About Us
Museum Membership
Event Schedule
Museum Newsletters
Museum Displays


Henderson Family

                                               THOMAS H. HENDERSON.
                                       [Various Other Henderson Individuals.]
Kansas 1875 Census Pleasant Valley Township, Cowley County, March 1, 1875.
Name                           age sex color          Place/birth              Where from
T. H. Henderson           42    m    w       Tennessee                    Kentucky
F. N. Henderson          19    m    w       Tennessee                    Kentucky
J. C. Henderson           18    m    w       Tennessee                    Kentucky
John Henderson            15    m    w       Tennessee                    Kentucky
Mary E. Henderson        8     f     w            Tennessee                    Kentucky
George Henderson   7    m    w       Kentucky                     Kentucky
Lyde? Henderson           5    m    w       Kansas
Henderson, Andson, 31. No spouse listed.
Henderson, J., 70. Also mentioned: Miss T. Henderson, 25. P. O. Address Dexter.
Henderson, O., 21. No spouse listed. P. O. Address Dexter.
Henderson, O. C., 25; spouse, T. Henderson, 29.
Henderson, T. H., 42. No spouse listed.
Henderson, D. L., 22. No spouse listed.
Henderson, D. L., 23. No spouse listed.
Henderson, Elmer, age not given. No spouse listed.
Henderson, R. J., 76; spouse, L. O, 67.
Henderson, W. H., 42; spouse, C. M., 42.
                                               FROM THE NEWSPAPERS.
                                                     Thomas H. Henderson.
Winfield Messenger, July 19, 1872.
Board of County Commissioners met in the County Clerk’s office, July 15, 1872.
Present: Frank Cox, O. C. Smith, and J. D. Maurer.
The following bills were allowed.
One of Z. Stubbs, as Township assessor of Rock Township, $60.; one of W. A. Freeman, as assessor of Beaver Township, $34.50; one of W. White, as assessor of Rock Township for 1872, $45; one of T. Henderson, as assessor of Pleasant Valley Town­ship; one of T. J. Johnson and others as Road Viewers, $9.50; one of B. H. Kelly, as erroneous assessment, $2.00; one of J. H. Ramsey for stationery and County books, $180.55; one of Jackson & Myers for coffin for Pauper, $25.
Winfield Courier, Thursday, September 4, 1873.

