The Carson Family

From Washington County, Virginia 
To Rockcastle County, Kentucky
To Jellico, Tennessee
To Davie, Broward County, Florida

 

 

James Holman (Holdman, Holeman)
Born: about 1814 in Madison County, Kentucky
Died: about 1886 in Crab Orchard, Lincoln County, Kentucky

 



James Holman (Holdman, Holeman) was born about 1814 in Kentucky. He lived in the area of Brodhead and Crab Orchard, Kentucky, which are on the border of three Kentucky counties: Lincoln, Garrard, and Rockcastle. (Garrard at one time was the western part of Madison County.)

On June 4, 1835 in Garrard County, Kentucky, James Holman was married to Martha Ramsey, the daughter of Alexander Ramsey, by Baptist minister Benjamin Polston. A receipt for “James Hollman and Daniel Hollman” is in the estate papers for Alexander Ramsey.

 

 

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Until the DNA results were received,  this site assumed that the most likely parents of James Holman, born 1814 in Madison County, Kentucky were: James Holman, born about 1770 in Rowan Co, North Carolina, and Sarah Wilson, born about 1774 in Madison Co., Kentucky. [Sarah Wilson’s mother, Catherine (Livingston) Wilson, after her first husband died, married Joseph Holman, the presumed father of James Holman, born 1770.] James Holman, born 1770, is known to have been in Campbell County, Kentucky from 1807 through 1820.

James Holman, born 1814, is the right age and was in the right location to be a son of James Holman and Sarah Wilson. Other Holman families suspected of being the parents of James Holman, born 1814, have been ruled out: 1) The DAR mistakenly approved an application based on the assumption that the parents of James, born 1814, were Edward Holman (born December 1760 in Kent County, Maryland and died April 6, 1842 in Callaway County, Missouri) and Abigail Williams. However, the documentation was limited to the fact that the will of Edward Holman mentions a son named James. The son mentioned in Edward’s will is the James Holman, born January 26, 1799, who married Mary E. Martin. 2) Some researchers believe that the James Holman, born 1814, is the son of Daniel Holman and Rebecca Johnson. However, this was James J. Holman, born about 1809, who married Mary A. Young.

To find the parents of James Holman, born 1814 in Madison County, Kentucky I have looked in Virginia, including the Shenandoah Valley, and the following Kentucky Counties:

   Madison County, Kentucky and and Garrard County

   Knox County, Kentucky

    Hardin County, Kentucky and and Grayson County

    Woodford County, Kentucky

    Clark County, Kentucky and and Estill County

   Logan County, Kentucky and and Warren County and Barren County

 

To find more information on Daniel Holman who was born 1787 in North Carolina, I have looked in 

North Carolina

Tennessee

Missouri

 

To find more information on Kenneth Holeman who died in 1871 in Upperfreehold, Monmouth Co., New Jersey , I have looked in 

New Jersey

Kent County, Maryland

Ohio River Valley

Shenandoah Valley


                                                                                                        ***


The results of the DNA tests by FamilyTreeDNA show that these three Holmans are "very tightly related" with each other:

* James Holman (Holdman, Holeman) was born about 1814 in Madison County, Kentucky. He lived in the area of Brodhead and Crab Orchard, Kentucky, which are on the border of three Kentucky counties: Lincoln, Garrard, and Rockcastle. On June 4, 1835 in Garrard County, Kentucky, James Holman was married to Martha Ramsey, the daughter of Alexander Ramsey, by Baptist minister Benjamin Polston

* Daniel Holman who was born about 1787 in North Carolina, had children in Tennessee, and homesteaded in Douglas, Missouri.

* Kenneth Holeman who died in 1871 in Upperfreehold, Monmouth Co., New Jersey and who married Sarah "Sally" Jamison, the daughter of Henry Jamison and his wife, Margaret. Kenneth Holman is thought to be a direct descendant of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey.

The three "very tightly related" Holman men fall into the Holman Lineage II group at WorldFamilies.net, which is associated with Thomas Holeman born about in 1723 in Kent Co., Maryland. They deviate from the group with a mutation at DYS 449. Elias Holeman, born 1759 in New Jersey, also falls into this group. He deviates from the group with a mutation at DYS 458. 

