O'Guins, O'Gwins, O'Gwynns and O'Quins in Early America

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101 Pfc, 315 Inf, 79th Div, WW2 Died in the Battle of the Bulge

Earl was the son of Sidney Thomas "Sid" O'Guin and Callie Beasley, the husband of Mary Lou Chessor, and the father of Larry Wayne O'Guin. He was killed at the Battle of the Bulge.

The following is taken from "Uncle Jim's Letter No. 18," dated January 1945 by James E. "Uncle Jim" Chessor:

EARL BEASLEY O’GUIN, 28, was killed in action on the German border, November 29, 1944. The youngest son of Mr. and Mrs. Sid O’Guin of Sulphur Creek, Earl was born October 16, 1916, while War 1 was raging in France, the scene of his own supreme sacrifice nearly three decades later. He was reared to young manhood with many comrades now in arms whose hearts will be rended by the sad news of his tragic fate. Most of these boys are in Battery C, 115th F.A., though Earl was in another unit. Among others of those comrades in arms may be mentioned: Wade and Harvill Chandler, Rye and Ralph Chessor, Claude Chessor (sent to the Pacific area), Bob and Brown O’Guin, Byron Bates, Hillard Armstrong, Ed Harper, Cecil Weatherspoon, Albert Wherry. All these will be grieved at their sad loss. . . He was married on July 7, 1941, to Miss Mary Lou Chessor, daughter of Walter Chessor, and was employed in a Detroit factory when inducted into military service in September, 1943. He is survived by his wife and one child, Larry Wayne, 20 months old; his parents; two brothers, Aubrey and Alfred; two sisters, Louise (Mrs. George Horner) and Sidney Pearl (Mrs. Leland Turnbow, now in the navy). . . When confronted with the seriousness of his induction into military service, Earl came back to the old church on Sulphur Creek and renewed his vows to the Saviour of souls. He did hwat he could to make spiritual preparation. Peace to him in that Better World where are no wars and no separations! 
O'Guin, Earl Beasley (I01792)
 
102 Pfc, US Army Air Corps O'GUINN, Earl (I07021)
 
103 Pfc, US Army, Korea O'Guin, Robert Dean Pfc (I01416)
 
104 Phyllis J. Mallernee
(July 15, 1927 - February 22, 2010)


Phyllis J. Mallernee, 82, a longtime resident of Uhrichsville and Tippecanoe, O., passed away on Monday, February 22, 2010 at Twin City Hospital in Dennison, O., following a lengthy illness.
Born July 15, 1927 in New Philadelphia, O., she was a daughter of the late Alonzo W. and Mary Jane (Coble) O’Guin.

Phyllis was a graduate of Uhrichsville High School in the class of 1946 before moving to the Tippecanoe area where she operated a concrete business with her husband and later served as Postmistress. Phyllis was also a devoted and loving wife, mother, grandmother and homemaker.

On February 23, 1946, Phyllis married Dean E. Mallernee with whom she enjoyed over sixty years of marriage until his passing on August 27, 2007. They are survived by two daughters: Mary Jayne Lyon and her husband, Ted, of Tippecanoe with whom she had resided and Stephanie Jenkins of New Philadelphia; a daughter-in-law, Pat Mallernee of Tuscarawas; six grandsons: James A. Jenkins of Dover, Lon A. Jenkins and his wife, Lisa, of Columbus, Dean E. Mallernee, III and his wife, Stacy, of New Philadelphia, Trevor G. Mallernee and his wife, Kimberly, of Dover, Ted A. “JR” Lyon, II of Tippecanoe, and Kirt N. Lyon of Tippecanoe; two great granddaughters, Ella Maria Mallernee of Dover and Avery Elizabeth Jenkins of Columbus; and a number of nieces, nephews, cousins and other extended family members.

She was an avid reader who enjoyed baking and crocheting, as well, and especially loved travel including many day trips with her husband over the years. Phyllis was a founding member of the Tippecanoe Volunteer Fire Department Ladies’ Auxiliary where she helped with countless fundraising projects and was a former member of the Order of Eastern Star. She was Methodist by faith.

