Martha Ann Wilcox

F, b. 28 September 1868, d. 14 September 1952

Martha Wilcox
Martha Sutherland

Family: Joseph Twiller Sutherland b. 9 May 1866, d. 2 Dec 1938


  1. [S593] Diane S. Rice, "Family Group Sheets", emailed to Susan Hansen 11 Mar 2011.
  2. [S392] Martha Sutherland unknown record type, unknown repository, unknown repository address, <>, Memorial #30883544.

Nellie Susanne Keith

F, b. 17 March 1900, d. 27 August 1951

Family: Fred J Jensen b. 1898, d. 1974


  1. [S474] See memorial number unknown record type, unknown repository, unknown repository address,, Memorial# 46508127.

Lydia Erickson

F, b. 23 November 1869, d. 27 March 1952

Family 2: George Peter Swartz b. 24 May 1859, d. 26 Oct 1932


  1. [S474] See memorial number unknown record type, unknown repository, unknown repository address,, Memorial #82074907.
  2. [S474] See memorial number unknown record type, unknown repository, unknown repository address,, Memorial #82074670.

Thomas Richmond


Silas Richmond


Oliver Richmond


Samuel Richmond


Hannah Richmond


Lydia Richmond


Mehitable Richmond


Charles Daniel Richmond1

M, b. 26 June 1878, d. 23 January 1962

Charles D. Richmond about 1905
  • Residence*: Charles Daniel Richmond lived.
    CD Richmond house in Jeffers
    Inside CD Richmond house around 1952
  • Medical*: Known medical issues:; was color blind.
  • Birth*: He was born on 26 June 1878 at Watonwan County, MN, USA.2
  • Occupation*: Graduated from University of Minnesota Medical School 1905.
    Worked as a barber and teacher to put himself through school
    Practiced medicine in Ross, ND 1905-1907, Casselton ND 1907-09, Brewster MN
    1909-12, Windom MN 1912-13