Generally an exact copy of the yDNA is passed from father to son, but occasionally, and at random, a slight difference may occur, called a mutation. Where the mutation is matching a mutation from another result within the Lineage, the match likely indicates a more recent shared common ancestor (or a "branch" within the Lineage) as the two men probably both inherited the mutation from a recent common ancestor.

Based on the yDNA findings (no mutation), I'm assuming that the three "very tightly related" Holmen men are "related" to, but did not descend from:

* Thomas Holeman, born about 1723 in Kent Co, Maryland, lived in the Shenandoah Valley in Virginia, moved from Virginia to North Carolina around 1750, and died 10 Jan 1798 in Wilkes County, North Carolina. 

* Elias Holeman, born about 1759 and who died Nov 01, 1827 in Burlington County, New Jersey. [Parents unknown]

 

 

  ***

 

 

One of the three “very tightly related” Holmans is Kenneth Holeman, died 1871 in New Jersey, who is thought to be a direct descendant of Robert Holeman, born March 1653 in Musbury, Devon, England and died June 1709 in Freehold, Monmouth County, New Jersey.
Robert HOLMAN b: Mar 1653 in Musbury, Devon, England d: Jun 1709 in Freehold, Monmouth Co., New Jersey
..+Sarah PERRINE b: 1662 in Monmouth Co., New Jersey m: 1682 in New Jersey d: 1709 in Freehold, Monmouth Co., NJ
.....1 Joseph HOLMAN b: Abt. 1685 in Middletown, Monmouth Co., NJ d: Jun 1741 in Upper Freehold, Monmouth Co., NJ
.........+Thamson b: Abt. 1686 in Monmouth Co., New Jersey 
............2 Aaron HOLMAN b: Abt. 1714 in Upper Freehold, Monmouth Co., NJ d: 22 Mar 1782 in Windsor, Middlesex Co., NJ
................+Anne STORY b: Abt. 1720 in New Jersey m: 18 Jul 1745 in New Jersey d: Dec 1813 in Windsor, Middlesex, NJ
....................3 Joseph HOLMAN b: Abt. 1746 in New Jersey 
....................3 Thomas HOLMAN b: Abt. 1748 in New Jersey
....................3 Aaron HOLMAN b: Abt. 1750 in New Jersey d: Mar 1812 in Middlesex Co., New Jersey
............2 Robert HOLMAN b: Abt. 1712 in Upper Freehold, Monmouth, New Jersey d: 1790 in Middlesex, New Jersey
................+Margaret JEMSON b: Abt. 1720 in Somerset, New Jersey
....................3 Joseph HOLMAN b: Jul 02, 1773 in New Jersey d. 1823 in Bethel, Clermont Co., Ohio
....................3 Jacob HOLMAN b: Bet. 1746–1770 d. Aft. 1809
..........................+ Eloice
............................... 4 Kenneth HOLMAN died 1871 in NJ
....................3 Hannah HOLMAN

 

If Kenneth Holman is a direct descendant of the Robert Holman who left a Will in 1709 in New Jersey, then the other two “very tightly related” Holmans must also be direct descendants. The question is how did one get to be born in Kentucky and the other in North Carolina? The father of the James Holman who was born about 1814 in Madison County, Kentucky, was probably born after 1745 and died after 1815. The father of the Daniel Holman who was born about 1787 in North Carolina, had children in Tennessee, and homesteaded in Douglas County, Missouri was probably born after 1725 and died after 1785. 

 

 

***

 

 

Speculation on how the three “very tightly related” Holman men connect

 

The Holeman/Holman Newsletter edited by Roger and Mary Malcolm did a great job of identifying and documenting the descendants of the various Holman "Patriarchs". However, they did not speculate on how these Holman "Patriarchs" fit together. Other Holman family researchers have attempted to do so. [We need more Holman men with documented family histories to take the DNA tests.] Based on my research to date (along with very helpful assistance of other Holman family researchers), this is my thinking on the ancestors of the three “very tightly related” Holman men.

 

I believe the nearest common ancestor for the three "very tightly related" Holman men is Joseph Holeman (and his wife Thamson). 

The Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey had four sons: Joseph Holman, b. 1685; Thomas Holman, b. 1686; Robert Holman, b. 1687; and Daniel Holman, b. 1689. His oldest son, Joseph Holman, b. 1685 in Middletown, Monmouth Co., New Jersey, inherited his property. Therefore, the children of Joseph Holman, b. 1685, and his wife Thamson would be expected to remain for a while in New Jersey. One of the three “very tightly related” Holmans is Kenneth Holeman, who died 1871 in New Jersey.

Two of the sons of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey, Thomas Holman, born Abt. 1686, and Daniel Holman born 1689 relocated to Kent County, Maryland (near his relative: Edward Holman and Edward's three sons: Henry, George, and Edward). Daniel Holman, b. 1689, relocated to the Shenandoah Valley in Virginia in 1735/36. Thomas Holman, born Abt. 1686, had a son, Thomas Holeman, born 1723 in Kent Co., Maryland, who first relocated to the Shenandoah Valley, and then to Rowan County in what was to become Surry and later to be Wilkes County, North Carolina. Thomas Holman, born 1723, is related to the "very tightly related" Holmans, but does not have their yDNA mutation. [The idea that the North Carolina Holmans were in fact descendants of the New Jersey Holmans was first proposed to me by Holman family researcher, Randy Holman Schmidt.]

Aaron Holeman (A son of Joseph Holman, and grandson of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey), born about 1714 and died 1782, married Anne Story. Aaron and Ann had three sons: Joseph (1746-1781), Thomas (1748- ), and Aaron (1750-1812). Only Thomas (1748- ) had sons. One of the sons of Thomas Holman (1748- ) was named Elias. However, because there were two "Elias Holmans" in Burlington County New Jersey, I am not certain that this "Elias Holman" is the one that has a yDNA match (without their yDNA mutation) to the "very tightly related" Holmans.

 

Other candidates to be the nearest common ancestor for the three "very tightly related" Holmans are:

* Robert Holman, born Abt. 1687 in Middletown, Monmouth Co., New Jersey, the son of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey. I have no information on him.

* Daniel Holman, born Bef. 1690 in Middletown, Monmouth Co., New Jersey, the son of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey. Daniel Holman and his wife, Elizabeth Cathey, had a son named Jacob Holman (died Abt. 1784). Holman family researcher, Georgia Kinney Bopp, reports that this line "daughtered out". Daniel Holman may have been married twice. Isaac Holman (died 1808) could be Daniel Holman's son by this first marriage. I have not found any yDNA test results from a documented descendant of Isaac Holman (died 1808). [Note: This is strange because many descendants of Isaac Holman (died 1808) are listed in the Holeman/Holman Newsletter and they are obviously interested in genealogy.]

If the assumption that the nearest common ancestor for the three "very tightly related" Holmans is Joseph Holeman (and his wife Thamson), the eldest son of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey, then the six sons of Joseph Holeman (and his wife Thamson) are candidates to be the ancestors of the "very tightly related" Holmans:
1. Joseph Holeman, born about 1708 and died about 1741, married Grace Wooley. They had one son, Joseph, who married Nancy Perrine, and they had one son who died young.
2. Robert Holeman (1712-1790) who is the grandfather of Kenneth Holman, one of the three "very tightly related" Holmans.
3. Aaron Holeman, born about 1714 and died 1782, married Anne Story. They had three sons: Joseph (1746-1781), Thomas (1748- ), and Aaron (1750-1812). Only Thomas (1748- ) had sons.
4. John Holeman born about 1716. No information on him.
5. Richard Holeman (1720-1747). No information on him.
6. Francis Holeman (1724-1758) married Catherine Dye. They had four sons: Robert (1740-1815), Daniel (1748- ), James, and Journey. James, and Journey may be stepsons? (Catherine Dye was the sister of the Joseph Dye who married Martha Holeman, daughter of Joseph and Thamson Holeman.)

 

Some of these New Jersey Holmans moved to the Ohio River Valley (both sides of the Ohio River: Mason County and Campbell County in Kentucky and Brown County and Clermont County in Ohio.) 

