Person who died in Kentucky during the 1833 Cholera Epidemic







What is Cholera:

Cholera is an illness caused by a germ invading the bowels.  The disease is usually spread by contaminated water supplies.  The main symptom is watery diarrhea which leads to fluid depletion and death from dehydration.  Cholera has proven one of history's most virulent killers.  The cause was first identified in 1854, and it was through cholera epidemics that epidemiologists finally discovered the link between sanitation and public health, which provided the impetus for modern water and sewage systems.
The disease is stunning in its rapidity.  The onset of extreme diarrhea, sharp muscular cramps, vomiting and fever, and then death-all can transpire within 12-48 hours.  Fever is not one of the main symptoms however.  The great irony is that unlike many infectious diseases, cholera  is easily treated.  Death results from severe dehydration, which can be prevented with a simple and inexpensive rehydration solution. 
If you are traveling to cholera-endemic areas, just follow these precautions:
Wash your hands-thoroughly with hot soapy water, before eating or preparing food, especially when returning from public places.  Use an alcohol-based hand rub when water is not available.
Avoid untreated water-drink only bottled carbonated water or water you've boiled or disinfected yourself.  Hot beverages such as coffee and tea as well as bottled or canned soft drinks, and wine and beer are generally safe.  Carefully wipe the outside of all bottles and cans before you open them, and ask for drinks without ice.  Use bottled water to brush your teeth.
Eat your food hot-choose food that has been thoroughly cooked and is served piping hot.  Cholera bacteria can survive on room temperature food for up to five days and are not destroyed by freezing.  Best to avoid street food, but if you must buy from local vendors, make sure your meal is cooked in your presence and served hot.
No sushi-Avoid raw fish and seafood of all kinds.
If you eat fresh fruit and vegetables, make sure they are cooked or have thick skins that you can peel yourself.  Avoid lettuce because it could have been rinsed with contaminated water.
And last, be careful with dairy foods, avoid ice cream because it is often contaminated, and made from unpasteurized milk.

Following is a list of people who died in various communities of Kentucky during the Cholera Epidemic of 1833.  This is wonderful information and contains names of persons who lived in other states but were visiting Kentucky when they contracted cholera and died.

Generously transcribed and submitted by Nancy Bray, thanks so much Nan!


Kentucky Obituaries, 1787-1854

Compiled by G. Glenn Clift

This volume of genealogical notes together with the first book--Kentucky Marriages 1797-1865 (published in the Register April, 1938-October, 1940)-was taken from newspaper files owned by and housed in the Lexington Public Library. The original purpose of the compilation was to make the finished work available only to users of the above mentioned newspapers, in an effort to minimize usage of this valuable source material. With their publication in the Register it is hoped the records will prove of worth to a larger audience.

The obituary notices have been edited to include: (a) the name of the person deceased, (b) place of residence, (c) wife or husband, parentage or other survivor or survivors and (d) date of death. In many instances obituaries too lengthy for inclusion were published by the newspapers. Such notices have been edited for their genealogical value and the word Obituary appended, this to enable the researcher to secure the complete necrology if desirable.

For purpose of bibliography an abbreviation of the name of the newspaper from which any notice is taken is given with that notice. The notation following any obituary refers in every instance to the year named in the obituary. As below, in the first entry, KG 10/6 designates the (Lexington) Kentucky Gazette, October 6, 1787. The abbreviations used in this first installment denote: KG (Lexington) Kentucky Gazette and R. The (Lexington, Ky.) Reporter.




The abbreviations used denote:

O--Lexington (Kentucky) Observer

OR--Lexington (Kentucky) Observer & Reporter

R--The (Lexington, Kentucky) Reporter



Following  is a list of deaths in the CITY OF LEXINGTON, Kentucky from June 1 to August 1, 1833.  Most of these deaths were caused by cholera.  Persons whose names are preceded by a star (*) died of other diseases.  This list was reported to the City Council of Lexington by a committee appointed for that purpose, consisting of Messrs. Leavy, Layton, McKinney and Gough.  It was published in the Lexington Observer and Reporter Thursday, August 22, 1833.  Note:  Only the names of white residents are given here.  For the Negroes see above noted issue of OR.


Ward No. 1


1st.  On Main Street.  *Miss Eleanor Leavy; Mrs. Agnes Bell, widow, at Mrs. Gatewood's; Michael Fishel; Thomas C. Blincoe; Mrs. Logan, wife of A. Logan; Miss S. Shields, daughter of the late John Shields; *Henry Kelly, Mrs. Katherine Kelly, wife of Henry Kelly; Joseph Lauderman; Mrs. Susan Laudeman, wife of George W. Laudeman; Dr. Joseph Callen; Mrs. Ann Usher, widow; Miss Elizabeth Kid; Benjamin Cobb, son of the late David Cobb; Mrs. Lanckart, wife of Lewis Lanckart; Joseph Lanckart, infant son of Lewis L.


2nd.  On Mill Street.  Mrs. Lydia Jones, widow; Charle Winn, son of J. Winn.