    Member MN State Medical Association, Methodist church
    Hobby: fishing
    Practiced final days in Jeffers in 1905.3
  • Marriage*: He married Myrtie Eliza Noble on 10 July 1906 at Windom, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG.
    CD and Myrtie Richmond, 50th Anniversary
    C D Richmond and Myrtie wedding
  • Residence: Charles Daniel Richmond lived in 1916 at Jeffers, Cottonwood County, MN, USA.
    Richmond house in Jeffers, 1916
  • Milit-Beg*: He began military service in 1918 1918- army 34th Division, 134th Ambulance Corps. Served 9 months in France.
    Charles Richmond, army 34th Division
  • Note*: Dear Ones at Home;
    Christmas day and a lonesome one too, I can assure you. Everyone is talking of what they used to do at home on Christmas and all are surely disappointed in having to stay over here so long but presume it will be some time yet before we get back.
    I wonder if you folks had a good time last night. We enjoyed ourselves as much as it was possible to do and hoped it would be our last Christmas away from home.
    We had an entertainments last night in the enlisted men's mess hall, gotten up by the men themselves. The hall was trimmed very pretty with evergreen and mistletoe. Had a small Christmas tree covered with cotton and real lighted candles. The men sang and recited and had a fine time. There was a present for everyone from the Y.M.C.A. and Red Cross. The Y. Package contained cigarettes and chocalates[sic]. The R. C's was a stocking filled with nuts, cookies, molasses and candy matches and cigarettes. The nurses served cocoa to all after the program (yes we really have nurses up here in the advance section since the war has ended.)
    I surely know how the kids feel on Christmas now, as nothing ever seemed so good as to get those little packages and know that we had really been remembered. No one here received anything from home as we are practically wanderers on the face of France and mail can't catch up with us. We have received no mail since Oct. 13th. It was quite a Christmas Eve. after all at least it was one which we will all remember for a long time and I will also remember the afternoon as I attended the funeral of two of our men, one of whom died of pneumonia in my ward and the other died from an appendix operation. It was a lonely funeral as there was only a file of men drawn up by the graves with loaded rifles. A bugler, the chaplain and two officers with bared heads at the head of the graves while they were lowered by their comrades. The cemetery was on a side hill with no residences in sight and almost with in rifle shot of the famous battle of the marne. After a few words by the chaplain the men fired a salute of three volleys across the graves, the bugler blew taps and we all went back again. Taps is one of the most beautiful bugle calls, but I never heard as dreary a sound as that was as we stood there in the beating rain so far away from all loved ones and wondering if we would ever see them again or not. It seemed strange to have it so warm on Christmas day as it is today. Did not even freeze last night and has rained continually for over two weeks, if it were not that this country is only one immense gravel pit it would be flooded by now as it is there is very little water standing around on the ground.
    Well the orderly was just here and wanted me at the ward so I must go. I hope I hear from home soon as I do not know if you have survived the Flu or not. Direct letters to this address and maybe it will reach me. Lots of love and kisses from "Daddy". C.D. Richmond, M.C. Camp Hospital, No. 48, APO ?30 American, E F France Via New York circa December 1918.4
  • Milit-End*: He ended military service in May 1919; Belonged to Amer Legion post 401.
  • Misc*: He was About seven o'clock Tuesday morning the fire department was called to the home of Dr. Richmond. The Doctor had gotten up and started the fire, and was reading a newspaper when he smelled smoke, going into the kitchen he found that the stove pipe had fallen against the wall causing it to catch on fire. He immediately went after one of the chemicals and at the same time turned in an alarm. They rushed the chemicals up to the house, and in a short time had put the fire out. "Doc" says that about twenty-five dollars will cover the damage and feels lucky that the fire did not get more of a start. on 20 September 1928.5
  • Misc: He was Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Swartz and family and Dr. C.D. Richmond spent Saturday and Sunday at the Earl Swartz cottage at Lake Shetek. on 1 July 1943.6
  • Note: Dr and Mrs C D Richmond celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary Sunday July 15th. A dinner for about 70 relatives and friends from away was served at noon at the Lewis Swartz home. The open house was hled at the Legion Hall in Jeffers from two until five o'clock in the afternoon when more than 200 relatives and friends called to extend their congratulations. The hall was decorated with gold and white streamers, white bells, and many beautiful flowers, which were gifts from relatives and friends. The service table was decorated with a white and gold bouquet, gold candles in a candelabra and a wedding cake which was baked by Mrs. Laurence Quade, a granddaughter of the couple.