Catherine Dye (1727-1780) married Francis Holeman (1724-1758), who was the brother of Robert Holman (1712-1790).  (After the death of Francis Holeman, Catherine Dye married William Badcock.) Robert Holman (1712-1790) was the grandfather of Kenneth Holeman (one of the three “very tightly related” Holmans).
* Three of the nephews of Catherine Dye (sons of William Dye and Margaret Salter) were born in New Jersey and relocated to Mason County, Kentucky around 1790.
* Two of the nephews of Catherine Dye (sons of James Dye and Sarah Leach) were born in New Jersey and moved west, first to southwest Pennsylvania and then to Ohio. 
* Catherine Holeman (1748-1831), the daughter of Francis and Catherine (Dye) Holeman, married Peter Spencer Sunderland. Peter Sunderland was born in 1737 in Philadelphia, married Catherine Holeman in 1778 in Somerset County, New Jersey, lived in Fayette County, Pennsylvania in 1788-1790, lived in Hamilton County, Ohio in 1799, and died in 1827 in Fort Amanda, Allen County, Ohio.

Joseph Holman, born 1773 in New Jersey and died 1823 in Bethel, Clermont Co., Ohio married Eleanor Perrine (1777 - 1823) in 1797. Joseph Holeman is the brother of Jacob Holeman and the son of Robert Holeman (1712 - 1790). [Jacob Holeman is thought to be the father of Kenneth Holeman, one of the three “very tightly related” Holmans.] In 1819 or 1820 two of the sons of Joseph and Eleanor (Perrine) Holman relocated to Williamsburg, Ohio. 
* The brother of Eleanor Perrine (1777 - 1823), James Perrine (1780-1864) relocated to Clermont County, Ohio in 1803.
* The sister of Eleanor Perrine (1777 - 1823), Martha Perrine (1772 - 1849) and Martha's husband, James Isaac Dye (1770 - 1862) in 1805 emigrated to New Bethel, Ohio, but not long afterward they relocated near what is now Cold Springs, Campbell County, Kentucky. [See Madison County, Kentucky]

John Holeman was born about 1780 in New Jersey (Parents unknown). In 1803 in Burlington County, New Jersey, he married Nancy Huffman. Between 1821 and 1824, he relocated his family to Goshen Twp., in the part of Columbiana County, Ohio that is now Mahoning County. Sarah Holeman (daughter of John and Nancy (Huffman) Holeman) was born Nov 05, 1816 in Mt Holly, Burlington Co., New Jersey; married Abel Penrose Phillips in 1833 in Columbiana County, Ohio; married Ellsworth Holeman in 1874 in Mt Holly, Burlington Co., New Jersey; and died 1901 in Mt Holly, Burlington Co., New Jersey. Abel Penrose Phillips and Sarah Holeman had a son Lewis M Phillips who was born in 1839 in Covington, Campbell County, Kentucky and died in 1918 in Salem, Columbiana County, Ohio. [Covington, Kentucky is located on the west side of the Licking River at its confluence with the Ohio River, across the Ohio River from Cincinnati.]

 

 

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Other possible Holman lines

 

--

Captain James Holman of Henrico County, Virginia and his brother, Henry Holeman

Captain James Holeman (1667-1759) received a land grant on Feb 18, 1722 in the part of Henrico County that became Goochland County, Virginia.
His grandson, John Holeman (born Dec 25, 1736 in Goochland Co., Virginia) was in the same locations in the same time periods to have connections with two of the "three very tightly related Holman men". (See Grayson County, Kentucky.)
However, for this to be a possibility, one must assume that Captain James Holeman (1667-1759) is related to Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey. I found no connection with the "three very tightly related Holman men".

--

Richard Holeman of Person County, North Carolina

According to the Person County Heritage Book, "Richard Holeman was the first known generation of Holemans to live in America. He originally lived in Massachusetts abt 1730, migrated to Virginia, and then settled in North Carolina." 
I found no connection with the "three very tightly related Holman men".
[These Holmans may be related to the Holmans in the part of Henrico County that became Goochland County, Virginia.]

--

 

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                When and Where to look

 

The time frame for finding when the ancestors of two of the three "very tightly related" Holmans connect with the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey would be between 1750 and 1800.

