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marjorie cox (#37162032)
 member for 13 years, 7 months, 26 days
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Messages left for marjorie cox (5)[Leave Message]
Penny Neeson
Barbara Cox 1954 2013
Would you know if this is Gary Cox sister?
My husband was in the same class as Jeff Cox,
Moberly High School 1972,
and he was in the Navy when Jeff passed away and
worked several years at Columbia VA Hospital
with Gary Cox which is buried there at
Asbury cemetery. My husband only heard
Gary of speaking about his sister,
just wondering if you would know if Barbara Ann
was his sister?
Penny
Added by Penny Neeson on Nov 16, 2013 1:35 PM
C. Coy
Antenna
Hi Marjorie,

I went out to Asbury Cemetery and as I came back I noticed your antenna on the house has fallen down on the roof.
Charlie
Added by C. Coy on Jan 11, 2012 2:30 PM
Pat Shaw
Parks Family
Hi, this is Pat and your email here doesn't work anymore was returned to me. Would like to link the Parks family etc in the Asbury cem. but need your help please. Thanks
Added by Pat Shaw on Sep 07, 2010 11:49 AM
nancy murray
Sons of Moses
The 3 oldest sons of Moses Hurt were old enough to have served in the Civil War. Do you know if they did?
Added by nancy murray on Jan 25, 2010 8:58 PM
David Lander
Moses Hurt 1863-1864
During the last year of the Civil war there were enacted in Chariton County some of the darkest deeds of cold-blooded murder that were ever perpetuated in any civilized community by men who seemed to be possessed of the instinct of the savage instead of that of civilized beings. Old men who had borne the burdens of the early pioneer in this county and whose gray hairs and tottering forms entitled them to more humane treatment were shot down by the roadside by these creatures in human form for the sole reason that they were accused of being southern sympathizers. On the other hand, there were roving bands of guerillas scouting over the country, many of them not connected with any military organization, who retaliated by killing inoffensive Union men who were non-combatants and had taken no part in the war. The Union men as well as the southern sympathizers who remained at home to care for their families suffered more from these atrocities than those who enlisted in either army. Among those who were thus shot by the militia in 1864 was MOSES HURT, who had been a Union man all during the war. He was taken a short distance from his home and killed by the roadside. ["History of Northeast Missouri" Edited by Walter Williams, 1911, pages 306-333 Chariton County, written by James S. WALLACE, of Brunswick. Submitted by: JTice4840]
Added by David Lander on Dec 13, 2009 9:34 PM
 

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