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Callahan County, Texas


Notes: CALLAHAN COUNTY. Callahan County (I-13) is in the Rolling Plains region of Central Texas on Interstate Highway 20 east of Abilene. The county is bounded on the north by Shackelford and Jones counties, on the east by Eastland County, on the south by Coleman and Brown counties, and on the west by Taylor County. The county seat is Baird. The largest town, Clyde, is nine miles east of Abilene and roughly 162 miles west of Fort Worth. The center point of the county is at 3218' north latitude and 9923' west longitude. In addition to Interstate 20, the county's transportation needs are served by U.S. highways 80 and 283, State highways 6, 36, 206, 279, 351, and the Missouri Pacific Railroad. Callahan County embraces 899 square miles of grassy prairie. The elevation ranges from 1,500 to 1,900 feet. The county is divided by a low range of hills known as the Callahan Divide, which runs from east to west. The region to the north is in the Brazos River basin, and the area to the south is in the Colorado River basin. Most of the county has light to dark loamy soils with clayey to loamy subsoils. In the southeast the soils are light-colored with loamy to sandy surface layers and clayey subsoils. Between 21 and 30 percent of the land in the county is considered prime farmland. The eastern quarter of the county has vegetation typical of the Cross Timbers and Prairies regions-a variety of grasses, including mesquite grass, red grama, red love grass, tumble grass, and Texas grama, and small stands of trees, including mesquite, post oak, live oak, and pecan. The southwest corner has tall grasses. The remainder of the county has short to mid-height grasses, with some mesquite, juniper, and cacti (see GRASSLANDS). The subtropical and subhumid climate features mild winters and warm summers. Temperatures range in January from an average low of 31 F to an average high of 56, and in July from 71 to 96. The average annual rainfall is twenty-five inches. The average annual snowfall is six inches. The growing season averages 230 days a year, with the last freeze in late March and the first in early November. Tornadoes are common in the area. Since its establishment in the last century Callahan County towns have suffered several severe storms, most notably Baird in 1895, Oplin in 1922, and Clyde in 1938 and 1950.

Until the 1870s the county was dominated by Comanche Indians. The area was first explored and described by Dr. Henry C. Connelly of the Chihuahua expedition in 183940. Callahan County was formed by the Texas legislature in 1858 from Bexar, Bosque, and Travis counties and named for James Hughes Callahan, a survivor of the Goliad Massacre and leader of the Callahan expedition. Because of the threat of Comanche attack, little permanent settlement took place in the area until after the Civil War. The first white settler to reside in the county was probably James Dulan, a native of Georgia, who built a shelter on Hubbard Creek in 1859 and tended a small herd of cattle. Sometime before November 1863 the Whitten family moved in and established a camp on Deep Creek in the northeastern part of the county. They were followed by the Hittsons and Eubankses, who ranched in both Callahan and Shackelford counties just after the Civil War. The first permanent residence in the county was built by A. A. and Caroline Hart and their four sons, John, Jim, Early, and Jesse, who settled on the South Prong of Pecan Bayou in 1868. They moved to Coleman County shortly thereafter, but returned to Callahan County in 1872 and constructed a double log cabin that for many years was a county landmark.
During the early 1870s a number of other settlers arrived. Most were ranchers, drawn to the area by abundant grazing land. In 1873 John Hittson established the headquarters of his Three Circle Ranch in Callahan County, and in 1874 Jasper McCoy established a ranch on Pecan Bayou. Other early settlers included the Merchant brothers and Dr. J. D. Windham, a physician, who also started a ranch operated by his sons in the southwestern part of the county. Despite the growing population, the threat of attack from hostile Comanches continued during the early 1870s. In 1874 United States troops under Col. Ranald S. Mackenzie defeated the Comanches at Palo Duro Canyon, and the same year Company E of the Frontier Battalion of the Texas Rangersqv, under the command of William J. Maltby, was sent to the area to drive the remaining Indians away. With the danger of Indian attacks over, large numbers of settlers began moving in. By 1875 land promoter Nelson A. Smith established the first town, Belle Plain, near the center of the county. During the mid-1870s Callahan County became a transit area for cattlemen driving their herds to Kansas. On the way to Dodge City the Western Trail ran up the Pecan Bayou valley, passed near Belle Plain, and extended northward by way of the Bar-be-cue Ranch, just east of the site of present-day Baird. The Jacksboro Echo of July 21, 1876, estimated that some 73,000 cattle were driven up the trail in the first part of that year alone, and by 1880 the annual figure surpassed 260,000. The drives ended in the mid-1880s with the coming of the railroads, but they played an important role in drawing settlers to the area.