                                                   FARMERS’ MEETING.
By invitation of the Pleasant Valley Farmers’ Club, the Beaver Farmers’ Club and delegates from the Tisdale Farmers’ Club met at the schoolhouse in Pleasant Valley at 7:30 o’clock P.M. Sept. 3d, 1873. Meeting called to order by Mr. Shaw, Esq., of Pleasant Valley. By motion Mr. K. J. Wright of Beaver was chosen Chairman. Moved that Mr. Henderson of Pleasant Valley act as Rec. Secretary; and N. C. McCulloch, of Beaver, act as Cor. Secretary pro tem. The object of the meeting stated by Mr. West Holland, to consider the propriety of, and to take steps to put a Farmers’ ticket in the field to fill the county offices this fall. Remarks by Mac W. Roseberry of Beaver, and Mr. Gay, of Tisdale. The resolutions of the 23rd called for, and read by the Corresponding Secretary. Discussed by Mr. Holland, McCulloch, and Walton. Mr. McCulloch being called for to make a speech, said that he was not an orator, but a farmer, and that in lieu of a speech he would read “A Warning” from the Telegram, and by request explained his position. Remarks by Mr. M. S. Roseberry of Beaver, Mr. Foughty of Tisdale, and Mr. Shaw of Pleasant Valley. Mr. Shaw moved that the Pleasant Valley Club cut loose from the 23rd movement. Debated. Standing vote taken, and motion carried unanimously. By motion of Mr. Foughty, of Tisdale, it was resolved to hold a County Convention at Tisdale September 29th. By motion the Corresponding Secretary was instructed to furnish the proceedings of this meeting to the County papers for publication. On motion, adjourned. N. C. McCULLOCH, Cor. Sec’y, pro tem.
T. H. Henderson...
Winfield Courier, April 24, 1874.
                                                 Commissioner’s Proceeding.
                                              COWLEY CLERK’S OFFICE,
                                        Cowley County, Kan., April 16th, 1874.
The following is a list of bills allowed by the Board of County Commissioners at their last regular meeting, showing the amount to whom allowed, and for what purpose.
Judges of Election: W. H. DeMott $4.50; John Liston, $2.00; R. I. Theaker, $2.00; T. H. Morris, $2.00; Warren Wood, $2.00; W. A. Freeman, $3.90; D. M. Patton, $6.00; J. H. Patton, $2.00; J. Q. Searle, $2.00; Tim. McIntire, $2.00; D. Thompson, $4.50; A. J. Pyburn, $2.00; T. R. Bryan, $2.00; D. A. Merydith, $5.00; G. L. Burdett, $2.00; John Mosier, $2.00; C. Sprague, $2.00; J. H. Pricket, $5.70; A. Weatherhead, $2.00; Wm. Atkinson, $2.00; Adam Walk, $5.00; A. McKinley, $2.00; Isaac Onstott, $2.00; P. J. Copple, $4.00; R. S. Strother, $5.00; W. M. Gillard, $2.00; Wm. Jenkins, $2.00; Thos. Shaver, $7.00; A. A. Mills, $2.00; T. L. Thompson, $2.00; John Boon, $7.00; F. M. Ross, $2.00; J. J. Smith, $2.00; T. H. Henderson, $2.00; H. H. Constant, $3.60; M. L. Devore, $2.00; Robert Thirsk, $2.00; H. L. Busher, $4.80; S. B. Johnson, $2.00; J. W. Miller, $2.00; N. J. Larkin, $4.30; S. D. Groom, $2.00; Wm. White, $4.40; G. H. Williams, $2.00; J. M. Barrick, $2.00; A. P. Brooks, $4.80; S. F. Draper, $2.00; T. P. Carter, $2.00; W. Ketcham, $2.00; M. B. Hennen, $5.80; I. How, $2.00; B. A. Davis, $5.00; J. N. Fleharty, $2.00; W. M. Butterfield, $2.00; J. B. Smith, $4.20; C. A. Williston, $2.00; D. Terrill, $2.00; G. W. Foughty, $3.80; J. G. Young, $2.00; J. M. Marks, $2.00; G. C. Swasey, $3.90; T. A. Blanchard, $2.00; D. B. Ware, $2.00; M. Hemenway, $2.00; H. D. Gans, $2.00; H. D. Wilkins, $5.00; J. D. Cochran, $2.00; W. Williams, $2.00; J. P. Short, $3.00.

Tom Henderson handled stock...
Winfield Courier, July 24, 1874.
Mr. Thomas Henderson of Pleasant Valley passed through town yesterday morning with a lot of fine stock which he intends taking to some northern market.
T. H. Henderson...
Winfield Courier, September 4, 1874.
Six townships were represented at the Farmers’, alias, Independent County Central Committee, meeting which was held in this city last Saturday. Including the spectators there were twenty-five persons present at one time but that number in a short time dwindled down to being from fifteen to eighteen.
The committee, after some talking, found that there was not enough brains among the members to carry on the convention, so the views of the spectators were solicited, whereupon the said spectators took things into their own hands and ran matters to suit themselves.
In the delegates to the Congressional and Senatorial Conven­tions, the farmer element is sadly lacking, and the members of the committee are anything but satisfied with the results of Saturday’s meeting.
The following persons were chosen delegates to the Congressional Convention that met at Emporia on the 4th inst.: Amos Walton and W. M. Allison; R. B. Saffold, alternate. To the Senatorial Convention: A. T. Stewart, T. H. Henderson, C. A. McClung, H. D. Gans, E. Millard.
Will. Henderson...
Winfield Courier, December 24, 1874.
The following is a list of the different Township Relief Committees who have reported to the County Committee.
Pleasant Valley Township: Will. Henderson, Wood Retherford, Isaac Huff.
Thomas H. Henderson...
Winfield Courier, July 1, 1875.
We noticed Thos. H. Henderson and E. B. Green, of Pleasant Valley Township on our streets last Tuesday.
Winfield Courier, October 7, 1875.
Monday we surveyed the county road petitioned for by John Annis, et al, of Bolton Township. Beginning at the south end of the Arkansas River bridge and running northwest to the township line. This is one of the most important roads in the southern part of the county. The immense travel of Bolton, in this county, and Walton and other townships in Sumner County, as far west as Caldwell, has been compelled to go at least one mile out of a direct line in order to get to this bridge, the only cross­ing on the Arkansas south of Oxford. The aggrieved party in this case is Reuben Bowers, Esq., who owns the land near the bridge. His damage he assesses at one thousand dollars. The viewers, Thos. H. Henderson and Geo. W. Melville, awarded him one hundred and fifty dollars. The reports went before the Commissioners on Tuesday, and the attorneys in the case agreed to lay it over till the next session of the Board. L. J. Webb, of this city, has been employed by the defendant, and Amos Walton is advisor for the principal petitioner.