In keeping with Phyllis’ wishes, a private family service will be held without a public visitation. Interment will follow beside her beloved husband in Greenmont Cemetery at Freeport, O. Those wishing to honor Phyllis’ memory by a charitable contribution are encouraged to do so to Hospice of Tuscarawas County, 201 W. 3rd St., Dover, OH 44622 and the Twin City Hospital Auxiliary Memorial Fund, c/o Betty Colvin, 234 Trenton Ave., Uhrichsville, OH 44683 . R.K. Lindsey Funeral Home, Inc. (740) 922-1970 www.lindseyfh.com  
O'Guin, Phyllis Jean (I01637)
 
105 Private in U.S. Army and stationed at Camp Robinson, Arkansas. Killed by a hit and run driver in Little Rock, Arkansas.  Thomas, Ballard Lee (I07453)
 
106 PVT Ishmael Mansfield Love, Jr
First Army, 16th Infantry Regiment, 1st Infantry Division
KIA 17 January, 1945 in the Ardennes 
Love, Ishmael Mansfield Jr (I08361)
 
107 Pvt Only Owens volunteered to serve for 30 days in Captain Ballard's Company of Arkansas Volunteer Infantry, answering the November 5th call of Col. Borland. Mustered into the service of the CSA on November 17, 1861. Mustered into and out of service at Pitman's Ferry, Randolph County, Arkansas. Ballard's Company, 30-Day Volunteers, CSA. Notation on muster roll - "This company was raised in Randolph county, Arkansas, in response to Colonel Borland's call of November 5, 1861, mustered into the Confederate service on November 17, 1861, for 30 days, and discharged on December 17, 1861, at Pitman's Ferry, Arkansas." These men were from Randolph County.

Joined Co D, 30th AR Inf Rgt, CSA on July 24, 1862; by April of 1863 he was a 3rd Cpl.

Later joined Co L, 15th MO Cav Rgt, CSA: Company L, 15th Missouri Cavalry Regiment, CSA, Army of the Northern Sub-District of Arkansas, Surrendered 11 May 1865 by M. Jeff Thompson to MG G. M. Dodge, commanding the Department of Missouri. Paroled at Jacksonport, AR, 5 Jun 1865. Cavalrymen's ages are given as of parole date:

Owens, Only – Pvt, enlisted AR, 32 years old, b. TN  
Owens, Onley (I01130)
 
108 Pvt, 21st Co, 162nd Depot Brigade, World War I O'Guin, John Allen nm (I00817)
 
109 Pvt, Co I, 48th Tennessee INF, CSA O'Guin, Patrick Henry (I00620)
 
110 Pvt, G Co, 28 INF, CSA O'Guin, Francis Marion (I00616)
 
111 RANDALL L. O'GUIN


An original Cool Guy passed away on April 27, 2013 at the age of 65 after succumbing to Multiple Myeloma. A recent resident of Hilton Head, SC, he grew up in Arlington County and graduated from Yorktown High School (class of 1965). He enjoyed golf, poker, Budweiser, and other manly pursuits. A true romantic from start to finish, Rand never married. He will be sorely missed by the remaining Cool Guys. May Rand rest in peace.  
O'Guin, Randall Lester (I07626)
 
112 Religion: Assembly of God Wetherford, Mary "Mollie" E (I04069)
 
113 Religion: Assembly of God Knight, Rosemary O (I01527)
 
114 Religion: Baptist Wilsdorf, Mary Frances (I01393)
 
115 Religion: Methodist O'Guin, William Charles Sr (I13709)
 
116 Religion: Methodist Coleman, Susan Caledonia "Dona" Thorn Berryman (I01697)
 
117 Religion: Methodist Rasberry, Harry (I01545)
 
118 Religion: Methodist Ramsey, Bertha Mae (I00824)
 
119 Religion: Pentecostal McGee, Robert Daniel Sr (I01528)
 
120 Relision: Baptist O'Guin, Jesse Pearl (I00159)
 
121 RETIRED EDUCATOR'S ESTATE PROVIDES KU SCHOLARSHIPS
LAWRENCE - A $303,900 gift from the estate of a longtime Kansas school teacher and administrator will ease the bills of doctoral students in the School of Education at the University of Kansas, Karen S. Gallagher, KU dean of education, announced today.

The gift from the estate of Mary Oyster O'Guin of rural Bucyrus will establish the Mary Oyster O'Guin Scholarship Fund at the KU Endowment Association.

"Mrs. O'Guin's generosity will have a lasting impact on our ability to recruit and retain some of the nation's top-notch education students at the doctoral level," Gallagher said. "One of the School of Education's greatest needs is graduate-level scholarships. Thanks to Mrs. O'Guin's generosity, students who might not have otherwise been able to afford to earn their doctorate in education will now have the opportunity to do so."

