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The African American Borah Family
Start Year : 1810
In 1810, the Borah Family moved from Pennsylvania to Butler County, KY, led by the great great grandfather of Idaho Senator William Edgar Borah (1865-1940) and his eight sons. The family slaves, who also carried the last name Borah, were the ancestors of African American musician Harry Edison. Edison's great grandmother, Mariah Borah (born between 1810 and 1812, died 1876), was born in Ohio County, KY. Her mother's last name was Rogers. Mariah may have been the slave of Jacob Borah. She was later owned by George M. Borah in Butler County. Mariah had several children with Jesse Barnes [or Brookins or Brokins], a freeman from Maryland who had settled in Butler County prior to the end of slavery. It is believed that Jesse was at one time enslaved and migrated to Kentucky with the Barnes Family and then later freed. All of Jesse and Mariah's children carried the last name Borah because their mother was enslaved and carried the last name Borah, and the same applied to the children. Two of their daughters were Ellen and Julia Borah, one of whom was the mother of McDonald Porter. Their son, Larkin Borah, was the father of Katherine Meryl Borah Edison, who was the mother of Harry Edison. All information about the African American Borah family was submitted by Denyce Peyton. For more about the Borah family from Pennsylvania, see "Wisconsin at Washington," The Oshkosh Northwestern, 04/04/1936, p. 18: and Borah, by M. C. McKenna.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Grandparents
Geographic Region: Pennsylvania / Butler County and Ohio County, Kentucky

African American Family History Resources (Fayette County, KY)
Website of the Kentucky Comprehensive Genealogy Database Project.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky

African American Heritage Center, Inc. (Franklin, KY)
Start Year : 1994
The African American Heritage Center, Inc. is located at 500 Jefferson Street, and the mail address is P. O. Box 353, Franklin, KY 42135. See the African American Heritage Center website for the history of the facility, photos, and additional contact information.

Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Franklin, Simpson County, Kentucky

"African American Heritage Guide: history, art & entertainment," Lexington, KY
Start Year : 2010
The African American Heritage Guide was published by the Isaac Scott Hathaway Museum, Inc. in Lexington, KY, and funded in part by the Lexington Convention and Visitors Bureau. Included are 14 historic districts that may be viewed on a walking or driving tour. The majority of the districts are profiled in the publication, along with a map on the center pages. The latter pages contain horse racing history, including brief biographies of trainers and jockeys, cemetery entries, rural community entries, and information on public art and public events. The booklet also provides a very informative overview of the individuals who owned the homes and businesses featured in the publication. The African American Heritage Guide is available at the Isaac Scott Hathaway Museum. See also M. Davis, "Booklet full of black history - Heritage Guide painstakingly researched," Lexington Herald-Leader, 02/11/2010, City/Region section, p. A3. Copies of the African American Heritage Guide are available at the University of Kentucky Libraries.

Additional information provided by Yvonne Giles:

Subjects: Communities, Genealogy, History, Historians, Jockeys, Horsemen, Horse Breeders, Trainers, Betting, & The Derby, Undertakers, Cemeteries, Coroners, & Obituaries
Geographic Region: Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky

An African American History and Geography of Lexington
By Dr. Jeffery A. Jones, Assistant Research Professor in the Department of Human Behavior, College of Public Health, at the University of Kentucky.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky

Black History Gallery [Emma Reno Connor]
The Black History Gallery is located in Elizabethtown, KY. The gallery items comprised the personal collection of Emma Reno Connor, a schoolteacher first in Kentucky and later in New York. She collected pictures, articles, biographies, and other materials pertaining to African Americans. The items were used in her classes because there was little information in school textbooks about African Americans. Since Connor's death in 1988, her family has managed the museum in her childhood home in Elizabethtown. Emma R. Connor was the author of a book of poems titled Half a Hundred. For more information, contact: Black History Gallery, 602 Hawkins Drive, Elizabethtown, KY 42701, 270-769-5204 or 270-765-7653. For more on Emma Reno Connor see the online video "A Teachers Legacy," Kentucky Life Program 905; and "Black history collection took lifetime to amass," Lexington Herald-Leader, 08/12/1991, Lifestyle section, p. B6.
See the video "A Teachers Legacy" online at Kentucky Life Program 905.
Subjects: Education and Educators, Genealogy, History, Historians, Migration North
Geographic Region: Elizabethtown, Hardin County, Kentucky / New York

