Chapter 15: Robert Coleman of Mt. Moriah, son of John Roe Coleman.

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The Robert Coleman from Virginia to Texas, 1652-1965

Chapter 15:  Robert Coleman of Mt. Moriah, son of John Roe Coleman.

     CHAPTER 15

     by J. P. COLEMAN

     Born, 1795 (census report). Died between 1870 and 1873. First
     arrived in Mississippi, 1835. Have not been able to locate his
     grave, but he must have been buried at  Mt. Moriah, near his
     home, as so many of his descendants are buried there.
        His wife was named Jincy.
        Mr. Charles F. Prewitt stated that Robert Coleman had a prior
     wife, name unknown, by whom he had the following children, but we
     have been unable to verify:
        WILLIAM COLEMAN (Deaf Bill). Born, 1821. Still alive at the
    1880 Census. Buried at Mt. Moriah, no marker, but buried by the side
    of his wife, Sarah Coleman, who was born July 20, 1825, died July 22,
        ROBERT and ISAIAH, who went to Texas. By the census, Robert
    was born in 1828 in Alabama. Isaiah married Kate Gaston, widow of
    Lee Moss.

                         Children of the Second Wife

        JONATHAN COLEMAN (Johnnie) b. April 27, 1832, d. January
    19, 1879. Married his second cousin, Sarah Jane Coleman, the daughter
    of Giles C. Coleman, b. April 24, 1843, d. November 4, 1923. Both are
    buried at Mt. Moriah, 4 miles northwest of Weir, on the French Camp
        HENRY COLEMAN, b. March 9, 1836, d. October 21, 1906.  Married
     Priscilla Weir, sister of James and John Weir, who was born
     September 6, 1839, d. January 14, 1917. Both buried at Weir.
     Last wills and testaments of record at Pages 24 and 61 of Will
     Book 1, Choctaw County.
        THOMAS J. COLEMAN, died in the Mississippi Delta.
        MRS. T. J. BLACK, known as Polly.
        HIRAM F. COLEMAN, married his second cousin, Elizabeth, daugh-
    ter of Griffin Coleman of Old Concord.

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                                Second Generation

        HENRY COLEMAN, died without issue.

                Children of Jonathan Coleman and Sarah Jane Coleman

     (a) WREN COLEMAN, born October 2, 1866, died March 30, 1934.
         (.htm#N008222">Married (1). Donie Jameson, 1907. (2). Cora Ligon Milam,
         May 15, 1917. No children. Burial Magnolia Cemetery, Meridian,
         Mississippi .
     (b) CLARENCE COLEMAN, born January 17, 1870, died April
         10, 1931. Buried at Weir.
     (c) JOHN C. (JACK) COLEMAN, born August 12, 1871, died
         May 23, 1929, buried at Weir. Never married.
     (d) MRS. LILLIE B. COLEMAN WADE, born October 1, 1877,
         died November 30, 1939.
     (e) FRANK COLVIN COLEMAN, born July 24, 1873, died October
         4, 1899.

                    Children of William C. (Deaf Bill) Coleman

        WILLIAM D. COLEMAN, 1863-1884.
        SARAH, Mrs. Mack McKinley, 1842-1872.

        Mrs. Lillie Coleman Wade was married to Lige Wade. Their
     children were: Joe Wade, presently of Weir, Mississippi; Sarah
     Dorothy, married Louis Hermann of New Orleans; and John Coleman
     Wade, deceased.
        The following is taken from Page 49 of "A History of Ward
     County, Texas":

        "Grandfalls (named after "the grand falls of the Pecos River" by
     the first surveyors of land in Ward County), in 1898 proudly
     possessed a school to serve the forty-odd settlers living in the
     vicinity. Professor E. C. Wade, a quiet, dignified and
     well-educated young man, was its teacher. By 1903 the growing
     school needed an additional teacher, and it was sought to have Mrs.
     Wade join her husband at the school. She was cultured, refined and
     exceptionally well qualified in all respects; however, she had
     two small children of pre-school age whom she could not leave
     unattended at home. Finally, in November, 1903, the Wades
     considered themselves fortunate to have rented their two back
     rooms to a middle-aged couple, the M. K. (Jake) Kimberlains. Mrs.