O'Guin was born Jan. 6, 1910. She grew up on the family farm in rural Bucyrus in Miami County, where she continued to live during her adult years. She began teaching elementary school in the early 1930s while working toward a bachelor of science degree in education at Emporia State University. O'Guin earned the degree in 1942. She continued her education by taking summer classes to earn a master's degree in education from Northern Colorado State University, Greeley, in 1947.

In 1951 she was certified as an elementary-school principal by the state of Kansas and began her career as a school administrator. By the time she retired from the Prairie Village school district in the late 1960s, she was principal of Prairie Elementary School and the districtwide administrator in charge of reading programs.

"She put her heart and soul into her job," said Lelon R. Capps, KU professor of curriculum and instruction, who knew O'Guin. "She was a dedicated professional, working in a district where the programs and teachers were top-notch."

Even when O'Guin was near retirement age, she continued her studies at KU, earning a doctorate in 1966 and later teaching courses at St. Mary College in Atchison and Central Missouri State University in Warrensburg.

"I think it's significant that she was not content with just looking forward to retirement," Capps said. "That's when she earned her doctorate and went on to spend a few more years teaching at the college level."

O'Guin was a member of Delta Kappa Gamma Society, the National Education Association and the Council for Elementary Education International.

In 1988, she married Lester O'Guin. He died in 1991. After her death in 1994, the proceeds from the sale of the Bucyrus farm added to her estate, which also provided support for Emporia State University, Northern Colorado State University and a Kansas City hospital.

The gift will be administered by the KU Endowment Association, an independent, nonprofit organization serving as the official fund-raising and fund-management foundation for the university. Founded in 1891, the KU Endowment Association is the oldest foundation of its type at a public university in the United States and one of the largest.

Story by Karla Carney Menaugh 
Oyster, Mary M (I13449)
 
122 Rev. Ed B. Braswell, 84 of Bonne Terre passed away January 4, 2013 at Parkland Hospital in Farmington. He was born July 10, 1928 in Portageville, MO. Rev. Braswell began his ministry as the Assistant Pastor to Hershel Godair in Portageville, MO. He then became the founding Pastor of Leadbelt United Pentecostal Church in Bonne Terre, where he was Pastor for forty years. He was an Honorary Board Member of the United Pentecostal Church International and Presbyter of Missouri District Section 2 for twenty plus years.

He was preceded in death by his parents, Marmy and Nellie (Biggs) Braswell; wife, Rachel (O’Guin) Braswell; son, Rev. Michael Braswell; two sisters, Vera Alexander and Vadis Jones; brother, Rondal Braswell.

Rev. Braswell is survived by three children, Rick Braswell and wife Debbie of Bonne Terre, Rebecca (Mrs. Bob) Patterson of Desloge and LaRonda (Mrs. Mark) Walls of Farmington; daughter-in-law, Glenda Braswell; nine grandchildren, Michael D. Braswell, Jonathan A. Braswell, Jason L. Braswell, Aaron B. Braswell, Shawn B. Braswell, Nathan D. Patterson, Erica Dawn Balasz, Lacie R. Walls, Landon M. Walls; sixteen great-grandchildren; two sisters, Jane Quick and Lois Davidson; brother, David Braswell and wife Jana. Several nieces, nephews and a host of friends and church family also survive.
Visitation will be Tuesday, January 8, 2013 from 4:00 PM until 9:00 PM at the Leadbelt United Pentecostal Church in Bonne Terre. Service will be Wednesday at 11:00 AM at the Leadbelt United Pentecostal Church with Rev. Scott Meeks and Rev. Steve Williford officiating. Interment will follow at St. Francois Memorial Park in Bonne Terre. 
Braswell, Ed B Rev (I19769)
 
123 SACRAMENTO, CALIF. -- Virginia Van Dootingh O'Guin died peacefully in Sacramento Co, California, on December 15, 2012, of cancer. She was 82.

"Ginnie" was born May 6, 1930 in Detroit, Michigan and grew up in rural Norwalk, Ohio. She was valedictorian of her Townsend High School graduating class of 1948. She moved with her husband Ed O'Guin to California in 1953, where they raised their son, Steven, and where Ginnie helped Ed in the drapery business. Twenty years later Ginnie and Ed returned to Norwalk, where they continued to work in the drapery business and were active in the VFW. They later moved briefly to Pensacola, Florida and then relocated near Sacramento Co, California.