Center of Excellence for the Study of Kentucky African Americans (CESKAA)
"Devoted to the collection, preservation, interpretation and dissemination of materials about African Americans in Kentucky and those with Kentucky connections residing throughout the nation and around the globe." Located at Kentucky State University.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Resources Dedicated to Kentucky African Americans [Statewide]
Geographic Region: Frankfort, Franklin County, Kentucky

Colored Marriage Books, Trimble County, KY
Start Year : 1866
End Year : 1911
The marriage books were found in the Bedford Courthouse, and the entries are handwritten. Included with the marriages are declarations of living together, a consent letter, and an affidavit. A groom and bride index is available online via The Kentucky GenWeb Project.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Bedford, Trimble County, Kentucky

Giles, Yvonne Y.
Birth Year : 1944
Born in Lexington, KY, Yvonne Giles was the first African American woman elected to the La Grange City Council, in 1986, and then re-elected in 1987. She is the director of the Isaac Hathaway Museum, that was located in the Lexington History Center [the old court house] in Lexington. In July 2011, the Museum moved to Georgetown Street in the Robert H. Williams Cultural Center that is housed in the building that served as the Lexington Colored Orphan Industrial Home. Yvonne Giles is also known as the "Cemetery Lady" because she is one of the leaders in the effort to preserve the history and integrity of African American cemeteries in Lexington. She is the author of Stilled Voices Yet Speak, a history of African Cemetery No.2 in Lexington, KY. She has published many  brochures on African American history in Lexington, and made significant contributions to Lexington tourism publications. For more see "Hopkinsville has 3 blacks on city council," in 1988 Kentucky Directory of Black Elected Officials, Seventh Report, by the Kentucky Commission on Human Rights, p. 25; Y. Giles, "African American Burials; Fayette County's storied past," Ace Weekly (April 26, 2007), p. 9; and M. Davis, "Search for the dead," Lexington Herald-Leader, 04/06/02, Main News section, p. A1. Also see entries for Isaac Scott Hathaway Museum and African Cemetery No. 2.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Historians, Politicians, Politics, Appointments & Elections, Undertakers, Cemeteries, Coroners, & Obituaries
Geographic Region: Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky / La Grange, Oldham County, Kentucky

Henry County Birth Records
Start Year : 1852
A compilation of the 1852 births in Henry County, KY, are located at the website, and includes the names of slaves, mulattoes, and Blacks. The registered births were recorded in the Henry County Clerks Office.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Henry County, Kentucky

Isaac Scott Hathaway Museum
Start Year : 2002
The museum is "dedicated to establishing a public facility to highlight individual biographies and display artifacts, art and written work" of "distinguished African-American artists, writers and others contributing to the community." The Isaac Hathaway Museum is now located at 644 Georgetown Street in the Robert H. Williams Cultural Center in Lexington, KY. The museum was organized in December 2002, and an office was opened on North Broadway, then moved to the Heritage Art Gallery in April 2005. The museum opened in the Lexington History Center in April 2007 and moved to the Georgetown Street location in July 2011. The Robert H. Williams Cultural Center is housed in the building that served as the Lexington Colored Orphan Industrial Home. For more see J. Hewlett, "Black history museum gets new home - will move into history center," Lexington Herald-Leader, 12/25/2006, Main News section, p. A1. See also the NKAA entry for Isaac S. Hathaway.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Community Centers and Cultural Centers
Geographic Region: Lexington, Fayette County, Kentucky

Kentucky African American Census Records [Online]
Start Year : 1830
End Year : 1870
This census includes records from the mid-1800s for the following Kentucky counties: Adair, Allen, Kenton, Livingston, Pulaski, Russell, and Webster.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Adair, Allen, Kenton, Livingston, Pulaski, Russell, and Webster Counties, Kentucky

Kentucky African American Encyclopedia
The encyclopedia is to be published in 2013. For more information contact Dr. John A. Hardin at, Western Kentucky University; Karen C. McDaniel, recently retired Director of the Kentucky State University Library; or Dr. Gerald L. Smith at, University of Kentucky.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Resources Dedicated to Kentucky African Americans [Statewide]
Geographic Region: Kentucky