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                                            THE ROBERT COLEMAN FAMILY

     looked after the Wade children while Mrs. Wade taught, and
     Professor Wade got Jake a job as school janitor to supplement his
     income from his wife's operation of a home laundry. It seemed a
     happy arrangement all around."
        "But Jake, crippled in his left arm, and perhaps in his mind
     also, opposed Professor Wade's persistent demands that the Kim-
     berlain boy, Eddy, age 11, be required to attend school. Eddy did
     finally attend, but realizing his father's attitude, he did so only
     haphazardly, causing confusion at school and resulting in little
     learning for himself, Jake blaming Professor Wade for the boy's
     display of backwardness. Arguments occurred between Jake and
     Professor Wade, and Jake made remarks about the Professor around
     the community which reflected against the Professor's good name. On
     February 29, 1904, during an argument in which Wade demanded
     apologies because of accusations made against him, Jake shot the
     unarmed Professor in the stomach with a pistol and killed him.
     Kimberlain was convicted and served 25 years in prison. (4)"

                 (Contributed by MRS. DEOLECE MILLER PARMELEE) .

        Professor Wade's body was returned home and buried in Bear Creek
        This Robert Coleman first appears in Mississippi on August 8,
     1835.  On this date (Book A, Page 262, of the Winston County Land
     Deeds) Andrew Walters conveyed to Robert Coleman "of Sumter County,
     Alabama," the Northeast Quarter of Section 6, Township 16, Range
     10, then in Winston County, now in Choctaw, and located about two
     miles Northwest of the present Town of Weir. The language of the
     conveyance indicates that Robert Coleman had lived in Sumter
     County, Alabama, before coming to Mississippi, and Griffin Coleman
     of Old Concord was a subscribing witness to the conveyance. This
     further shows that while Williams Charles Coleman received his
     first conveyance from Andrew C. Walters on July 3, 1835, Robert
     must have accorpanied him since both Williams Charles and Robert
     purchased of Andrew C. Walters. Griffin Coleman received his first
     deed August 27, 1836, from Alfred Gilkey, Book B, Page 54.
        In the land deed records of Sumter C.unty, Alabama, Book C. Page
     221, we find that on February 7, 1837, Robert Coleman and wife,
     Jency, conveyed 111 acres of land, being the Northwest 1/4 of
     Fractional Section 4, Township 20, Range 2 West of Sumter County.
     The deed was

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     acknowledged in Winston County, Mississippi. The property is
     located three miles northeast of Sumterville, Sumter County,
     Alabama, and since there is no deed of record to Robert Coleman it
     is apparent that he entered this land from the government when
     first opened to settlement about 1820.
        We also find that on February 27, 1839, Isaiah Coleman, son of
     Robert, gave a deed of trust on lands in Section 28, Township 20,
     Range 2 West (Book C, Page 111). This land was three miles south of
     the lands owned by Robert Coleman.
        As late as April 18, 1848, Isaiah Coleman was conveying land in
     Sumter County, (Book K, Page 385).
        September 30, 1861, Book Q, Page 633, Winston County, "Robert
     Coleman of the Co. of Choctaw "sold to" Henry Coleman, son of the
     before named Robert Coleman, of the County of Winston," the West
     1/2 Northwest 1/4, Section 6, Township 16, Range 10.
        Book Q, Page 635, September 30, 1861, "Know all persons by these
     presents that I, Henry Coleman, having a mind to volunteer in the
     Army of the Confederate States of America and knowing that life on
     all occasions is uncertain but especially so when engaged in the
     war and exposed to the vicissitudes of a soldier's life" conveyed
     to his beloved wife the same land. She was his first wife, Emily,
     born Dec. 22, 1833, died July 4, 1862. Buried at Bear Creek.
        Our next record of him appears in Land Deed Book U, Page 55,
     when, On June 22, 1867, Robert Coleman and wife, Jincy, conveyed
     the West 80 acres of the tract he acquired in 1835 to his son,
     T. J. Coleman.
        As ff this date, I have not located the grave of Robert Coleman,
     but we know that he was dead by the year 1873, because on October
     3, 1873, the heirs of Robert Coleman conveyed to Jonathan Coleman
     the East 80 acres of this same Quarter Section. The heirs executing
     this instrument were William Coleman (known as "Deaf" Bill), Mary
     Ann Blaylock, T. J.Black and Henry Coleman. From this evidence and
     from an interview on August 26, 1951, with Mr. Charles Feemster
     Prewitt, who was born in 1872 and reared in the same community,
     William Coleman, Thomas J.  Coleman, Jonathan Coleman, and Henry
     Coleman were all brothers, and sons of Robert Coleman. A sister,
     Polly, married Tom Black, which accounts for that signature on the
     deed. Thomas J. Coleman went to the Mississippi Delta, and we have
     no further information at this time. According to his tombstone in
     the Mt. Moriah cemetery, about four miles northwest of Weir (French
     Camp road) Jonathan Coleman was born April 27, 1832, and died
     January 19, 1879.