Ginnie and Ed celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in 1999. Following Ed's death in 2001, Ginnie returned to Norwalk to enjoy the small town life she preferred and to live near her family and her many treasured friendships. In early 2009, after being diagnosed with cancer, Ginnie returned to California to make her home with her son and his wife in Sacramento.

Ginnie will long be remembered and appreciated for her loving good nature, her delightful sense of humor, and the many pies and holiday cookies that she baked to share with others.

Ginnie is preceded in death by her husband Edward O'Guin and her sisters June Meinen and Betty Elder. She is survived by her brother and sister-in-law John and Pat Van Dootingh of Sandusky; her brother and sister-in-law George and Patsy Van Dootingh of Norwalk; her son Steven O'Guin and wife Peggy of Sacramento; her son and daughter by marriage, Roger O'Guin of Sacramento and Vivian O'Guin of St. Louis; and many nieces, nephews, grandchildren, and cherished friends.

At her request, there will be no formal funeral service. Ginnie cherished the idea of those who loved her celebrating her life in the manner of their choice.

Van Dootingh, Virginia "Ginnie" (I00096)
 
124 See Arkansas: County Marriages Index, 1837-1957
Nov 02, 1899 Union Co, Arkansas 
DUNN, Ida Lee (I10167)
 
125 Sgt 330, Base Unit AAF, WW2 O'Guin, Brown Wiley (I00698)
 
126 SgtAF, World War 2, Bronze Star O'Guin, Walter Grimmit (I01702)
 
127 SHINN, Charlotte E. O'Guinn
b: Dec 17 1923, near Iconium, St. Clair Co, MO
d: May 16 2006, Clinton, Henry Co, MO
bur: Iconium Cemetery, Iconium, St. Clair Co, MO
arr: Reser Funeral Home
Clinton MO - Charlotte E. Shinn, age 82, of rural Osceola, Missouri, passed away, Tuesday morning, May 16, 2006, at the Golden Valley Memorial Hospital in Clinton, Missouri. She was born near Iconium, Missouri, on December 17, 1923, the daughter of John S. and Mabel Boring O'Guinn. She lived with her family in the Kansas City area until she was five years old. Her father passed away so she and her mother returned to the Wisdom community to make their home with her grandparents, W. R. and Nolie Jane Boring. On April 1, 1941, she was united in marriage to Denzil Kenneth Shinn at the home of their minister, Orval Scott. They made their home on the farm on the Benton/St. Clair County line near Wisdom. Here they would raise their family of three sons and three daughters. At the same time she diligently performed her duties as a minister's wife. Since the mid 1940's her husband served as a minister for several churches in the community and throughout rural Missouri. Since the early 1980's her husband has served as the minister of the Mt. Olive Church of God Holiness near Iconium. At that time she taught herself to play the piano and played for nearly every Sunday service and many other occasions at the church as long as her health permitted. She was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother and was most happy to care for her family and share their lives. She was a accomplished seamstress and had hand-stitched quilts for her children and all of her thirteen grandchildren. Charlotte Shinn is survived by her husband, Kenneth, of the home, two sons, John Shinn, of Independence, Missouri, and Junior Shinn, of Quincy, Missouri, three daughters, June Gillogly, of Drexel, Missouri, Janice Rameriz, of Liberty, Missouri, and Jane Kirkchhoff, of Independence, Missouri, thirteen grandchildren, twenty-nine great-grandchildren, and one great-great-grandchild, one sister, Vilva Kindle, of Leavenworth, Kansas, one brother, Dan Wisdom, of Preston, Missouri, other relatives and many friends. She was preceded in death by one son, James Leslie Shinn, and one brother, Bill O'Guinn. Funeral Services will be Thursday, May 18, 2006, at the Reser Funeral Home in Warsaw. Burial will be in the Iconium Cemetery.  
O'Guinn, Charlotte E (I01939)
 
128 SSN #500-14-9025 O'Guin, BENNY Pearl (I00005)
 
129 The 1837 Perry County tax list shows Daniel Ogwin as owning 43 acres of land and being listed on the 'white poll' tax list. The 'white poll' tax was for all males between the ages of 21-50 years of age. O'Guin, David Daniel (I00611)
 
130 The father-son relationship between Carroll and Hardy was established by
Joe Brown who personally interviewed Sherrell O'Guin in 1997. Sherrel is
the grandson of Carroll. He stated that Carroll was a brother to Tyler.
Tyler is a son of Hardy. Alice Barker, grandaughter of Delia O'Guin
(Delia is oldest daughter of Charles O'Guin) further states that she is
descended from Carroll O'Guin on her mother's side and Carroll's brother,
Solomon O'Guin on her father's side. Solomon was a son of Hardy's.
Deborah, Carrol is listed in the 1880 census as A.C. O'Guin. I knew I had
seen it somewhere. Now what does the A. stand for? Adam? JM