Kentucky African American Heritage Commission
A state agency located in Frankfort, KY, its mission is "To identify and promote awareness of the significant African American influences upon the history and culture of Kentucky and to support and encourage the preservation of Kentucky African American heritage. Because African Americans have made significant contributions to the social and cultural life of the Commonwealth, the African American Heritage Commission will create a deeper understanding of the past accomplishments and ongoing influence of African Americans on the heritage of the Commonwealth."
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Resources Dedicated to Kentucky African Americans [Statewide]
Geographic Region: Kentucky

Kentucky Historical Society Publications
This website includes a list of recent articles featuring African American topics in the Kentucky Historical Society publications The Register and Kentucky Ancestors.  Contact the Kentucky Historical Society about additional articles and information on ordering articles.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Kentucky

Kentucky's Underground Railroad at KET
KET looks at the fugitive slave movement in this one-hour documentary.
Subjects: Freedom, Genealogy, History, Underground Railroad: Conductors, Escapes, Organizations, Research
Geographic Region: Kentucky

Lizzie's Story (Lizzie Cannon)
Birth Year : 1870
Death Year : 1965
Lizzie Cannon was the descendent of slaves who were sold in 1850 to Lloyd and Sarah Sheff in Leesburg, KY (located in Harrison County and originally called Boswell's Crossroads; the name was changed to Leesburg in 1817). The Sheff's new slave family remained on the Leesburg plantation until the they were sold around 1865, all except the youngest daughter, Delcy. At the age of fifteen, Delcy gave birth to Lizzie on Christmas Day, 1870; she was the daughter of Lloyd Sheff. Her birth was recorded in the family Bible: Lizzie Brent Sheff. Lizzie and her family eventually settled in Nicholasville, KY. The story of the many generations of Lizzie's family is told in the fictional biography, Lizzie's Story, by family member Dr. Clarice Boswell.
Subjects: Freedom, Genealogy, History, Mothers
Geographic Region: Leesburg, Harrison County, Kentucky / Nicholasville, Jessamine County, Kentucky

Local Sources
See also Source Index and Authors' entries.

Bardstown/Nelson County
From out of the dark past their eyes implore us: the black roots of Nelson County, Kentucky / research by Patricia Craven and Richard Pangburn, P. Craven and R. Pangburn, Bardstown, KY, 1996.

Bowling Green/Warren County
Warren County, Kentucky marriages (1866-1962): blacks, 2 volumes, compiled by Warren County Court Clerk's Office, Bowling Green, KY, 1992.

Mt. Moriah Cemetery: A history and census of Bowling Green, Kentucky's African-American cemetery, J. Jeffrey et al., Landmark Association, Bowling Green, KY, 2002.

Brooksville/Bracken County
African-American records: Bracken County, Kentucky 1797-1999 / compiled by African-American Records Committee; Caroline R. Miller, chairperson, funded by Kentucky African-American Heritage Commission and Kentucky Heritage council, Bracken County Historical Society, 1999.

Burlington/Florence/Boone County
African-American persons present at the time of the 1880 census in Boone County, Ky, T. M. Hartman, [S.l. : T.M. Hartman], 1993.

Calhoun/McLean County
McLean County, Kentucky, 1908 - 1914 African American marriages A. L. McLaughlin, Sacramento, KY, 1993.

Camp Nelson/Jessamine & Garrard Counties
The first free spot of ground in Kentucky: the story of Camp Nelson, P. A. Schechter, Honors Paper, Mount Holyoke College, 1986.

Casey County
Free African Americans in Casey County during the era of the Underground Railroad, D. Wilkinson.

Coe Ridge/Cumberland County
The saga of Coe Ridge: a study in oral history, W. L. Montell, University of Tennessee Press, 1970. See also Coe Colony.

Covington/Elsmere/Kenton County
Afro-American residents of Kenton County, Kentucky: the 1900 Kenton County, Kentucky census, T. H. H. Harris, Covington, KY, 1991.

Mary E. Smith Negro Cemetery, Elsmere, Kentucky, S. H. Meyer, New Port, Kentucky 1968.