T. H. Henderson...
Winfield Courier, October 14, 1875.
                                                       Reform Convention!
                        Meeting of the Unterrified and Slaughter of the Innocents!
                            The Republican Ticket Indorsed Almost Throughout!
The convention of self-styled Reformers met at the Court­house in this city last Saturday and organized with M. B. Leonard of Creswell, for Chairman, and C. G. Holland and Ed Millard, Secretaries.
The Committee on Resolutions, of which T. M. McIntire, of Creswell, was chairman, reported the following which, on motion, was rather meekly adopted.
1. Resolved, That the policy of further contraction of the currency at this time is calculated to bring financial ruin to the agricultural, manufacturing, and commercial interests of the country and will only be of advantage to the bond holders and money loaners of the East.
2. Resolved, That the National bank system was originated and has been sustained in the interest of the monied oligarchy of the East and has subserved no purpose save the protection of that interest at the expense of the productive and commercial inter­ests of the West.
3. Resolved, That the course of the administration in subsidizing the local press of the country by the appointment of partisan editors to federal offices is destructive of the independence and usefulness of the press and merits the hearty condemnation of all patriots.
4. Resolved, That competency and honesty being the quali­ties which should alone commend a candidate, we hereby pledge ourselves to the nominees of the convention so long as we remain convinced that they possess these qualifications and no longer.
                                                  T. M. McINTIRE, Chairman.
George Melville then read the programme, which was that nominations begin with Representative, then Treasurer, etc., down to Coroner, which programme was adopted with some misgivings on the part of the more wary, believing, as they did, that George had some hidden object in view.
W. P. Hackney, the Republican candidate, was the only nominee for Representative, the Reformers being out of that kind of timber.
A call being made for Mr. Hackney, that gentleman came forward and told the convention that he was a Republican and as he had been placed at the head of the Republican ticket by the County Central Committee, he would be pleased to receive the indorsement of the convention, etc. The convention then nominat­ed Mr. Hackney by acclamation with a few dissenting noes.
Nominations for Treasurer being in order, O. F. Boyle, of Winfield, and C. G. Handy, of Tisdale, were put on the track. Mr. Boyle’s friends were confident that they could run right off from Handy, but they didn’t know that the unknown Tisdale nag was ridden by a very light weight. The race was a close one, Mr. Handy winning it by one vote. Never was there a convention so badly taken by surprise. No one expected to nominate Mr. Handy and the announcement was hailed with anything but enthusiasm.