Between 1858 and 1877, Callahan County was attached successively to Bexar County, Travis County, and Eastland County for administrative and judicial purposes. In 1877 the residents, more than 150 strong, signed a petition requesting the organization of Callahan County. At the election of July 3, 1877, Callahan City became the first county seat, a position the town retained only until the election of October 13, 1877, when Belle Plain was voted in as the new county seat. Belle Plain showed signs of rapid growth, and a number of settlers moved there in anticipation of the railroad; by 1878 it had a population of more than 100, and by 1880 the number of residents had grown to nearly 300. In 188081 the Texas and Pacific Railway was constructed from Fort Worth to El Paso. Stations for the railroad were located at Putnam, Baird, and Clyde, all of which soon developed into towns, but bypassed Belle Plain six miles to the north. An election on January 16, 1883, made Baird the new county seat. Belle Plain soon declined; the stone jail and many of residences were moved to Baird, and by 1897 only four families remained. The construction of the railroad also opened the way for numerous new settlers. During the 1870s and 1880s several communities formed, including Cottonwood, Atwell, Cross Plains, Caddo Peak, Eagle Cove, and Eula. More settlers continued to arrive during the 1890s, and by the turn of the century there were post offices in Oplin, Tecumseh, Denton, Dressy, Admiral, and Dudley. In 1880 the county population was 3,419; by 1890 it had grown to 5,274.

During the 1880s extensive farming was introduced. Settlers from East Texas began farming in the area around Cottonwood in the mid-1880s, raising cotton, oats, and various varieties of fruit. A severe drought in 188687 ruined crops and caused some to wonder if the region was suited to agriculture, but by the late 1880s the farming economy had recovered and was rapidly expanding. Between 1880 and 1890 the number of farms in the county grew from 346 to 518, and by 1900 it had increased to 1,176. During the late nineteenth century corn was the largest crop; by 1900 Callahan County farmers were producing more than 300,000 bushels a year. Wheat and oats were the other main crops; in 1900, 13,450 bushels of wheat and 44,560 bushels oats were harvested. In the early 1890s large-scale cotton production was also introduced, and during the first two decades of the twentieth century cotton became one of the county's leading crops. In 1890, 7,640 bales were ginned; by 1910 that figure had jumped to 52,467, placing Callahan County among the leaders in cotton culture in the state.

Despite the impressive growth of agriculture, however, ranching continued to form the mainstay of the economy. The total number of cattle in the county during the period from 1890 and 1930 ranged between 25,000 and 35,000. Most were beef cattle, although dairying became more popular after the turn of the century, and for a time the county was a major producer of butter. Some ranchers tried their hands at raising sheep in the 1880s and 1890s-the number of sheep in the county was reported at 6,818 in 1880 and 6,487 in 1890-but by the turn of the century most ranchers had sold their flocks, and in 1910 only fifty-six sheep were recorded. During the first three decades of the twentieth century many farmers raised hogs. After 1900 chickens also were raised in large numbers: 54,246 in 1910 and 73,138 in 1930.

The population grew from 8,768 in 1900 to 12,973 in 1910. After 1910 the pace of growth slowed, and by the mid-teens it had begun to decline. It fell to 11,844 by 1920. Growth in the number of farms was steady at the beginning of the century, as more settlers arrived, lured by the prospect of plentiful land. By 1905 county farms numbered more than 1,600, three times as many as in 1890. Land prices, however, also increased, and many newcomers could not buy land. As a result, the number of tenant farmers grew steadily, until by 1920 nearly half the farmers-823 of 1,649-were tenants. Most were sharecroppers, who farmed the land in exchange for a share of the harvest. In contrast to tenants in many parts of the state, however, virtually all of the Callahan County tenants were white; in 1910 there was only a single black tenant in the county.