Danville/Boyle County
Boyle County's black physicians, R. C. Brown, prepared for publication in the Advocate-Messenger, 1992.

Elizabethtown/Hardin County
The Bond-Washington story: the education of black people, Elizabethtown, Kentucky / as told by Lottie Offett Robinson, L. O. Robinson, [S.l.: s.n., c1983].

Eminence/New Castle/Henry County
Who's who among African-Americans of Henry County: past and present, sponsored by Kentucky African American Heritage Commission and First Baptist Church (Eminence, Ky.), [S.l.: s.n.], 1997.

Florence/Boone County
A brief history of slavery in Boone County, Kentucky: A paper read before a meeting of the Boone County Historical Society, Florence, Kentucky, June 2, 1957, by M. S. Caldwell. Florence, Ky.: The author, 1957.

Frankfort/Franklin County
A brief history of the colored churches of Frankfort, Kentucky, E. E. Underwood, Bugle Pub. Co., Frankfort, KY, 1906. See also Edward E. Underwood.

Community memories: a glimpse of African American life in Frankfort, Kentucky, W. L. Fletcher et al., Frankfort, Ky.: Kentucky Historical Society ; Lexington: Distributed by The University Press of Kentucky, 2003.

Georgetown/Scott County
Involvement of blacks in Scott County commerce during the postbellum period (1865-1918), A. B. Bevins, Prepared for Georgetown-Scott County Joint Planning Commission and Kentucky Heritage Council, 1989.

Glasgow/Barren County
Barren County, Kentucky: African-American male marriage index book, surnames A through L, 1799 through 1932, and female marriage index book (married to those with surnames A through L), 1799 through 1932, M. B. Gorin, Gorin Genealogical Pub., Glasgow, KY, 1995.

Greenville/Muhlenberg County
Muhlenberg County, Kentucky black marriage bonds, 1866-1875, G. R. Carver, Greenville, KY, 1993.

Henderson/Henderson County
Henderson Kentucky black births of the city, 1896-1910, Henderson County Historical and Genealogical Society, 2001.

Hopkinsville/Christian County
The dark side of Hopkinsville: stories, T. Poston, annotated by Kathleen A. Hauke, University of Georgia Press, c1991. See also Poston, Theodore R. A. M.

Jamestown/Russell County
Russell Co., Kentucky, Black marriages, C. L. Sanders, Blue Ash, Ohio, 1987.

Lebanon/Marion County
A history of Negro education in Lebanon, Kentucky, 1869-1956, K. Parks, Thesis, University of Louisville, 1956.

Lexington/Fayette County
Black marriage bonds of Fayette County, Kentucky, 1866-1876, Gwendolyn Garrison, Kentucky Tree-Search, Lexington, KY, 1985.

Kinkeadtown: archaeological investigation of an African-American neighborhood in Lexington, Kentucky, N. O'Malley, Lexington, KY, University of Kentucky, Program for Cultural Resource Assessment.

Lexington, Kentucky, G. Smith, Arcadia, S.C., 2002.

Negro business directory and fair souvenir: a miniature list of trades, businesses and professions among the Negroes of Lexington, Kentucky, Standard Print Company, Lexington, KY, 1899.

The Negro population of Lexington in the professions, business, education and religion, L. Harris, Lexington, Kentucky, 1907.

Louisville/Jefferson County
African-American life in Louisville, B. M. Tyler, Arcadia, S.C., 1998.

Blacks in Louisville, Kentucky, 1890-1930, G. C. Wright, Thesis, Duke University, 1977.

Brick Yard Holler and a History of the Black Community of West Point, Kentucky, G. Goldsmith, 1999.

A history of Louisville Central High School, 1882-1982, T. C. Tilford-Weathers, General Printing Company, Louisville, KY, 1982.

Life behind a veil: Blacks in Louisville, Kentucky, 1865-1930, G. C. Wright, Louisiana State University Press, 2004, 1985.

The policies and purposes of black public schooling in Louisville, Kentucky, 1890-1930, B. F. Jackson, Thesis, Indiana University, 1982, 1976.

The Presbyterian colored missions: Louisville, Kentucky, 1909, J. Little, 1909.