The next heat was for Sheriff, for which there were five entries, to-wit: Hoffmaster, Deming, Lippmann, Shenneman, and R. L. Walker. Walker’s name was withdrawn and Shenneman declined in favor of Deming. The last ballot resulted in favor of Hoffmaster.
Five candidates were nominated for Register of Deeds: Henderson, Roseberry, Allison, Cheneworth, and Howland. Mr. Roseberry rose to a personal explanation and charged Amos Walton with misrepresenting him and thought this would be a good time for Amos to “take it back.” He was also willing to read a recommendation given him by the county officers, but the Chair couldn’t see it, and Mr. Roseberry was chalked off. First ballot: Henderson, 16; Howland, 12; Roseberry, 6; Allison, 28; Cheneworth, 18. No Choice. Here Mr. Cheneworth withdrew his name and said that he had been solicited to become a candidate, and the inference was, by those who had control of the convention; but there was something back behind the screen which would slaughter him and he preferred to withdraw his name. By this time it was apparent that the race would be between Allison and Henderson, Howland and Roseberry having already been lost sight of. The last ballot proved Tom Henderson the winner by 17 votes, Mr. Howland receiving but one vote and Roseberry none.
From now on all interest was lost in the convention, it having gone against nearly everybody’s prognostications, and some two dozen defeated candidates went home disgusted, which left the convention pretty thin.
Dr. Headrick was nominated for Coroner.
John Stalter was nominated in the 1st, Daniel Grant in the 2nd, and R. F. Burden in the 3rd Commissioner Districts.
Amos Walton was appointed a Central Committee and the convention adjourned.
Winfield Courier, October 21, 1875.
The joint discussion between the candidates of our parties came off last night. A good crowd met at the schoolhouse to see the aspirants for office and to hear the speeches. While there was no discussion between the opposing candidates, each one of them made a speech, not so much however to display his oratorical abilities, for each one said, “I am no orator, as Brutus is,” but to let the people see what good looking men were seeking to serve them. Col. W. P. Hackney opened the exercises, after which Messrs. Handy, Bryant, Kinne, Henderson, Deming, and Walker became bold enough to speak. Col. J. M. Alexander was then called out, and he made a happy and well received speech. Judge Gans followed the Colonel with some good natural remarks and a joke on one of the candidates. After our distinguished visitors had spoken, some of our township candidates and citizens joined in the “discussion.” Squire John Clover, Charley Jones, B. H. Clover, H. D. Wilkins, and Burt French made effective and telling speeches. There was but one disappointment in the evening, namely, the non-appearance of friend Walton of the Plow-Handle. The meeting was closed with a few remarks by the chairman, R. C. Story.
Winfield Courier, October 28, 1875.
                                                        BOGUS TICKETS.
Look out for bogus tickets on next Tuesday. We have reason to know that a lot of tickets will be scattered over the county with the name of Thos. H. Henderson instead of E. P. Kinne. The ticket is gotten up as near like the Republican ticket as they can make it; in fact, it is the straight ticket with that excep­tion. Look out for it.
Winfield Courier, December 16, 1875.

The contest case between Messrs. Henderson and Kinne has been settled amicably. It was arranged last Monday.
Thomas H. Henderson, proprietor of the Lagonda House...
Winfield Courier, December 16, 1875.
Mr. Thomas Henderson, late candidate for Register of Deeds, is to take possession of the Lagonda House as proprietor. We predict that he will make a popular landlord.
Winfield Courier, January 13, 1876.
Last Saturday Mr. T. A. [H.] Henderson took possession of the Lagonda House and on Sabbath the house was full.
Arkansas City Traveler, January 26, 1876.
                             LAGONDA HOUSE, T. H. HENDERSON, Proprietor.
Having recently taken possession of this house. I will be glad to see and entertain any of my friends and the traveling public, who may visit Winfield, with accommodations suitable to the most fastidious.
Winfield Courier, January 27, 1876.
The undersigned, residents of Cowley County, cordially unite in inviting the citizens of said county to meet in mass meeting at Winfield, on Saturday at 2 P. M., FEBRUARY 5TH,
to take such action as shall seem advisable upon consultation to secure the construction of a railroad into Cowley County. We desire each paper in said county to publish this call, and we hope that every township will be fully represented at said meeting.
Dated January 25, 1876.
WINFIELD: M. L. Read, S. D. Pryor, N. M. Powers, N. W. Holmes, N. L. Rigby, Thomas McMillen, L. J. Webb, Charles C. Black, J. S. Hunt, W. M. Boyer, John W. Curns, G. S. Manser, B. F. Baldwin, J. H. Land, A. H. Green, W. Q. Mansfield, E. C. Manning, S. H. Myton, J. C. Fuller, A. B. Lemmon, James Kelly, W. H. H. Maris, T. H. Henderson, A. N. Deming, H. S. Silver, J. M. Alexander, Amos Walton, D. A. Millington, J. E. Platter, W. M. Allison, And one hundred others.
Arkansas City Traveler, February 2, 1876.
MIXED. Mr. Henderson of the “Lagonda,” was in town Monday.
Married. “Uncle Tommy Henderson”and Mrs. Hannah McMasters...
Arkansas City Traveler, March 8, 1876.
The two marriages announced by us to take place in a week were Uncle Tommy Henderson and Herman Godehard. Both came off on time. Another one is to take place within the coming two weeks. Woman is the Mistress of Arts, who robs the bachelor of his degree, and forces him to study philosophy by means of—certain lectures. We admire them for their beauty, respect them for their intelligence, adore them for their good qualities, and love them because we can’t help it.
Arkansas City Traveler, March 8, 1876.
MARRIED. On Tuesday evening, February 29, at Winfield, by Probate Judge Gans, Mr. T. H. Henderson and Mrs. McMasters, both of this county.
Arkansas City Traveler, March 15, 1876.