Many of the county's farmers, both tenants and owners, were heavily indebted, and with the onset of the Great Depression in the 1930s a large number experienced hard times. Falling agricultural prices, combined with a boll weevil outbreak and the unwillingness of most banks to extend additional credit, forced many farmers off the land. By 1940, 1,200 active farmers were left, down more than 600 from the peak in 1910. The downturn in agriculture was partially offset by the discovery of oil in the county in 1923. A number of promising fields were soon located, including the Cross Plains Townsite, Pioneer, Cross Cut, and Blake fields, and by the late 1920s the oil business was in full bloom. Oil and gas revenues helped some landowners to survive the economic slump of the 1930s and made a few large landowners wealthy.

The period after World War II saw a continuation of the prewar trends. Ranching and farming continued to form the twin pillars of the economy, with the largest proceeds coming from beef and other livestock products. The years after the war saw a trend toward fewer and larger ranches and farms, as well-to-do landowners added to their previous holdings. In 1982, 91 percent of the land in the county was in farms and ranches, with 18 percent of the farmland under cultivation and 4 percent irrigated. That year Callahan County ranked 180th of the 254 Texas counties in agricultural receipts, with 73 percent coming from livestock and livestock products, primarily from cattle. Overgrazing and water problems-erosion, salinity, and a shortage of potable water-had brought about several conservation programs. Principal crops included wheat, oats, hay, sorghums, and peanuts. Other significant agricultural products included watermelons, peaches, and pecans.

Businesses in the county in the early 1980s numbered 174. In 1980, 15 percent of the labor force were self-employed, 18 percent were employed in professional or related services, 13 percent in manufacturing, 21 percent in wholesale and retail trade, and 14 percent in agriculture, forestry, fishing, and mining; 55 percent were employed in other counties; and 1,401 retired workers lived in the county. Nonfarm earnings in 1981 totaled $97,794,000. The industries with the most employment were agribusiness and the manufacture of fabricated metal products. Oil and gas extraction continued to form an important part of the local economy. In the early 1990s oil production averaged a million barrels annually; between 1923 and 1991 crude production totaled 79,523,155 barrels.
The first schools in Callahan County were opened in the 1870s. Among the earliest ones was a private academy in Belle Plain, established in 1877 by Professor and Mrs. W. J. Westmoreland. Belle Plain was also the site of one of the earliest colleges in West Texas, Belle Plain College, which opened in 1881. Another institution of higher learning, Baird College, operated for a brief time around the turn of the century. The first public schools in the county were opened in the mid-1880s. In the early 1990s Callahan County had four school districts with five elementary, one middle, and four high schools. The average daily attendance in 198182 was 2,253, with expenditures per pupil of approximately $2,000. Forty-seven percent of the 141 high school graduates planned to attend college. In 1983, 96 percent of the high school graduates were white, 4 percent Hispanic, and 0.1 percent black. Callahan County has generally been staunchly Democratic, although Republicans made advances in the second half of the twentieth century. Of the nine presidential elections between 1952 and 1988, Callahan County voted six times in support of the Democratic candidate and three times for the Republican candidate. In gubernatorial elections since 1952, county voters supported the Democratic candidate in every election except in 1986, when they supported Republican Bill Clements. Of the senatorial elections between 1952 and 1988, Callahan County voted for Democratic candidates in every instance except 1972 and 1984. Democratic officials also continued to maintain control of most county-wide offices. The first organized church in the county was reportedly the Methodist church in Cross Plains, which was established in the 1880s. Other early churches were located in Belle Plain, Clyde, and Baird. In the mid-1980s Callahan County had thirty-one organized churches, with an estimated aggregate membership of 6,505. The largest communions were Southern Baptist, United Methodist, and Church of Christ.

The county's population reached 12,785 in 1960 but fell to 8,205 in 1970. It was 10,992 in 1980 and 11,859 in 1990. That year more than half the residents lived in Baird (1,737), Clyde (3,053), Cross Plains (1,201), and Putnam (131). Whites constituted 96.8 percent of the population, Hispanics 4.1 percent, and American Indians .4 percent. In 1990 only two black people lived in the county. Among the county's attractions are the Callahan County Pioneer Museum and a number of historic houses. Recreational activities include hunting, lake activities, and the old settler reunion, held each July.