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                                         THE ROBERT COLEMAN FAMILY.

     His wife, Sarah Jane Coleman, was born April 24, 1843, and died
     November 4, 1923. Her husband died at the early age of 47, while
     she lived to be 80 and was a widow forty-four years. Mr. Charles F.
     Prewitt states that she was a well educated woman for her time and
     was a school teacher when she married Jonathan Coleman. She was
     widowed at the age of 36, saved all the extensive land that
     Jonathan Coleman owned, reared her family, and was so economical
     that she was still saving money at the time of her death. Mr
     Prewitt tells many interesting anecdotes about Jonathan Coleman He
     knew him as "Johnny."
        It seems that Johnny was well known as a practical joker. There
     was a young woman living in the community, who, unfortunately, was
     not attractive and was not sought after by the men. Johnny Coleman
     told her that a certain gentleman in the community was in love with
     her and desired to marry her, but was too timid to ask for her hand
     in marriage. Of course, the gentleman had entertained no such
     thoughts, and was much amazed by what followed. One day as the
     gentleman was riding through the woods, the lady stopped him and
     told him that Mr Johnny Coleman had told her of his desire to marry
     her and that she was ready to accept him. The man was highly
     shocked and told her that he had not entertained any such
     intentions. Of course "bad trouble" ensued with Johnny over the
     incident, but fortunately no one was hurt.
        For a long time he was supervisor in Attala County, resided just
     over the line out Of Choctaw, the boundary running through his
     front yard. He got into a feud with his brother, Henry, over
     denying a public road in which Henry was interested, and they
     carried guns for each other for a long time, but violence never
     occurred.  However, when Johnny lay on his death-bed in 1879, Henry
     was apprised of the fact while passing there and declined to see
     his brother, which indicates the overly stern stuff out of which
     some of these old-time Colemans were made.
        Carrying some of Johnny Colemans practical jokes further, he was
     a great friend of Dudley Prewitt (father of Charles Feemster
     Prewitt and brother of Andrew Jackson Prewitt, who married Sarah
     Coleman, daughter of Isaiah Daniel) Dudley Prewitt would "bait"
     wild turkeys and would conceal himself in a blind to await their
     arrival. Johnny Coleman found the blind and saw the bait, concealed
     himself in the blind, killed an enormous gobbler, threw it over his
     shoulder and went by and invited Dudley Prewitt to a log-rolling
     the next day and promised him plenty of turkey if he would attend.
     Of course, when Dudley went to the blind he saw the feathers on the
     ground from the gobbler that Johnny had shot and he knew then what
     had happened.