3rd. Main Cross Street.  Mrs. Catharine Loney, waife of Hugh Loney; Mrs. Catharine Loney, mother of same; Mrs. Bridges, widow of John B.; Mrs. Elizabeth Bradley, wife of Andrew B; Mrs. Winney Thomas, widow; Mrs. Williamson, wife of Lewis H. Williamson; Miss Mary Ann Nixon; Moses S. Hall; Samuel Thompson; Mrs. Harriet Berryman; Mrs. Walker, wife of John Walker--at Mrs. Price's;  Sarah Steele, widow of Solomon S.


4th.  On Water Street, and in Manchester, being the same continued.  William Dougherty; Miss Patsey Rodden; Elisha Hunter; Mrs. Isabella Lowery, widow; Mrs. Isabella Boswell; Marianne S., daughter of Mrs. Sampson, widow; Henrietta, daughter of same; Busrod Sampson, son of same; John Stoddard, at W. Dukeminer's; Robert Page (overeer W.W. Ater & Co.); Mrs Eliza Alter; James F. Royle; Mrs. Nancy Grindstead, widow; Mrs. Turner, wife of J. Turner; William, infant son of Elizabeth Rutherford.


5th.  On and near High Street.  Mrs. Christana McQuillan, widow of F. McQuillan; Willis Higginbothan, at Milward's; Nathan Putnam; Mrs. Huchinson, widow of William Hutchinson; Andrew and Francis Hutchinson, twin sons of same.


Ward No. 2


1st.  Cheapside and Market Street.  Joseph Towler (Cashier Bank U. States); John C. Blades.


2nd.  Mill Street.  Mrs. Judith C. Scott, widow of Gov. Chas. Scott, dec'd., died at Mrs. Gratz's; Henry C. Gist, died at same; Mrs. John Murphy; W. C. Noke; Bayless Williams; Roger McGraw, died at Mrs. Conell's; William T. Smith; Dr. John Steele; Mrs. Seeley, widow of Benjamin Seeley; Benjamine Seeley; James A. Brooks; Alexander W. Dillon, student of Medicine; Mr. Paterson, of Ohio, at James A. Brook's; Mons'r Xaupi, at Mr. Brooks'; Robert White, overseer for J. Hamilton; Mrs. White, wife of preceding.  Catharine, infant daughter of Col. Morgan, at J. W. Hunt's.


3rd.  Main Street.  Miss Virginia Pinckard, daughter of A. W. Pinckard; Mrs. Elizabeth Young, wife of Leavin Young; Mrs. Weible, widow, at L. Young's; Miss Rosanna F. Tod; Mrs. Jane Byrne, wife of John Byrne; Miss Joanna Lanckart, daughter of Joseph Lanckart; Joseph Ficklin Wainscott, son of G. W.; Mary L. Cloud, daughter of D. C. W. Cloud; *Rev. Dr. Cloud; Rebecca Hudgens, at P. Elliott's; Jane Monroe; Mrs. M. Close, at Simpson's.


4th.  Main Cross Street.  Mrs. Diana Ashton, wife of Richard Ashton; Miss Margaret Asby; Mrs. Elizabeth January, widow of James B. January; John G. Ashby; Dr. Soloman F. Hoagland; Capt. Matthias Shryock; Miss Jane Chinn, daughter of R. H. Chinn; Dr. James Webb, died at M. T. Scott's; *Mrs. Winney Scott, wife of M. T. Scott; Mrs. Poston.


6th.  On Short Street.  Dr. Joseph Boswell; Mr. Thompson, a stranger; Mrs. Mary Ball, daughter of C. Wickliffe; Mrs. Susannah Wickliffe, wife of C. Wickliffe, Sen.; Mrs. Spicy Bunnell, wife of J. Bunnell; *Miss Rebecca Shrock, daughter of J. Shrock; Wallace Johnson; Frederick Field, hatter; Miss Caroline Shaw, daughter of J R. Shaw.


6th.  Second Street.  Robert Grooms; George Roberts; Maria O'Haver; *Luther C. Grimes, son of Benjamin Grimes.


7th.  Lunatic Asylum.  Edward Kindred, Madison county; R. Randolph, Greensburg, Ala; Philip Sumery, Logan county; Susan Dougherty, Mason county; Abrigail Bateman, same; Jesse Holtzclaw, Fayette county; Frederick Jones, same; Jane Holmes, Jefferson county; Elizabeth Plummer, Scott county; Susan Browning, Logan county; Jonathan Polk, Simpson county; Dow Halfacre, Pendleton county; Elizabeth Hunter, Logan county; David Snow, Nashville, Tenn; Darius Jackson, Fleming county; Robinson Coward, Jefferson county; William Henson, Nelson county; William Davenport, Mercer county;Nelson P. Wilcox, Caldwell county; Jacob Cooper, Breckinridge county; Madelina Miller, Spencer county; Richard Pope, Logan county; Charles Jackson, Shelby county; John Mason, Casey county; Mary O'Connell, Bardstown, Ky; Alfred Lain, Fayette county; Mary Haburn, Breckinridge county; John Armstrong, Scott county; Mary Iredell, Barrren county; Courtney Knapp, Bourbon county; John Haberry, Mercer county; Mary Lemon, Harrison county; Joseph Erwin, Miss.