Mrs. L. L. Blackburn, "Early Settlers and Settlements of Callahan County," West Texas Historical Association Year Book 23 (1947). Callahan County Historical Commission, I Remember Callahan: History of Callahan County, Texas (Dallas: Taylor, 1986). Brutus Clay Chrisman, Early Days in Callahan County (Abilene, Texas: Abilene Printing and Stationery, 1966). Fane Downs et al., Inventory of County Records, Callahan County Courthouse, Baird, Texas (Denton: Texas County Records Project, North Texas State University, 1977). Thomas Robert Havins, Belle Plain, Texas: Ghost Town in Callahan (Brownwood, Texas: Brown Press, 1972). S. E. Settle, "Early Days in Callahan County," West Texas Historical Association Year Book 12 (1936). Vertical Files, Callahan County Library and Museum, Baird, Texas. Jimmy West, "Indian Episodes of Callahan County," West Texas Historical Association Year Book 23 (1947).
Christopher Long

Christopher Long, "CALLAHAN COUNTY," Handbook of Texas Online, accessed July 12, 2011. Published by the Texas State Historical Association.

Latitude: 32.272812, Longitude: -99.456155


Matches 1 to 41 of 41

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Birth    Person ID 
1 Atwood, Betty Jo  4 Dec 1930Callahan County, Texas P2707
2 Atwood, B.J.   P9758
3 Atwood, Howard Riley  16 Nov. 1937Callahan County, Texas P233
4 Atwood, James Audrey  20 Mar 1922Callahan County, Texas P969
5 Atwood, O.M.   P5933
6 Atwood, O.L.   P5934
7 Atwood, R.M.   P981
8 Atwood, R.M.   P9920
9 Barton, Arnold James  14 Feb 1922Callahan County, Texas I941
10 Blankenship, Aaron  25 Apr 1907Callahan County, Texas P996
11 Clare, O.B.   P5815
12 Clark, Reginald Allen  12 Aug 1929Callahan County, Texas P9775
13 Cody, J.   P16851
14 Cowan, Baby Girl  20 Dec 1934Callahan County, Texas P10186
15 Fore, Eunice Vera  20 Dec 1913Callahan County, Texas P5940
16 Fore, Gerald Lee  25 Feb 1905Callahan County, Texas P5943
17 Fore, Loyd V.  4 Apr 1906Callahan County, Texas P5942
18 Fore, M.A.   P10184
19 Fore, M.   P10183
20 Fore, P.   P10182
21 Fore, R.N.   P10175
22 Grantham, Michael Gene  22 Nov 1939Callahan County, Texas P1750
23 Grantham, Myrtie Verlia  15 Aug 1905Callahan County, Texas P5958
24 Grantham, Ryan Stanley  22 Feb 1938Callahan County, Texas P1751
25 Grantham, William Levi  4 Dec 1903Callahan County, Texas P12711
26 Gwin, A.C.   P10173
27 Gwin, Kenneth  26 May 1947Callahan County, Texas I883
28 Gwin, M.J.   P10172
29 Gwin, S.G.   P10171
30 Harville, Lillian Edith  28 Sept 1913Callahan County, Texas P984
31 Irvin, Loma Kee  15 Sep 1906Callahan County, Texas P9759
32 Lovell, A.R.   I64
33 Lovell, E.M.   P10188
34 McGary, Frank Buchannan  2 Sept 1902Callahan County, Texas P9770
35 McGowen, Cary Sidney  6 Mar 1913Callahan County, Texas P10417
36 McGowen, S.S.   P10416
37 Nichols, L.R.   P9779
38 Nichols, Sheila Jean  10 Aug 1935Callahan County, Texas P9777
39 Scott, Ruby Frances  15 Mar 1908Callahan County, Texas P1745
40 Taylor, W.E.   P985
41 Waggoner, B.J.   P17599


Matches 1 to 13 of 13

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Died    Person ID 
1 Barr, Lester  23 Apr 1981Callahan County, Texas P23189
2 Barton, James Fleming  6 Feb 1930Callahan County, Texas I516
3 Clark, Reginald Allen  12 Aug 1929Callahan County, Texas P9775
4 Dennis, Estella Evalyn  13 Jun 1963Callahan County, Texas P9828
5 Grantham, Orlando  15 Jul 1914Callahan County, Texas P326
6 Gwin, Kenneth  26 May 1947Callahan County, Texas I883
7 Johnson, John Edward  1924Callahan County, Texas P13852
8 Pinnell, Josephine  21 Apr 1941Callahan County, Texas P4585
9 Scott, John Edwin Jr.  31 Jan 1974Callahan County, Texas P2705
10 Smith, Martha Alice  30 May 1939Callahan County, Texas P331
11 Wadkins, Laura Augusta  25 Mar 1908Callahan County, Texas P17253
12 Williams, Henry Cleveland  24 Sept 1950Callahan County, Texas P961
13 Windham, Calvin  12 May 1901Callahan County, Texas P16850