The following marriage licenses were issued by the Probate Judge during the month of February.
                                          T. H. Henderson - Hannah McMasters.
Cowley County Democrat, Thursday, April 6, 1876.
LAGONDA HOUSE. WINFIELD, KANSAS.—Only first-class house in the city. Stages arrive and depart daily from all points north and west. Corner of Main Street and Seventh Avenue. T. H. HENDERSON, Prop’r.
Winfield Courier, April 13, 1876.
Mr. T. H. Henderson has moved to his farm and quit hotel keeping.
Thomas H. Henderson...
Arkansas City Traveler, May 17, 1876.
We understand T. H. Henderson, formerly of the Lagonda House, is very low with pneumonia.
Arkansas City Traveler, July 19, 1876.
T. H. HENDERSON was in town last week.
Winfield Courier, November 2, 1876.
The following are the nominations for the various offices in Pleasant Valley Township: For trustee, Henry Harbaugh; treasur­er, S. H. Tolles; clerk, C. J. Brane; justices of the peace, Henry Forbes and T. H. Henderson; constables, Samuel Waugh and Wm. Birdzell; road overseer, district No. 1, Frank Chapin, district No. 2, Jos. Hill, district No. 3, W. J. Keffer.
Arkansas City Traveler, November 8, 1876.
The following officers were nominated in the different townships, and most of them are probably elected.
Pleasant Valley Township. For Trustees of the Peace, Henry Forbes, T. H. Henderson; for Constables, Samuel Waugh, J. W. Birdzell; for Township Trustee, S. H. Tolles; for Township Clerk, C. J. Brane; for Road Overseers: Dist. No. 1, Frank Chapin; Dist. No. 2, W. J. Keffer; Dist. No. 3, Joe Hill.
Winfield Courier, November 16, 1876. Editorial Page.
Pleasant Valley Township:
C. Dean, Trustee; J. W. Adams, Clerk; S. H. Tolles, Treasurer; T. H. Henderson, J. P.; S. Waugh and J. W. Birdzell, Constables.
Winfield Courier, March 22, 1877.
We were happy to meet Mr. T. H. Henderson and wife, of Creswell Township, last Saturday.
T. H. Henderson’s stepson, Lucien McMasters, and sister...
Winfield Courier, March 29, 1877.

On last Sunday a frightful accident happened to Lucien McMasters, of this city. He left the city on Saturday evening to visit his mother, Mrs. T. H. Henderson, living about four miles east of Arkansas City. Sunday afternoon, while taking a pleasure ride with his sister and Miss Pittman, one of the Whipple trees came off of the buggy and fell on the horses’ heels, which frightened them to a run. After running but a short distance, the horses turned the buggy over and tearing loose therefrom went on their way. When the parties fell to the ground, it caused the breaking above the elbow and dislocation of the elbow of Lucian’s left arm, and the dislocation of one of the arms of the young lady accompanying him, besides other numerous though not serious bruises, while his sister was scarcely even scratched. The accident is a sad one, and we would advise parties taking plea­sure rides to be sure before starting out that both buggy and harness are secure and in good order.
Thomas H. Henderson...
Arkansas City Traveler, April 25, 1877.
Thomas Henderson starts for the lead mines of Joplin, Mo., this week.
Mrs. T. H. (McMasters) Henderson dies in Joplin, Missouri...
Winfield Courier, October 18, 1877.
DIED. Mrs. T. H. Henderson, known better as Mrs. McMasters, for some years a resident of Winfield, died at Joplin last week. Her relatives and numerous warm friends here will deeply mourn her loss.
Thomas H. Henderson farm sold in South Bend...
Arkansas City Traveler, March 20, 1878.
The Cowley County Bank sold the farm of 170 acres, in South Bend, known as the Henderson farm, to Mr. Kirkpatrick, of Iowa, for $1,900.
It appears that Thomas H. Henderson has married again...
                                                     Real Estate Transfers.
Winfield Courier, May 23, 1878.
Thomas H. Henderson and wife to James I. Mitchell, 4 acres of nw ¼ 11-34-4.
Thomas Henderson???...Has he returned from Missouri?
Arkansas City Traveler, June 19, 1878.
THOS. HENDERSON brought in a fawn from the Territory last week that he caught in the road.
                                                      C. M. HENDERSON.
Winfield Courier, August 22, 1878.
                                                                Trial List.
The following is a list of cases that will stand for trial at the August A. D. 1878 term of the District Court of Cowley County, and have been placed on the Trial Docket in the following order.
                                             CIVIL DOCKET. FOURTH DAY.
                       C. M. Henderson vs. Frank Gallotti. [J. E. Allen; Pryor & Pryor.]
Winfield Courier, August 29, 1878.
                                                            District Court.
Met Monday morning, August 26th, 1878.
Present: Judge W. P. Campbell, Sheriff C. L. Harter, Clerk E. S. Bedilion, Attorneys McDermott, Torrance, C. Coldwell, N. C. Coldwell, Hackney, McDonald, Pryor, Pyburn, Allen, Jennings, Buckman, Black, Webb, Alexander, Beach, Troup, Jarvis, Asp, of Winfield; and Dennison, of Osage Mission.