I think I saw it on a deed index, and I believe he also served in the
Civil war. HAY, I just looked him up in the Confederate book. There is an
ANDREW C. O'Guin, Pvt. F Co., 53rd Inf. Coleman also served in this Co.,
as did Thomas, the son of Tyler. Maybe we just found his total name. I
believe his name may have been Andrew Caroll.
I believe that Mary Bowen had his name printed in a roster for Perry Co.
You can send for his war record, but they never tell very much. It may
have ruined his health, and could have been the reason he died so young.

Joyce Mayberry

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20th Tennessee Infantry Company G of the Perry County Guards lists an A C Carroll as a private in the infantry.

The 20th saw action at Mill Springs, Kentucky on January 19th and 20th of 1862. Mill Springs is also called Logan's Cross Roads, Fishing Creek, Somerset and Beech Grove.

Tennessee troops were from the 17th, 19th, 20th, 25th, 28th and 29th Regiments. They fought along side of Sauder's Cavalry and Bledsoe's Battery from Mississippi. Among the 190 Confederates killed and 160 wounded was General F. K. Zollicoffer.

The Union losses included 38 dead and 194 wounded from the 1st Kentucky Calvary, 4th Kentucky, 10th Indiana, 9th Ohio, 2nd Minn, 53rd Tennessee .

Elizabeth K Price, Great granddaughter 
O'Guin, Andrew Carroll (I09384)
 
131 Thursday, July 14, 2011


Still here or gone, everyone has a cherished memory of their Mom, a vision of them they carry in their heart when they think of her, very special to only them. I would like to share the one I think of most with you my friends and people dear to me.

Her mother followed her husband to Ohio where Mom was born, from Tennessee where her great grandfather married a native American Indian woman. I've always been proud that I have a few drops of real Indian blood in me. Mom and her many brothers and sisters grew up during the depression in coal mining country, enduring the hardships by finding little joys and happiness in everyday things. She was a beautiful young woman and after high school she met and married my father who soon after joined the Army Air Corps, later the Air force, to become a pilot. He became an officer and was sent off to World War II to fly over the Himalayas from India to China and back many times, what he and his fellow pilots called "The Hump". Later history records that over 50% of those pilots died, crashing in the mountains. Before he left my Mom became pregnant with me. So she went to live with his parents in their big old house in the hilly, beautiful country where my grandfather raised fruit trees, honey bees, fishin' worms and to my Mom, other magical things. My grandparents dearly loved her and my grandfather liked to play little tricks on her, like the time he got her to boil a railroad spike all day with a groundhog he had shot to "tenderize" it.

They had a big screened in porch where my Mom used to set on warm summer nights in the cool air, pregnant with me, wondering if and praying that her husband would come home alive. She told me how she would listen to the whippoorwills singing in the night and what a lonely but beautiful sound it was. To this day I love the sound of whippoorwills. And this vision of my Mom.


~

Rick March,

Franklinton, North Carolina


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O'Guin, Jo Ann (I01636)
 
132 US AIR FORCE VIETNAM O'Guin, Michael Kender (I16583)
 
133 US Army Air Corps WW2 O'Guinn, Jack Edward (I02335)
 
134 US Army SP4 O'Guin, Charles William (I01154)
 
135 US Army, Pvt, World War II O'Guin, Jesse George (I01809)
 
136 US Army, Vietnam O'Guinn, Bruce Allen Pvt (I07633)
 
137 Wife's death notice:

Masol Guin
[Masol O O'Guin]

Date of Birth:
5 Aug 1920

Birth Place:
Waverly, Tennessee, USA

Source Location:
Westland, Michigan, USA

Spouse:
Daniel O'Guin

Children:
Carolyn J. (Gene) Spennato, Janet A. (Donald) Hart and Judith J. (Alan) Rickert

Full Obituary:
Memorial for Masol O. O'Guin Born in Waverly, TN on Aug. 5, 1920 Departed on Sep. 13, 2003 and resided in Milford Twp, MI. Visitation: Monday, Sep. 15, 2003 Service: Tuesday, Sep. 16, 2003 Cemetery: Mt. Hope Cemetery Please click on the links above for locations, times, maps, and directions. Beloved wife of the late Daniel L. Dear mother of Carolyn J. (Gene) Spennato, Janet A. (Donald) Hart and Judith J. (Alan) Rickert. Also survived by 7 grandchildren, 11 great-grandchildren and 3 great-great-grandchildren.  
O'Guin, Daniel L (I15984)
 