Weeden's History of the colored people of Louisville, H. C. Weeden, Louisville, KY, 1897. See also Henry C. Weeden.

Madisonville/Hopkins County
A study of drop-out students in the colored high school of Madisonville, Ky., 1931-1937, W. E. Lee, Thesis, Hampton Institute, 1938.

Monterey/ Paris/ Bourbon County
"Archeological Investigations at Monterey," H. McKelway, Cultural Resource Analysts, Inc., Lexington, KY.

Owensboro/Daviess County
"...Born With a Purpose..." Interviews with African Americans in Owensboro, Kentucky, vol. 2, H. Hinton, N. Johnson, H. Midkiff, and C. Swift. A Project of the H. H. Neblett Center Work World Preparation Program, JTPA Summer Challenge '98 Program, Owensboro, Kentucky, 1998.

Interviews with African Americans in Owensboro, Kentucky, vol. 3; bridging our past to our future, H. Hinton, N. Johnson, L. Owens, K. Rowan, K. Taylor and D. Thames. A Project of the H. H. Neblett Center, Owensboro, Kentucky, 1999.

Pikeville/Pike County
Curriculum resources: African American history in Pike County, Kentucky, with emphasis on the historical African American section of the Dils Cemetery, M. F. Sohn and K. K. Sohn, Pikeville-Pike County Tourism Commission, Pikeville, KY, 1996. See also Dils' Cemetery.

Richmond/Madison County
Connections: the Richmond, Kentucky area African-American heritage guide, Richmond, Ky.: Richmond Tourism & Visitor Center, 1998.

First and last years of Richmond High School, R. K. Ferrell, 1998.

Russellville/Logan County
Colored marriage bonds, Logan County, Ky. to 1900, M. Vanderpool, Russellville, KY, 1985.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Kentucky African American Churches
Geographic Region: Kentucky

Louie B. Nunn Center for Oral History
The Louie B. Nunn Center for Oral History is located in Special Collections of the University of Kentucky Libraries. It houses recordings of personal recollections, for many of the recordings, the information is not available anywhere else. There are thousands of hours of memories in the oral recordings collections, including African American Farmers; the Blacks in Lexington Oral History Project, 1900-1989; the Black Church in Kentucky Oral History Project, 1978-1985; Race Relations in Owensboro-Daviess County, Kentucky, 1930-1970; and the Robert Penn Warren Civil Rights Oral History Project. For more information about the Louie B. Nunn Center for Oral History call (859) 257-0189. See also the research guide, Civil Rights in Kentucky - Oral Histories.


Access InterviewView the complete list of oral history recordings, including those in reference to African Americans, at the Louie B. Nunn Center for Oral History online database, SPOKE.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Kentucky African American Churches
Geographic Region: Kentucky

National Underground Railroad Museum (Maysville, KY)
Start Year : 1994
The National Underground Railroad Museum opened in 1995 and is located in the Bierbower House at 38 West Fourth Street in Maysville, KY. For more information contact the National Underground Railroad Museum.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Underground Railroad: Conductors, Escapes, Organizations, Research
Geographic Region: Maysville, Mason County, Kentucky