    Mrs. Richmond had an orchid corsage given to her by her nephew Norman Kolb, who owns a greenhouse at Storm Lake, Iowa. A short program was given. Mrs. David Noble of Goldfield, Iowa sang two songs accompanied by Mrs. Alden Noble of sioux City, Iowa. Both are nieces of the Richmonds. James Quade, a six year old great grandson, sang two numbers. Mrs. Laurence Quade read a history of the couples wedded life, which had been composed by Miss Jessie Noble of Windom, a sister of Mrs. Richmond. The Rev. M. Lee Wilson, pastor of the Methodist Church, gave a brief talk. Light refreshments were served to all who called. Mrs. C R Duroe Sr. poured. The decorating and other preparations were taken care of by Mrs A E Sykora, Mrs Harvey Uhlenhopp, Mrs Elmer Pankonin, Mrs Ramer Resller, Mrs Dale Wendland, and Mrs Tom Carter. The honored guests were presented with many gifts and received many congratulatory cards.
    Relatives and friends from a distance who attened were: Laura and Less Auperle and mrs and Mrs Dan McNab of Brewster; Mr and Mrs Stanley Swartz of Hastings, Nebraska; Mrs Fannie Jerfenson of Lamberton; Mr and Mrs R Wolworth and Fred Cuthbert of Barron, Wisconsin; B J Parsons of Redwood Falls; Mr and Mrs Harvey Grove of Pipestone; Mr and Mrs D A Noble, Mr and Mrs A C Noble and two children of Sioux City, Iowa; Agnes Martin of Ames, Ioa; Mr and Mrs gilbert Edwards, Mrs Lucian Woods and three children of Aransas Pass, Texas; Mr and Mrs Stuart Brown of Alexandria, Virginia; Mr and Mrs John Lewis, Mr and Mrs Leon Myre of St Paul; Mrs Grace Johnson of Minneapolis; Mr and Mrs Norman Kolb and two daughters of Storm Lake, Iowa; Mr and Mrs Earl Swartz of Alexandria; Mr and Mrs Bernard Baker and George of Waterloo Iowa; Mr and Mrs Guy Hislop of Jackson; Mrs Norman Paris of Fairmont; Mr and Mrs David Noble and two children of Goldfield, Iowa; Mrs Jean Dubois of Alhambra, California; Mrs Carl Stadler and Cathy of Osseo; Mr and Mrs Paul Johnson and family of Heron Lake; Mrs Pearce, Mrs Swick and Mrs Blackmore of Coloma Wisconsin; Mrs Guy Hulbrit of Milwaukee Wisconsin. There were also many relatives and friends from Windom in attendance.
    S A Brown of Windom, who was best man 50 years ago, was among those present. Their other attendant, Miss Geneva Noble (later Mrs Brown) is deceased.
    Miss Myrtie Noble of Windom and Dr. Charles D Richmond of Ross, North Dakota, were married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr and Mrs D A Noble in Windom on July 10, 1906, with the Rev Schwarz officiating. Following their marriage they made their home at Ross, North Dakota for a time and then went to Casselton. In 1909 they came back to Minnesota and located at Brewster, later going to Windom where Dr. Richmond was in partnership with Dr. L L Sogge. In 1913 they moved to Jeffers where he practiced medicine until his retirement. For the past several years they have been spending the winter months at Lakeland, Florida, returning to Minnesota for the summers. During World War I, Dr Richmond Entered the Army and spent several months overseas. He is now a member of the Odegaard-Quade Legion post of Jeffers. He served as a local health officer for many years and was clerk of the board of education of District 74 for 34 years.
    Prior to her marriage, Mrs. Richmond taught school. Since coming to Jeffers, she has taken an active part in church affairs. She taught the Ladies bible Class of the Methodist church for many years and on occasions she still substitutes as teacher. She was also very active in the Ladies Aid of the church and in the Legion Auxiliary and still holds membership in both organizations. Dr and Mrs Richmond have one daughter, Ida (Mrs Lewis Swartz) of Jeffers. They have three grandchildren: Charles Swartz and Mrs Laurence Quade of Jeffers and Stanley Swartz of Hasting, Nebraska; also eight great-grandchildren, all of who were present for the anniversary. We join with the many, many friends of Dr and Mrs Richmond in extending congratulations and best wishes.
    Below is a poem written by Miss Noble.
    It was just fifty years ago
    the tenth day of July
    A young couple decided
    to give marriage a try.
    He was swarthy, dark and slender
    Of spanish lineage I am told.
    She was a Scottish lassie
    with a heart of molten gold.
    He was graduated from the "U"
    with a MD behind his name
    She was teaching in the country
    long before he came.
    So Doc began his practice
    in the land of the Dakotas
    where they often listened
    to the howls of the kiotes [sic].
    To this home came a daughter
    They called her Ida Mary
    Her grandmother's pride and joy,
    She later married Louie.
    Then they came to Alpha, Brewster
    Minnesota southern towns.
    In the village of Jeffers
    they finally settled down.
    Myrtie was a faithful teacher
    of the women's bible class
    a kind a friendly neighbor
    to everyone in distress.
    Then came Wrold War I
    Doc enlisted and did his bit
    Through England and France
    He carried his army kit.
    Then he came home safely
    With Lieutenant as his rank
    And now he marches proudly
    in the American Legion rank.
    Serving as the Secretary
    of the Board of Education
    He spent thirty-four years
    Writing their dictation.
    Down in Sunny Florida
    Sister Edith left them a grove
    Grapefruit, avacadoes
    And oranges by the load.
    In the land of Florida
    With its beautiful flowers
    You have to turn on the water