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        Cluffie Ming was a tenant on the Jonathan Coleman plantation,
     then operated by his widow, Mrs. Sarah Jane Coleman. He asked her
     for an order for five dollars worth of medicine for his sick
     children. Mrs. Coleman told him that he did not need five dollars
     worth of medicine.  She made out a list of salts and cathartic
     pills which came to seventy-five cents, and Cluffie said that by
     the time "she got through with him" he decided that he did not need
     any medicine at all.
        One day, Cluffie was discussing the Colemans with Mr. Prewitt,
     and Mr. Prewitt was talking about what splendid people and fine
     neighbors they were when Cluffie said "I admit they are fine
     people, but they sure are hell on their croppers."
        Johnny Coleman and Mrs. Sarah Jane Coleman had five children.
     The oldest was Wren, Born October 2, 1866, died at Noxapater,
     Mississippi, March 30, 1934, and buried in Magnolia Cemetery at
        Mr. Richard A. Moss, of Ackerman, now 79 years of age, tells me
     that Jonathan Coleman was a very precise kind of a man, that he
     enjoyed a drink, and was not very talkative, except when drinking.
     When drinking, he liked to expound on "scientific subjects."
        Mr. Prewitt appears to have been especially fond of Wren
     Coleman.  He described him as being "true as steel." Mr. Forrest
     Woods, of Noxapater, Mississippi, worked for Mr. Coleman for many
     years in his mercantile establishment in Noxapater and says that he
     was one of the Finest men he ever knew.
        In early life Wren Coleman went to Texas and remained there for
     about two years, but came back to the old home farm. He had a
     college education, at which college I have not been able to
     ascertain. According to Mr. Prewitt, he was a prodigious worker and
     would not stop at anything in the way of work. On one occasion Mr.
     Prewitt saw Wren Coleman "in a trot," and remarked to a negro
     present that Mr. Coleman appeared to be in a hurry. The negro
     replied "he is just pokin' now; if you try to follow him in the
     field, he will kill you."
        Wren Coleman married, first, Miss Donie Jameson, of Kosciusko,
     in June, 1907. She died soon after the marriage and he was married
     the second time to Cora Ligon Milam on June 15, 1917. She survives
     and at this time resides at 714 Sixth Avenue, Laurel, Mississippi.
     He had no children.
        The remaining children of Jonathan Coleman were Clarence, who
     died in 1931, and John C. (Jack) who died in 1929. Mr. Prewitt's
     description of Jack Coleman was that "he would stand hitched"
     meaning that he

- 184 - .

                                            THE ROBERT COLEMAN FAMILY

     was steadfast and could be depended upon. He was farming in the
     Arkansas Delta at the time of his death. Neither he nor Clarence
     were ever married. A fourth son of Jonathan Coleman was Frank
     Colvin Coleman buried in Mt. Moriah cemetery, born July 24, 1873,
     and died October 4, 1899. The name "Colvin" is a direct reference
     to South Carolina and the Coleman connection with the Colvin
     family.  The only daughter of Jonathan Coleman, Lily, married a
     school teacher, Lige Wade. She was born October 1, 1877 and died
     November 30, 1939.  Lige Wade was a school teacher of brilliance,
     but was killed in Texas in an altercation with a northern man who
     occupied the same house with him. He is buried in Bear Creek
     cemetery in Attala County.
        "Deaf" Bill Coleman, brother of Jonathan and son of Robert lived
     on the headwaters of McCurtains Creek. He had a son by the name of
     Will Coleman, who, according to Mr. Prewitt, was "as proud as a
     peacock" and always went extremely well dressed. Mr. Richard A.
     Moss gives this same description of him. He studied to be a doctor
     and married Cherry George, daughter of Dr. George. He took her to
     the old home of his father (his mother was dead) but the new wife
     did not like the place and left her husband. She was a very
     beautiful woman and when she left him, Will Coleman abandoned all
     pretense to personal pride, dressed in any manner, and took to
     strong drink. He began to contract to furnish cross ties for the
     new railroads then being built through Choctaw County. (1884).  He
     became ill of pneumonia and died while away from home working on
     one of these contracts. Dudley Prewitt sent his son, Philip, after
     the body. He hauled it home nailed up in a box and he was buried in
     Mt. Moriah Cemetery without the box ever being opened. Thus ended a
     career that opened with bright promise and was wrecked because of a
     beautiful woman.
        "Deaf" Bill's wife was named Sarah. She was born July 20, 1825,
     and died July 22, 1882. She is buried in Mt. Moriah Cemetery and
     her grave is marked. Her husband, buried beside her, has no marker.
        After her death, "Deaf" Bill decided that he would marry again.
     He was a man who was well fixed, with plenty of horses, mules,
     cattle, sheep and everything that made for comfort in those days.
     He went to French Camp and borrowed $800 from Frank Holloway, a
     prominent lawyer of that place. Hc bought himself a new buggy, a
     very efficient car trumpet, and set about finding a new wife. He
     was soon seized with a sudden illness of the "flux," of which he
     died, and all of his possessions went to Holloway in satisfaction
     of the indebtedness.