Henderson vs. Gallotti. Motion overruled.
C. M. Henderson...
Winfield Courier, September 12, 1878.
                                                            District Court.
Sept. 4.
C. M. Henderson vs. F. Gallotti et al. Judgment for plaintiff.
                                                           Joe Henderson.
Winfield Courier, February 23, 1882.
                                                            School Report.
The following is a list of the pupils in Dist. 95, whose general average in examination was above 80 percent for the term closing Feb. 3rd, 1882.
GRADE A. Lula Burden 96, Joe Henderson 955, Lena Leach 96, Charley Burden 88.
GRADE B. Nancy Page 87, William Leach 87, Mary Flottman 88, Albert Leach 87, Lottie Page 82, Carrie Leach 91, James Chandler 87, Frank Leach 90, Grant Page 85, Freddie Harris 88.
GRADE C. Hattie Flottman 92, Albert Page 87, Andrew Jackson 80, Serville Riley 82, Henry Flottman 88, Elmer Leach 90, Bertha Savage 83, Luella Riley 84, Lena Northcutt 83, Lizzie Gildhouse 90. LAURA ELLIOTT, Teacher.
                                                       Frank A. Henderson.
Winfield Courier, May 17, 1883.
Judge Gans has issued but two certificates of unalloyed bliss during the past week.
Albert Graham to Ollie McAlister.
Frank A. Henderson to Lucinda Dunn.
Winfield Courier, May 17, 1883.
MARRIED. Married by Rev. E. P. Hickok, of this city, on May 13th, at the residence of the bride’s parents in Walnut Township, Frank A. Henderson and Lucinda Dunn.
                                                     Jerome B. Henderson.
Arkansas City Traveler, August 29, 1883.
The Jasper Hartsock farm, east of the Walnut, was sold last week by Mr. M. B. Lewis to Jerome B. Henderson, of Saybrook, Illinois, for $1,800. There are 240 acres in the tract, which is one of the best farms in this part of the county.
                                   R. P. Henderson. Teaching at Arkansas City.
              District No. 32: R. P. Henderson, Salary not given, teaching at Arkansas City.
                                       [No mention of W. M. Henderson, teacher.]
                                                      Tirzah A. Henderson.
Tirzah A. Henderson of Dexter Township marries James McDermott...Have no idea who her father might be...
Winfield Courier, August 7, 1884.
The Probate Judge has issued MARRIAGE LICENSES during the week as follows.
James McDermott to Tirzah A. Henderson.
Winfield Courier, August 14, 1884.

MARRIED. We neglected to announce the marriage of Hon. James McDermott to Miss Tirza A. Henderson, of Dexter Township, which occurred at the home of the bride on July 31st. The bride is one of eastern Cowley’s fairest daughters. They have taken up their home in Winfield. The COURIER, with many other friends, extend congratulations.
                                                       Oscar C. Henderson.
Arkansas City Republican, Saturday, October 11, 1884.
MARRIAGE LICENSES. The following marriage licenses have been issued since our last report. John W. Callahan, Dora Kimbrough; Osceola Davis, Ella Cowan; Jno. P. Albertson, Sophronia Burfield; Allen Hart, Anna Bailey; Jasper Chandler, Emma J. Lee; Oscar C. Henderson, Shermie Salmon; Jno. H. Gardner, Phoebe Gordon.


Cowley County Historical Society Museum