin Gene "Eddie" Cruzan and a daughter.

Family links:
David Proverb Cruzan (1891 - 1945)
Sarah Pogue Cruzan (1891 - 1974)

Euchee Valley Memorial Park, Cushing, Payne County, Oklahoma, USA 
CRUZAN, Thomas Milton
45 Birth: Sep. 16, 1866
Indiana, USA
Death: Dec. 7, 1940
Los Angeles County
California, USA

Son of John Wesley Cruzon
and Mary Ann Smith

Married Dilaca Charlotte Turner
on Nov 6, 1887 in Tiff City, Jasper County, Missouri

Eleven children born to this marriage

Shares headstone with wife and son, Earl. 
CRUZON, Schuyler Colfax
46 Find A Grave Memorial# 44662183 CURTIS, James Franklin
47 CURTIS, James Franklin
48 Find A Grave Memorial# 44147307


Walter F. Curtis

Walter F. "Jack" Curtis, 82, of Fulton, died March 13 at Callaway Memorial Hospital. He was born Jan. 14, 1901 in Callaway County, the son of James and Susie Tharp Curtis. He was married June 9, 1923 to Mary Kathryn Gregory who survives of the home.
Other survivors include two sons, Maurice L. Curtis of Fulton and James Marvin Curtis of Williamsburg; two daughters, Mrs. Barbara Hayes of Fulton and Mrs. Jewell Wuertz of Coolidge, Ariz.; one brother, Glen Curtis of Fulton; three sisters, Mary McGinty, Helen Keith and Martha Lee, all of Fulton; 16 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
Mr. Curtis was a member of the First Baptist Church of Fulton.
Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. March 15 at the Browning-Debo Chapel with the Rev. Allen Bartlett officiating. Burial will be in Callaway Memorial Gardens.

The Kingdom Daily Sun-Gazette, Fulton, MO, Tues. March 15, 1983

Family links:
James Franklin "Jim" Curtis (1878 - 1954)
Susie Bell Tharp Curtis (1883 - 1977)

Mary Kathryn Gregory Curtis (1900 - 1988) 
CURTIS, Walter Franklin
CURTIS, Walter Franklin
50 Obitauries

Walter F. Curtis

Walter F. "Jack" Curtis, 82, of Fulton, died March 13 at Callaway Memorial Hospital. He was born Jan. 14, 1901 in Callaway County, the son of James and Susie Tharp Curtis. He was married June 9, 1923 to Mary Kathryn Gregory who survives of the home.
Other survivors include two sons, Maurice L. Curtis of Fulton and James Marvin Curtis of Williamsburg; two daughters, Mrs. Barbara Hayes of Fulton and Mrs. Jewell Wuertz of Coolidge, Ariz.; one brother, Glen Curtis of Fulton; three sisters, Mary McGinty, Helen Keith and Martha Lee, all of Fulton; 16 grandchildren and six great-grandchildren.
Mr. Curtis was a member of the First Baptist Church of Fulton.
Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. March 15 at the Browning-Debo Chapel with the Rev. Allen Bartlett officiating. Burial will be in Callaway Memorial Gardens.

The Kingdom Daily Sun-Gazette, Fulton, MO, Tues. March 15, 1983 
CURTIS, Walter Franklin

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