The Richard Hazelwood Family (Henderson, KY)
The Hazelwood family members were only a few of the estimated 300,000 pioneers who made their way through the Cumberland Gap. In 1832, Daniel Hazelwood, the great-great-grandfather of Anthony Hazelwood, came through the Gap, bringing everything that he owned from Virginia to settle in Henderson County, KY. Included were his eight children and 30 slaves. One of the slaves was a young boy named Richard Hazelwood, who was born in Virginia between 1828-1830; Richard was the great-great-great-grandfather of Denyce Porter Peyton. Richard's name was among the list of slaves belonging to the estate of Daniel Hazelwood, who died in 1836. Prior to becoming a free man, Richard married Maria Floyd (or Friels), and their first child was a son named Joseph (1858-1920). When the slaves were freed, the family kept the name Hazelwood, though many of the various African American Hazelwood families in Henderson County were not blood kin. By 1900, Richard had moved his family to the city of Henderson, where he worked as a day laborer. His son Joseph would become a tenant farmer in Henderson and Daviess Counties. Joseph was married to Anna Watson in 1871; according to Denyce Porter Peyton, Anna had been an orphan and nothing is known about her family. Joseph and Anna had several children. Their daughter Edna Mae was married to James Lester Porter, the son of McDonald and Elvira Porter. The Richard Hazelwood family had been in Kentucky since 1832, but all but two of Joseph and Anna's children left Kentucky in search of better opportunities in Indiana and Ohio. In 2008, the Cumberland Gap National Historical Park completed a short film (available on DVD) of reenactments of pioneer families that came to Kentucky through the Cumberland Gap; the Hazelwood family and slaves are included in the film. For more information about the Richard Hazelwood family, contact Denyce Porter Peyton. For more information about Anthony Hazelwood, see A. Stinnett, "Businessman, community benefactor Hazelwood dies," The Gleaner, 12/08/2008. For more information about Cumberland Gap, contact the Cumberland Gap National Historical Park. See also M. Simmons, "On the path of the pioneers," Knoxville News Sentinel, 10/20/2008, Local section, p. 10; and The Pioneers, DVD by the National Park Service.
Subjects: Freedom, Genealogy, History, Migration North, Migration West, Parks & Resorts
Geographic Region: Virginia / Cumberland Gap, Middlesboro, Bell County, Kentucky / Henderson, Henderson County, Kentucky

Underground Railroad Research Institute (UGRRI) at Georgetown College (KY)
Start Year : 2001
End Year : 2009
The Underground Railroad Institute was established in 2001 at Georgetown College in Georgetown, KY.  Dr. Alicestyne Turley was the founder and director. "The UGRRI maked national and international efforts to preserve, interpret and commemorate Underground Railroad sites in the United States, Canada, Mexico and the Caribbean. The resulting research highlighted the centrality and far-reaching effect of Kentucky's involvement in the American slave trade as well as creation of national and international Underground Railroad story. The Institute joined forces with individuals, public agencies and organizations conducting research locally, nationally and internationally, to broaden understanding of American diversity through creation of a more inclusive American history with a focus on the Colonial through the Progressive Era."
Subjects: Freedom, Genealogy, History, Underground Railroad: Conductors, Escapes, Organizations, Research
Geographic Region: Georgetown, Scott County, Kentucky

University of Louisville Libraries: Documenting African American Life in Louisville
A library guide to manuscripts and other collections that focus on the African American experience in Louisville, KY. Available at the University of Louisville Libraries' University Archives and Records Center.
Subjects: Genealogy, History
Geographic Region: Louisville, Jefferson County, Kentucky

University of Louisville Libraries' Special Collections
Special Collections in the Ekstrom Library at the University of Louisville (U of L) contains the departments of Photographic Archives and Rare Books. Included within the 1.5 million images and 75,000 rare books are considerable materials concerning African-American issues. See the Electronic Finding Aids to the University Archives and Records Center. Submitted by James Manasco, U of L Librarian.
Subjects: Genealogy, History, Librarians, Library Collections, Libraries
Geographic Region: Louisville, Jefferson County, Kentucky

Vital Statistics: Emancipation, Medical Field, & Race Extinction
Following the Civil War, it was again predicted that the effects of emancipating slaves in the United States would result in the extinction of the race. A report was given at the State Medical Society of Kentucky in 1869 on the reproductive capacity of women and how physical labor increased reproduction. Statistics from the southern states compared the number of African American children born during slavery to the decreased rate after slavery. It was also suggested that there was an infant mortality rate of 50% within the first year of all live births among African Americans. Immorality was thought to be the cause of the decreased birth rate and sterility. The matter was such a serious concern that it was one of the reasons the State Medical Society of Kentucky presented a petition to the Kentucky Legislature to re-enact the law requiring the registration of births, marriages, and deaths. For more see "The probable effect of emancipation in producing the ultimate extinction of the black race in America is foreshadowed ...," Weekly Georgia Telegraph, 10/22/1869, issue 15, col E; "Vital Statistics," Medical and Surgical Reporter, 1869, vol. 20, p. 194 [available full-text at Google Book Search]; R. R. Hogan's Kentucky Ancestry; and An American Health Dilemma, by W. M. Byrd and L. A. Clayton.
Subjects: Freedom, Genealogy, History, Medical Field, Health Care
Geographic Region: Kentucky


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