138 Worked as state editor of the Tennessean, in Nashville, Davidson Co, Tennessee

Walker W(alker) O'Guin, the eldest of the three children born to his
parents, was born in Lewis County, Tennessee, February 1, 1886, but
removed with his parents to Hickman County in his early childhood. He
was educated in the Hickman county schools and at the Murray Insti-
tute, Murray, Kentucky, and until 1909, was engaged in teaching in
the public schools of Lewis and Hickman counties. In 1909 he entered
the field of journalism as owner and editor of the Hohenwald Herald.
On August 18, 1912, the office and equipment of the paper were de-
stroyed by fire, and soon after that Mr. O'Guin removed to Centerville.
where he became the editor of the Hickman County Citizen. This paper
has the largest circulation of any newspaper in the county. In national
politics it is a supporter of Democratic principles, but in state and local
affairs it is independent. Although Mr. O'Guin has been in charge of
its editorial columns but a comparatively short time, he has demon-
strated his grasp of public questions and his ability as a writer. His
long residence in Hickman county and his familiarity with conditions
peculiarly qualify him for the position he occupies. He knows the
needs of the county and is always ready to further any measure for the
social and material uplift of her citizens.

Source: A History of Tennessee and Tennesseans 
O'Guin, William Walker Sr (I07632)
 
139 World War I Veteran O'Guin, Alden Lee (I01300)
 
140 World War I Veteran Co C, 114th MG BN, 30th Div O'Guin, James Marvin Sgt (I17959)
 
141 World War Irmy, 29th Div., 114 Inf Reg., Co M KIA

Twenty-ninth Division ( National Guard)
Known as the "Blue and Gray Division." Insignia, the Korean symbol of good luck, a circle bisected by two half circles, reversed and joined; one-half of the circle is blue, and the other gray. Composed of National Guards of New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, District of Columbia, and Virginia.

Mobilized and trained at Camp McClellan under Major-General Wm. S. Haan, headquarters arrived overseas June 27, 1918. Activities of the division included the center sector of Haute Alsace and the Grand Montagne sector, north of Verdun. The division captured 2,187 officers and men, 21 pieces of artillery and 250 machine guns. After the armistice the division was stationed for some time at Bourbonne les Bain. It returned home and was demobilized in June, 1919.

The division made a total advance against resistance of seven kilometers and captured 2,187 officers and men, 21 pieces of artillery and 250 machine guns. Battle deaths, 940, wounded, 5,219; prisoners of war, 67. Four thousand nine hundred and seventy-seven replacements were required by this division. Distinguished Service Crosses awarded, 150.

Maj.Gen. Charles G. Morton commanded the division.

The following units composed the division: 29th Div. Hqs. Troop and Detachment, 57th Inf. Big. (113th and 114th Inf. Regts and 111th M.G. Bn.), the 58th Inf. Brig. (115th and 116th Inf. Regts. And 112th M.G. Bn.) The 54th Arty. Brig. (110th, 111th and 112th Regts of Arty., 104th T. M. Battery, 104th Amm. Train) the 110th Machine Gun Bn., the 104th Fld Sig. Bn., the 104th Engr. Regt. And Train, the 10th Train Hqs and M.P., the 104th Supply Train, the 104th Sanitary Train (113th, 114th, 115th and 116th Amb. Cos. And Field Hospitals). 
O'Guin, Donny Daniel Hardiman (I01385)
 
142 [TNSTEWAR] Mary (Durham) Wilson Obituary 1903-1975 [0.762631]Source: "The Stewart-Houston Times" Newspaper, a weekly newspaper of Stewart County and Houston County in Tennessee Date of Newspaper: Tuesday, November 4, 1975 Page: A-2 Name: Mary (Durham) Wilson Age: 72 Born: August 22, 1903 in Humphreys County, TN. Died: October 18, 1975 at Grosse Point Hospital in Detroit, Wayne County, Michigan Funeral: October 25, 1975 with Nave Funeral Home in Houston County, TN. Burial: Knight Cemetery in Houston County, TN. Parents: Anderson Durham and Hester O'Guin Surviving Sp Durham, Mary Ethel (I09193)
 

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