        His other child, Sarah, married Michael McKinely, formerly of Co. A

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     23 Miss. Infantry, Confederate States Army. She died September 16,
     1872, age 30 years, 4 months, and 16 days. She was the mother of E.
     Y.  McKinley, a prominent citizen of the Panhandle section of
     Choctaw County.

                              DEATH OF HENRY COLEMAN

        Mr. Henry Coleman who lived some two miles from Weir, passed
     from the walks of men on Sunday night October 21 aged about 70
     years. One of the landmarks of Choctaw has passed away in the death
     of Henry Coleman. He was a member of a family well known not only
     in Choctaw but in this section of the State. Mr. Henry Coleman was
     a remarkable man in many respects. He was a man of strong:
     convictions and had the courage of them.  He stood for truth
     right and justice. He was a man who had great contempt for a
     mean act. He lived above reproach at all times. The disease that
     sapped away his life was cancer and for quite awhile before his
     death he was well aware that death would soon approach him but
     when the end came he was ready to go. His remains were buried at
     Mt. Moriah Church. "Peace to the ashes of them noble true men.

                             MR. JACK G. COLEMAN DEAD

        It is with sincere regret that the Plaindealer chronicles the
     death of that splendid citizen Jack G. Coleman which sad event
     occured very suddenly at his home al Marked Tree Arkansas on
     Thursday of last week. He was 58 years of age and a native citizen
     of Choctaw County where he was widely known and prominently
     connected. He had been engaged in farming in Arkansas several years
     and had large planting interests there. The remains arrived at Weir
     last Saturday and interment took place at the family cemetery.
     Services being conducted by Rev. Wallace of Noxapater assisted by
     Rev. W. I. Duncan Presiding Elder of the Columbus District. He is
     survived by one sister Mrs. Lillie Wade and two brothers Clarence
     and Wren, besides a large list of other relatives and friends.

        Jack G. Coleman was a genial clever wholesouled fellow a good
     citizen, and a man who loved his friends. Truly another of our good
     friends has gone to his reward. We deeply sympathize with the loved

        Personal Roll, Choctaw County, 1863. Robert Coleman, 4 slaves
     under 60 years of age.

     Choctaw County Census of 1840.

        Robert Coleman (of Mt. Moriah) enumerated next to John Pre-

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                                              THE ROBERT COLEMAN FAMILY
          3 males under 5
          1 5-10
          1 10-15
          1 15-20
          1 40-50
          1 female 15-20
          1 30-40

     Choctaw County Census of 1850.

          Family No. 523.
          Robert Coleman, 54, [farmer, b. S. C. (Deafe). Born about 1796.
          Jincy, 47
          Robert, 22, farmer, b. Alabama.
          Louisa, 21
          Jonathan, 19
          Hiram, 16
          Henry Thomas, 10
          Mary Ann, 9

     Choctaw County Census of 1860.

          Robert Coleman, age 60, farmer, born in S. C.
          wife, Jency, age 6(), born in S. C.
          Eliza, age 35, spinster, born in Alabama.
          Thomas, age 23, farmer, born in Mississippi.

          William Coleman, age 39, farmer, born in S. C.
          wife, Sarah, age 34, born in Alabama.
          Sarah E., age 17, born in Mississippi.

          Hiram Coleman, age 30, born in Alabama,
          wife, Elizabeth, born in Alabama.
          Mary J., age 5, born in Mississippi.
          Robert W., age 3, born in Mississippi.
          Sarah C., age 1, born in Mississippi.

     Choctaw County Census of 1870. Township 17, Range 9.

          R. B. Coleman, 75 b. S. C.
          Wife, Jincy, 67, b. S. C.
          Sallie, 10, b. Miss.

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          T. I. Coleman, 30 b. S. C.
          Delila C., 22, b. S. C.
          Mary A., 4, b. Mississippi
          Robert W., 2, b. Mississippi

          W. M. Coleman, age 39, born in S. C.,
          wife, Sara, born in Alabama.
          Elizabeth 28, and William G., both born in Mississippi.