Matches 1 to 6 of 6

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Buried    Person ID 
1 Grantham, Alvin Franklin  Aft 1 April 1979Callahan County, Texas P273
2 Grantham, Burma Joe  Aft 30 Oct 1987Callahan County, Texas P1744
3 Grantham, Infant Son  Aft 15 Jan 1909Callahan County, Texas P5953
4 Scott, John Edwin Jr.  Aft 31 Jan 1974Callahan County, Texas P2705
5 Scott, Ruby Frances  Aft 1 Apr 1994Callahan County, Texas P1745
6 Simmons, Ora Mae  Aft 8 Aug 1968Callahan County, Texas P2704


Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Arrival    Person ID 
1 Atwood, William Payton  Dec 1882 or 1883Callahan County, Texas P240

Birth of Daughter

Matches 1 to 2 of 2

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Birth of Daughter    Person ID 
1 Grantham, George Washington  20 May 1915Callahan County, Texas P237
2 Rogers, Beulah Viola  20 May 1915Callahan County, Texas P238

Birth of Son

Matches 1 to 3 of 3

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Birth of Son    Person ID 
1 Atwood, Thomas Orval  16 Nov 1937Callahan County, Texas P44
2 Grantham, George Washington  28 Dec 1904Callahan County, Texas P237
3 Rogers, Beulah Viola  28 Dec 1904Callahan County, Texas P238


Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Burial    Person ID 
1 Jones, Martha A.  1910Callahan County, Texas P10124


Matches 1 to 50 of 333

1 2 3 4 5 ... Next»

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Census    Person ID 
1 Acker, Sarah Beulah  1900Callahan County, Texas P5914
2 Acker, Sarah Beulah  1920Callahan County, Texas P5914
3 Acker, Sarah Beulah  1930Callahan County, Texas P5914
4 Arnold, Emma  1920Callahan County, Texas P975
5 Arnold, Eunice Mae  1920Callahan County, Texas P2714
6 Arnold, Eunice Mae  1930Callahan County, Texas P2714
7 Arnold, Eunice Mae  1 Apr 1940Callahan County, Texas P2714
8 Arrowood, Sarah Ann  1880Callahan County, Texas P9753
9 Atwood, Albert  1920Callahan County, Texas P5927
10 Atwood, Arnold William  1920Callahan County, Texas P2712
11 Atwood, Arnold William  1930Callahan County, Texas P2712
12 Atwood, Arnold William  1940Callahan County, Texas P2712
13 Atwood, Arthur Blanton  1920Callahan County, Texas P5911
14 Atwood, Arthur Blanton  1930Callahan County, Texas P5911
15 Atwood, Ben Russell  1920Callahan County, Texas P5908
16 Atwood, Ben Russell  1930Callahan County, Texas P5908
17 Atwood, Betty Jo  1 Apr 1940Callahan County, Texas P2707
18 Atwood, Beulah Mae  1920Callahan County, Texas P5906
19 Atwood, Bobby Marrell  1930Callahan County, Texas P2708
20 Atwood, Bobby Marrell  1 Apr 1940Callahan County, Texas P2708
21 Atwood, Cecil Bearman  1910Callahan County, Texas P5913
22 Atwood, Cecil Bearman  1920Callahan County, Texas P5913
23 Atwood, Cecil Dewey  1920Callahan County, Texas P5925
24 Atwood, Clarence Ford  1930Callahan County, Texas P4592
25 Atwood, Clementine Elizabeth  1910Callahan County, Texas P241
26 Atwood, Clementine Elizabeth  1920Callahan County, Texas P241
27 Atwood, Clementine Elizabeth  1930Callahan County, Texas P241
28 Atwood, Clementine Elizabeth  1940Callahan County, Texas P241
29 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1880Callahan County, Texas P4588
30 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1900Callahan County, Texas P253
31 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1900Callahan County, Texas P4588
32 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1910Callahan County, Texas P253
33 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1920Callahan County, Texas P253
34 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1920Callahan County, Texas P4588
35 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  1930Callahan County, Texas P4588
36 Atwood, Daniel Elmer  1920Callahan County, Texas P4593
37 Atwood, Doris Rae  1920Callahan County, Texas P5905
38 Atwood, Doris Rae  1930Callahan County, Texas P5905
39 Atwood, Edgar Claude  15 Jun 1900Callahan County, Texas P247
40 Atwood, Edgar Claude  25 Apr 1910Callahan County, Texas P247
41 Atwood, Edgar Claude  Mar 1920Callahan County, Texas P247
42 Atwood, Edgar Claude  Apr 1930Callahan County, Texas P247
43 Atwood, Edgar Claude  1 Apr 1940Callahan County, Texas P247
44 Atwood, Elizabeth Manda  1900Callahan County, Texas P248
45 Atwood, Elizabeth Manda  1910Callahan County, Texas P248
46 Atwood, Emma Gene  1920Callahan County, Texas P970
47 Atwood, E.M.   P5910
48 Atwood, Flora Elmer  1920Callahan County, Texas P5924
49 Atwood, Florence Isabel  1910Callahan County, Texas P5916
50 Atwood, Florence Isabel  Mar 1920Callahan County, Texas P5916