    And not wait for showers.
    where the ants are so sociable
    they join you at meals
    and the jiggers creeps over you
    And bite at your heels.
    The negroes climbed the ladders
    Filling the truck with gleaming gold
    hauling them to the canneries
    Where their product was quickly sold.
    Spraying and cultivating
    the grove was a lote of care
    so they finally sold it
    At a price that was fair.
    They bought themselves a trailer
    and leased a plot of land
    Now they sit in their cabana
    with the best TV at hand.
    Speeding down the icy highway
    with the cold blasts far behind
    they bid goodbye to Minnesota
    Til good old summertime.]
    Through they only had one daughter
    Three grandchildren brought them joy
    Charles, Patricia and Stanley
    Once a very lively boy.
    Charles is in the lumber yard
    Pat bakes the bread and pies
    Stanley down in Nebraska
    Cashes the checks and looks so wise.
    Now like Old Mother Hubbard
    who lived in a shoe
    They have so many great grandchildren
    They hardly know what to do.
    Jimmy, Janice and Billy
    and Lastly Richard Quade
    David, Bobby and Carolyn
    with Danny Swartz ends the parade.
    Still they are always welcome
    with their mischievous ways
    As this couple relive again
    their own childhood days.
    O'er the many miles of distance
    Sioux City, Texas and St. Paul
    We extend a hearty welcome
    to you one and all.
    May the good Lord in his mercy
    Keep them from sorrow and tears
    And leave them with us
    For many, many more years. on 19 July 1956.7
  • Death*: He died on 23 January 1962 at Windom, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG, at age 83; Cancer of prostate, 2 years. Contributing conditions: diabetes mellitus thrombophletitis at leg with gangrene.2
  • Burial*: He was buried on 26 January 1962 at Windom, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG.2,8
    Charles Richmond gravestone, Lakeview Cemetery
  • ObituaryText: Last rites for Dr. C.D. Richmond were held Friday afternoon, at one thirty o'clock from the Jeffers Methodist church with the Rev. D. Price Lackey officiating. Richard Duroe sang "The Old Rugged Cross" and "Lead kindly light". Mrs. Joseph Bigbee was organist. Casketbearers were Loy Storey, W. C. Swartz, T. G. Menken, Martin Knoll, Harvey Uhlenhopp and Gordon Morphew. Serving as honorary bearers were Alford Halstenrud, Charles Steckman, Harry Schmotzer, Otto Pufahl, Everett Turnbull, and William Tlam. Interment was in the Lakeview cemetery at Windom. Military services were in charge of the Odegaard-Quade Legion Post of which he was a member. Arrangements were by Jeffers CHapel Services. Charles Daniel Richmond, son of Welcome B. Richmond and Ida Spalding Richmond, was born in Martin County on June 26, 1878. While he was getting his education he worked as a barber and a teacher. He graduated from the University of Minnesota Medical School in 1905. Myrtie Noble and Dr. Charles Richmond were married at the home of her parents, Mr and Mrs D A Noble in Wiondom, on July 10, 1906. Following their marriage they made their home at Ross, North Dakota, where their only daughter, Ida, was born. They then went to Casselton and in 1909 they came back to Minnesota and located at Brewster. Later they moved to Windom where Dr. Richmond was in partnersthip with the late Dr. L. L. Sogge. In 1913 they came to Jeffers where he practiced medicine until 1947 when his health and eyesight began to fail. In January 1918, Dr.Richmond entered the Army and was attached to the 34th Division, 134th Ambulance Corps at Camp Cody, New Mexico. He served nine month in France in the 82nd Div. 325th Inf. Batt.Surg. He received his discharge in May, 1919. Dr. Richmond was active in community affairs. He served for many years on the Board of Education of District 74. He was first elected to the board in 1913 and served as its president for two years. In 1915 he was elected clerk and held that office until he resigned on October 15, 1947. The only break in this service was while he was in the Army during 1918-1919. He also served for many years as health officer for the village of Jeffers. Dr. Richmond was a charter member of the Odegaard-Quade Legion Post No. 401. He was a familiar figure at all the Memorial Day programs sponsored by the Post and to the best of our knowledge had not missed any of these services. Up until just the last two or three years he marched from the school to the cemetery and was about the only World War I veteran who still appeared in uniform for this event. He was a member of the Jeffers Methodist church and the Men's Sunday school. class. One of his main hobbies was fishing. Dr. and Mrs. Richmond spent 12 winters in florida but because of poor health they stayed in Jeffers the past two winters. Sometime ago he underwent surgery, from which he never fully recovered. His condition became worse and on January 20 he was taken to the Windom hospital where he passed away January 23 at the age of 83 years, six months and 27 days. Dr. Richmon leaves to mourn, his wife Myrtie; his daughter, Ida Swartz; three grandchildren, Charles Swartz of Wessington, South Dakota, Stanley Swartz of Hastings, Nebraska, and Mrs. Laurence (Pat) Quade of Jeffers; 13 great grandchildren; several nieces and nephews and many friends. His parents and a brother and a (article cut off here.)9