--

Our unknown ancestors could have followed the path of the family of John Van Meter of New York and New Jersey. 

* His two sons migrated from New Jersey down to the area of Frederick County, Maryland. (Frederick County, Maryland and Frederick County, Virginia are across the Potomac River from each other.) In 1730, the sons applied for and received from Virginia Governor Gooch a land grant for 40,000 acres. 

* Jacob Van Meter (1723-1798) was the fourth and youngest son of John Van Meter, Jr and his second wife, Margaret Mulinar. Around 1768, Jacob Van Meter (1723-1798) and his wife Letitia Strobe sold their land in Frederick County, Virginia and relocated to the southwestern part of Pennsylvania (which was also claimed by Virginia). (See Shenandoah Valley.)

* In 1779, Jacob Van Meter (1723-1798) again relocated. This time he loaded twenty-seven houseboats with his extended family and floated from Pittsburgh down the Ohio River to near Louisville, Kentucky. They joined a settlement in the part of Nelson County, Kentucky which later became Hardin County, Kentucky.

[Note: Edward Holman and Rosetta Van Sandt had three sons: Henry (born 1735), George (born 1737), and Edward (born 1741). Henry and Edward and the son of George (George, Jr.) in 1774 relocated to southwest Pennsylvania (an area which was also claimed by Virginia). They probably followed the same path used by Major George Washington of Virginia when in 1753 he went to Pittsburgh to object to the French expansion into the Ohio Valley. In 1776, Edward Holeman, George, Jr., and adopted son Richard Rue descended the Ohio River and settled at the mouth of Kentucky River. Because of their military service, Henry and Edward claimed land grants in 1780 in Fayette County, Kentucky, in an area that later became Woodford County, Kentucky.]

--

Our unknown ancestors could have followed the path of the family Thomas Holeman of Wilkes County, North Carolina. 

* One of the sons of the Robert Holman who left a 1709 Will in Monmouth, New Jersey, Thomas Holman, born Abt. 1686, along with his younger brother, Daniel Holman, b. 1689, relocated to Kent County, Maryland to be near his relatives. From about 1710 to 1735, they probably lived with the Edward Holman (1687-1743) who married Rosata VanSant. (Edward Holman had extensive land holdings and the Maryland Archives show no land holdings for Daniel Holman or Thomas Holman.) The early Holman family researchers identified Edward Holman of Kent County, Maryland and Daniel Holman of Shenandoah, Virginia as "cousins." 

* Thomas Holman, born Abt. 1686, relocated to Shenandoah Valley in Virginia in 1735/36.. Thomas and his brother, Daniel, secured rights to property on Holman Creek in the area that became Shenandoah County, Virginia. The property was part of a large tract first controlled by the Van Meter family and later by Jost Hite.

* Thomas Holman, born Abt. 1686, had a son, Thomas Holeman, born 1723 in Kent Co., Maryland, who relocated from the Shenandoah Valley to Rowan County in what was to become Surry and later to be Wilkes County, North Carolina.

* Descendants of Thomas Holeman, born 1723, relocated to Kentucky and Tennessee, and later Missouri. [Some of the North Carolina Holmans went directly into Eastern Tennessee. Others went north on the The Great Valley Road to Washington County, Virginia and then went west along the Virginia-Tennessee border on Daniel Boone's The Wilderness Road. Some went through the Cumberland Gap into south-central Kentucky and East and Middle Tennessee. Others went through the Cumberland Gap, across the Cumberland River, and on to Madison and Woodford Counties in Kentucky. 

--

The ancestors of two of the three "very tightly related" Holmans probably did not have the political clout and financial resources necessary to receive one of these very large tracts in Virginia and/or North Carolina, but they did have sufficient resources to buy rights to property on one of the large tracts, to secure ownership through the "head-right" process, and to purchase slaves.