1 2 3 4 5 ... Next»


Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Legal    Person ID 
1 Atwood, Clarence Ford  23 Dec 1908Callahan County, Texas P4592


Matches 1 to 2 of 2

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Military    Person ID 
1 McGowen, Cary Sidney  21 Jan 1941Callahan County, Texas P10417
2 Straley, Joseph Leland  7 Sept 1918Callahan County, Texas P2721


Matches 1 to 2 of 2

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Pension    Person ID 
1 Arnold, Robert Preston  10 Sept 1914Callahan County, Texas P977
2 Cook, Florence  22 Jan 1931Callahan County, Texas I501

Real Estate

Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Real Estate    Person ID 
1 Rogers, Beulah Viola  7 Nov 1926Callahan County, Texas P238


Matches 1 to 11 of 11

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Residence    Person ID 
1 Atwood, Clarence Ford  5 Jun 1917Callahan County, Texas P4592
2 Atwood, Columbus Eugene  5 Jun 1917Callahan County, Texas P253
3 Atwood, Edgar Claude  1917-1918Callahan County, Texas P247
4 Barton, Homer David  6 Sept 1918Callahan County, Texas P1747
5 Grantham, Jesse Richard  12 Sept 1919Callahan County, Texas P327
6 Grantham, Marion Hilary  17 Sept 1918Callahan County, Texas P325
7 Harville, Sidney Sherman  Jun 1917Callahan County, Texas P10415
8 Langley, John Cummins  12 Sept 1918Callahan County, Texas P5866
9 Payne, William Austin  12 Sept 1918Callahan County, Texas I538
10 Roberson, John Alfred  1917 - 1918Callahan County, Texas P10168
11 Scott, John Edwin Jr.  12 Sept 1918Callahan County, Texas P2705

Tax Roll

Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Last Name, Given Name(s)    Tax Roll    Person ID 
1 Atwood, William Payton  1893Callahan County, Texas P240


Matches 1 to 14 of 14

   Family    Married    Family ID 
1 Atwood / Grantham  11 Sept 1935Callahan County, Texas F36
2 Atwood / Havins  30 July 1905Callahan County, Texas F37
3 Baker / Brown   F2733
4 Connel / Zimmerle   F3952
5 Cowan / Fore  Apr 1933Callahan County, Texas F2473
6 Falkner / Fore  22 Jul 1939Callahan County, Texas F2472
7 Grantham / Counts  13 Nov 1911Callahan County, Texas F1304
8 Grantham / Lawler  21 Sep 1904Callahan County, Texas F1306
9 Grantham / O'Shields  5 Sept 1912Callahan County, Texas F1303
10 Grantham / Windham  7 Mar 1906Callahan County, Texas F1305
11 Kniffen / McGowen   F7451
12 Kramer / Zimmerle   F3951
13 Ligon / Grantham  19 Sep 1920Callahan County, Texas F567
14 McGowen / Rowe   F4398


Matches 1 to 1 of 1

   Family    Divorced    Family ID 
1 McGowen / Harville  30 July 1971Callahan County, Texas F4397