Family: Myrtie Eliza Noble b. 26 Oct 1880, d. 6 Apr 1965


  1. [S904] Unknown compiler, "Family Tree", Ancestral File, Family search id: LZWQ-JBJ.
  2. [S284] Charles Daniel Richmond, Certificate of death.
  3. [S18] John A. Brown, History of Cottonwood and Watonwan Counties, p. 220.
  4. [S231] Jeffers Review, 25 Dec 1918.
  5. [S793] Jeffers Review, 20 Sep, 1928, p. 5.
  6. [S795] Jeffers Review, 1 Jul, 1943, p. 5.
  7. [S63] Jeffers Review, 19 July 1956.
  8. [S474] See memorial number unknown record type, unknown repository, unknown repository address,, Memorial# 61634557.
  9. [S230] Jeffers Review, 1 Feb, 1962.

Minnie F (?)

F, b. 1860, d. 1927
  • Marriage*: Minnie F (?) married William J Swartz at Tipton, Cedar County, IA, USAG.
  • Note*: FROM: Handwritten note from Coral Swartz.
    Coral remembered that Louis went to "Uncle William's
    to pick corn about 1923. He was so impressed with the size of ears
    and yield. He picked a lot of bushels per day. Both buried in Masonic Cemetary at Tipton.
  • Birth*: Minnie F (?) was born in 1860.
  • Burial*: She was buried circa 1927 at Center twp, Cedar County, IA, USA.1
  • Death*: She died in 1927.

Family: William J Swartz b. 6 Dec 1861, d. 2 Jul 1928


  1. [S205] Work Projects Administration, Graves registration survey.

Mary Andrews


Joseph Richmond


Margaret Richmond

F, d. 1736/37
  • Death*: Margaret Richmond died in 1736/37.

Mary Richmond


Abigail Richmond


John Richmond


Christopher Richmond

M, b. 1687/88

Family 1: Phebe Williams b. 25 Sep 1687

Family 2: Susanna Barden

Henry Richmond


Josiah Richmond


Myrtie Eliza Noble

F, b. 26 October 1880, d. 6 April 1965

Myrtie Richmond
  • Note: "was really a sweet old lady. She had a hard, hard life. Did you know she froze her feet playing on the floor of sod house that my grandfather made when he homesteaded near Storiden [sic]? When I went into the Navy in WWII she gave me a very small New Testament Bible. I have lots of pleasant memories of her. My family went up to Windom and Jeffers often, and I will never forget how Aunt Myrtie would believe some of the tall stories that my father would tell her right up until the very end. I don't think we ever left there, but that she gave us a jar of homemade pickles." email from Alden Noble, Jun 15 1999.
  • Note*: Member of the methodist church
    gardening and flowers were her hobbies
    charter member of the American Legion Auxillary

    FROM: a letter written to Pat Quade from Alden Nobel, 1994
    It is Myrta in the Noble family bible. She was born in a sod house with a dirt floor. She froze her feet the first winter playing on the dirt floor. Of all my aunts, I think your grandmother had the hardest life. But I will always think of her as one of the dearest, sweetest, kindest people I have ever known. She was always so cheerful and I remember how she would believe my father's tall stories right up to the end. There is an interesting story that I think of when I think of her. You know Grandpa Noble homesteaded out there. I believe he had 2 parcels of land deeded to him. 160 acres from the Homestead Act and because he was a veteran. He enlisted in the Union Army Dec. 17, 1861 in LaCrosse, WI and was discharged Dec. 15, 1865 in Madison. Sometime in 1874/75 he moved to what was known as Amo Township. He really had a hard time when he started out. Besides having little money, he had 4 years of poor crops. He had two years of drought, one of grasshoppers and one of blight that completely wiped out his grain.

    In March, 1979 he had gone back to WI and married Grandma Noble. They came back to the homestead where he built a sod house. When she arrived she was really disappointed in what he had made and what the life ahead looked like. I think her exact quote went, "David, you brought me out here to this?" and then she went over and wrote her name in the dust on a board covering the seed grain Grandpa had piled in an end of the one room "house". During the winter he went up to Canada and worked in the lumber camps. Incidentally, my father always said his father was an expert with an ax. He could really make one sing. Even in his old age his ax always hit where he wanted it to and always made big chips. Also he enjoyed very much listening to the frenchmen in the camps sing at night their french songs. In the spring he would use the money he made to buy seed for the next year, but as the years went on he had less money and he bought less seed and as a result he planted less and less of the farm to grain. Things were really in a bad way. Everything seemd to have gond down hill with no place to go and Aunt Myrtie was on the way. Grandma Noble wrote to her parents and either asked them to give or loan her money to buy a cow for milk which they did. But when Grandpa went into town to buy a cow, he couldn't find one to buy anywhere and he really tried hard. So he used the money to buy seven sheep. Grandma was really upset about his but there really wasn't any other option. Anyway, this was the turning point in their lives. Grandpa cut a hole in the center of a haystack and put the sheep in and let them winter there. Grandma took care of them and in the spring when he came back, they had grown fat. They sold them and made a profit. He bought a cow and from there on things started to get better.