     Mt. Moriah Colemans, U. S. Census 1870

          Jonathan Coleman, B. 1831, Alabama
          Sarah, B. 1844, Alabama
          Wren, 3
          Clarence, 7/12
          Isaiah, 3

          Henry Coleman, B. 1836, Alabama
          Priscilla Weir B. 1839, Mississippi
          Richard, 6

     Choctaw County Census of 1880.

          Henry Coleman, 44 (1836), born in Alabama. Father and Mother in
     S. C.
         Priscilla, wile, 43, born in Mississippi. Parents in S. C.

        Beat 1. T. J. Coleman, white male, 23. Born in S. C. Mother born
     in Alabama.
        E. J. Coleman, white female, 23, born in Mississippi. Parents in

        William Coleman, white male, 59, born in S. C., and so were his
        S., white female, 54, born in Alabama.
        W. D. Coleman, son 17, born in Mississippi.

       Henry Coleman, son of Robert of Mt. Moriah, was a soldier in the
     New Prospect Grays, organized at New Prospect, Mississippi, August
     26, 1861.
        Among others, this group fought at Chickamauga, Franklin, Kenne-
     saw Mountain, Murphresboro, Spring Hill, Shiloh, and Peachtree

- 188 - .


        Joseph W. Robinson, son of John W. and Catherine Coleman Robin-
     son, grandson of Wiley Coleman, fought in this outfit, lost an arm
     at Peachtree Creek, and later became a well beloved doctor of
     medicine at LaGrange and French Camp in Choctaw County,
        This organization was in eighteen general battles.
        Winston County furnished 1490 soldiers to the Confederate Army,
     and 465 of them were killed in battle.

                                  ISAAC COLEMAN

     Choctaw County, Mississippi, Census of 1850

         Isaac Coleman, b. 1812, S. C., farmer.
         Judith Coleman, b. 1815, S. C.
         Penelope, b. 1834, S. C.
         Cornelius, b. 1836, S. C.
         Augustus, b. l838, S. C.
         Nancy, b. 1841, S. C.
         Louella, b. 1846, Miss.
         Adella, b. 1846, Miss. Twins.
         John, 10 months, Miss.

        Mrs. Etta Rosson states that Isaac Coleman was the son of
     Solomon Coleman, who, in turn, was the son of William Coleman, of
     Fairfield. He married Judith McShane, daughter of Hundley McShane
     and Alice Feaster, who was the daughter of Andrew and Margaret
     Feaster. Mrs. Rosson further states that Isaac Coleman and wife
     died in Union County, S. C., so they must have moved back to South
        Isaac Coleman first acquired land in Winston County from Joseph
     P.  Crosley on Dec. 13, 1843. Land Deed Book H, Page 147.
        In the Personal Assessment Roll of 1847 he was assessed with 1
     Pleasure Carriage, 1 clock, and thirteen slaves under sixty years
     of age.
        At Page 204 of Land Deed Book M., Winston County, Mississippi,
     is recorded the deed of July 17, 1852, by which Isaac Coleman and
     Judy, his wife, sold to Walter Ford

           N l/2, S. 6, T. 16, R. 11
           E 1/2 NE 1/4, S. 1, T. 16, Range l0
           SE 1/4 and E 1/2 of NE 1/4, 35-17-10
           W 1/2, SW l/4, 36-17-10
           760 acres.

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        This was probably when they went back to S. C. Walter Ford later
     sold this land to John W. Robinson, who married Catherine
     Coleman. It belonged to the widow Robinson, then to Dr. Joe and
     Hon. Lafayette Robinson, and now much of it belongs to J. P.

                 [PICTURE]                  [PICTURE]

                         WILLIAM ALEXANDER COLEMAN (left)
                                   (Uncle Will)
                                Weir, Mississippi
                                  July 3, 1861
                                   Feb. 3, 1956

                   CHARLES CAMERON COLEMAN (at age 70) (right)
                                  Cameron, Texas
                                  April 7, 1866
                                  Jan. 19, 1953

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