--

 

***

 

Holman Lines Ruled Out



The yDNA tests to date seem to rule out two Holman lines as being related to the "three very tightly related Holman men":

* The DNA results for the descendant of James Holeman, b. 1814 in Madison Co., Kentucky (one of the "three very tightly related Holman men") did not match the tests results in the Holman Family DNA Project for the two descendants of "German" Holmans: 
Conrad Holman (born before 1730 in Germany or Switzerland and died about 1771 in Amelia Township, South Carolina) and 
John Wendel Hallman/Heilman (born about 1710 probably in Germany and died in South Carolina). [No matches to Family DNA Project for Hagelman, Hailman, Hallman, Halman, Heilman, Heilmann, Helman, Heylman, Heylmann, Hileman, Hilemann, Hilleman, Hillemann, Hillman surnames.]

* The DNA results for the descendant of James Holeman, b. 1814 did not match any of the tests results in the Hollyman Family DNA Project (males who are or believe they are descended from the Christopher Hollyman who resided in Isle of Wight Co., Virginia and died there in 1691). 

--

The "Tandy" Holmans of Goochland County.

William Holeman (1658-after 1695) and his wife Ann Tandy were in Goochland County, Virginia.
I expected to find, but did not, a connection with the Captain James Holman group.
Also, I found no connection with the "three very tightly related Holman men".
[Some Holman family researcher believe that William Holeman (1658-after 1695) descends from Christopher Hollyman who resided in Isle of Wight Co., Virginia]

--

The New England Holmans.

Some Holman family researchers believe that the Robert Holman who died in Jun 1709 in Freehold, Monmouth Co., New Jersey descends from the New England Holmans, but I have found no direct connection. 
The Samuel Holman of Newport Rhode Island may be a descendant of the New England Holmans and he did buy a lot in Monmouth Co., New Jersey. However, there is no evidence that he relocated to New Jersey, and he had no known male descendants.

--

The Kent County, Maryland Holmans

Edward Holman (born abt. 1687 Kent County, Maryland) married Rosetta Van Sandt (born 1716 in Maryland).
The "three very tightly related Holman men" are somehow related to this group, but I have found no direct connection.
Descendants of these Kent County, Maryland Holmans and the Shenandoah Valley Holmans identified themselves as "cousins". One possible explanation is that the New Jersey Holmans relocated to Kent County, Maryland before moving to the Shenandoah Valley.

--

The Anne Arundel County, Maryland Holmans

Abraham Holman transported himself from England to Maryland about 1649 and his brother, William, did the same about 1658.
I have found no connection between this group and the "three very tightly related Holman men".

--

Richard Holman of Mercer County, Kentucky

Richard Holeman (born Abt. 1762 in London, England; died Mar 25, 1837 in Mercer County, Kentucky) is not related to the Thomas Holeman who also lived in Mercer County, Kentucky. [Thomas Holeman (1765-1850), son of the Isaac Holeman who died 1808.] 
I found no connection with the "three very tightly related Holman men".

--

 

 

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Directory:

Holman Patriarchs

New Jersey

    Mt Holly New Jersey

    1830 Census

    1840 Census

    1850 Census

Maryland

Virginia

    Shenandoah Valley

    Old Virginia Related Surnames

North Carolina

    North Carolina Descendants

    North Carolina Related Surnames

Tennessee

      Tennessee Census

Missouri

Kentucky

    Madison County, Kentucky and and Garrard County

   Knox County, Kentucky

    Hardin County, Kentucky and and Grayson County

    Woodford County, Kentucky

    Clark County, Kentucky and and Estill County

   Logan County, Kentucky and and Warren County and Barren County

   Kentucky Related Surnames

Ohio River Valley

 

Joseph Holman, son of the Robert Holman who left a will in 1709 in New Jersey.

Kenneth Holman, one of the three “very tightly related” Holmans

Elias Holeman b: Abt. 1690 in Middletown, Monmouth, New Jersey, d: Jan 1748 in Upper Freehold,
Monmouth, New Jersey (Parents unknown)

Daniel Holman of the Shenandoah Valley, Virginia

 

Holman Related Surnames

    Perrine

    Cubberley

    Johnson

    Stanberry

    Southerland

   Pinchback

   Burton

   Farrar

   Snead

 

Holman Related Surnames in Kentucky:

Van Meter/Van Metre
Shapard/Shepherd/Shepperd
Payne/Paign
Farris
McNeil/Mcneil
Kennedy
Rice
Triplett
Ferguson/Farguson
Ayres

 

 

 

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