    Did your grandmother ever show you how she could twist grain stems into little knots. She and Grandma Noble made them for fuel for the fire in the winter.
  • Name Variation: Myrtie Eliza Noble was also known as Grandma Gig Gig.
  • Birth*: She was born on 26 October 1880 at Amo township, Cottonwood County, MN, USA.1
  • Marriage*: She married Charles Daniel Richmond on 10 July 1906 at Windom, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG.
    CD and Myrtie Richmond, 50th Anniversary
    C D Richmond and Myrtie wedding
  • Note: Mrs. C.D. Richmond went to Windom Tuesday to spend Christmas with her parents. on 24 December 1918.2
  • Association*: Myrtie Eliza Noble was associated on 22 January 1919 at Jeffers, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG; The Ladies Aid Society will meet at Mrs. Richmond's Wednesday afternoon, Jan. 22. All members are requested to be there at 2:30 for business meeting. Everybody is invited. Good Lunch fifteen cents.3
  • Residence*: She lived circa 1922 at Jeffers, Cottonwood County, MN, USA.
    Myrtie Richmond
  • Occupation*: Homemaking in 1965.1
  • Death*: She died on 6 April 1965 at Westbrook, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG, at age 84.4,1
  • CauseDeath: Noted as Carcinoma of (lecum)?. Other significatn conditions: gastro-intestinal hemmorrhage, senility.1
  • Burial*: She was buried on 8 April 1965 at Windom, Cottonwood County, MN, USAG.1,5
    Myrtie Richmond gravestone, Lakeview Cemetery.
  • ObituaryText: Funeral services for Mrs C D Richmond, 84, native of Cottonwood County were held at 2 pm Thursday, April 8, at Jeffers Methodist church with the Rev. D Price Lackey officiating. Mrs. Richmond had been in failing health for some time. She passed away at the Westbrook Hospital on Tuesday, April 6. At the services, Richard Duroe sang "The old rugged cross" and "Lead kindly light." Mrs. Maybelle Bigbee was organist. Pallbearers were Donald Schoneman, Kent Bigbee, Dennis Sykora, Harry Schmotzer, Ramer Ressler and Richard Menken. Interment was in Lakeview cemetery in Windom.
    Myrtie Eliza Richmond, daughter of David A. and Mary Ann Cuthbert Noble was born Oct 26, 1880, in Amo township. Cottonwood county. She moved to Windom with her family and finished her education there. She taught in several rural school in the Windom area. On July 10, 1906 she was united in marriage to Dr. Charles D. richmond at Windom. they established their home in Ross, No. Dakota, Brewster and Windom before moving to Jeffers in 1913. Mrs. Richmond was a member of the Jeffers Methodist church and was always interested in any activity of the church. She taught Sunday School for many years and was a member of WSCS. She was a charter member of the American Legion auxiliary and had served as chaplain for many years. She is survived by one daughter: Ida (Mrs Lewis Swartz) of Jeffers: one sister; Miss Jessie Noble of Windom: and one brother: D A Noble of Sioux City Iowa. after 8 April 1965.4

Family: Charles Daniel Richmond b. 26 Jun 1878, d. 23 Jan 1962


  1. [S353] Myrtie Richmond, Certificate of Death.
  2. [S485] Jeffers Review, 26 Dec. 1918, p. 3.
  3. [S487] Jeffers Review, 15 Jan 1920, p. 4.
  4. [S64] Unknown.
  5. [S474] See memorial number unknown record type, unknown repository, unknown repository address,, Memorial #61636731.

William Richmond


Phebe Williams

F, b. 25 September 1687
  • Marriage*: Phebe Williams married Christopher Richmond.
  • Birth*: Phebe Williams was born on 25 September 1687.

Family: Christopher Richmond b. 1687/88