Ward No. 3


Robert Scott; Joseph Ellison; John G. Boyer; Ann Boyer, wife of J. Boyer; James M. Boyer; Baldwin Boyer; Harvey M. Seeley; *Elizabeth McKenney, wife of Gerard McKenney, of fever.  William Wingate; Nancy Plunkett; Catharine Haley, sister of Larkin Haley; Sarah Carter and child, wife of Landon Carter; Richard Johnson, at J. Lewis's; Edward Ashley; James H. Brown; William Douglass; Richard O. Thompson; James Fletcher; Nancy Bailey, wife of David Bailey; Malerida Winscot, wife of G. Winscot; Elizabeth Huston, wife of William Huston; Elizabeth Landrum; Sarah Shelton, widow; Frances, daughter of S. Freeman; Elizabeth, daughter of M. T. Woods; Benjamin Woodruff; Sarah Duvall, widow; Elizabeth Smith, wife of Rev. B. B. Smith; Elizabeth, daughter of Enoch Clark; James Talbot and wife; Catherine B. Cook, widow; Jane Anderson, sister of Capt. William Anderson; Catharine Nunan, at Mrs. Coyle's; Elizabeth A Orrick, wife of J. C. Orrick; Gen. Thomas Bodley; James McIntosh; Margaret Warfield, complaint not known; Elizabeth Weigert, widow of P. A. Weigert; Charles West; Sarah Holloway, wife of James Holloway; Andrew F. Price; George Boswell; Abraham Walker; *Mrs. Fowler, wife of Capt. John Fowler, of Cancer; *Mrs. Beckley, of Dropsy; Thomas T. Skillman; Lewis A. Thompson; Elizabeth Studman, wife of T. Studman; A. Studman, daughter of do; John P. Harrison; John B. Miller, son of Isaac Miller; Catherine Woodruff, widow; Francis Head; Mary Steele, widow; Maria Stone, wife of George W. Stone; Margaret Stone, widow.


Ward No. 4


Reverend James Bunch; Mrs. Brown; Jacob Cole; William Cook and wife; Mrs. M. Cornwall; Ann Crow; Miss Sarah W. Craig; Miss Susan D. Craig; Benjamin Carcuff; Anthony Dumesnil and wife; Miss Dowdell; Videl Davis; Adel Davis; Miss Polly Edger; William Frain; Lewis P. Garrett, George A. Garrett; John Griffith; Miss Elizabeth Hawkins; William Heydell; Mrs. Huggins; Daniel Hukle and wife; Mrs. Thomas Hukle; William B. Hudson; Mrs. Joseph H. Hervey; Mrs. Johnson; Thomas W. Jones; Mrs. Nancy King; *Peter H. Leuba; Benjamin Floyd; Mrs. Martha McCalla; Alison McChord, of Cahawba, Ala., died at A. Garrett's; Mrs. Myers; Anthony Guant; Mrs. E. McConathy; John Megowan; Mrs. J. G. Norwood, and her infant child; Robert Norish; Francis O'Neal; Mr. Pitman; Mrs. Peel; Mrs. Grace Price; John Postlewaite; Duncan Postlethwaite; Miss Maria Peck; Miss F. A. Petterson; Barnet Rucker and wife; Vardy Renfro; Nathaniel Rutherford; Thomas Sparke and wife; Philip Spare and wife; Mrs. Sourbright; Lewis Sayre; William Tegway, a stranger of Mrs. Metcalf'e's; Mr. Van Horn; Marnix Virden; Robert Wilson; Jacob Weigart; Mrs. N. Warner, Margaret Warner and Nancy Warner, Mother and Daughters of D. Warner; Francis Walker, Sr., and wife; Francis Walker, Jr.; James T. Berryman; Elijah H. Drake; Samuel Trotter.


Summary Of Deaths In Lexington From

June 1 - August 1, 1833.


Ward No. 1:  Whites, 51; Slaves, 26; Free Blacks, 5; Total, 82


Ward No. 2:  Whites, 87; Slaves, 57; Free Blacks, 3; Total, 147


Ward No. 3:  Whites, 60; Slaves, 73; Free Blacks, 21; Total, 154


Ware No. 4:  Whites, 74; Slaves, 28; Free Blacks, 17; Total, 119


Total Whites, 272; Slaves, 184; Free Blacks, 46;  Total, 502


The following from Maysville died of cholera in May, 1833.  OR  6/6.


Mrs, John Armstrong; Johnston Armstrong; H. H. Gaylord; Mrs. Hodge; Miss Charlotte Hull; Emily Huston, daughter of William Huston; Elizabeth, Isabella, and Andrew, three children of Mr. Andrew M. January; Rev. Samuel Johnston, Pastor of St. Paul's Church of Cincinnati; Mrs. Newman; Joshua Reese.


Jones B. and John K. Thompson, of Scott county.  Died in June, 1833.  OR  6/6.  (do not know if this is cholera related or not)


Following is a list of deaths resulting from cholera in Flemingsburg, Kentucky.  From OR June 27, 1833:


June 6, 1833.  William McCord, printer, a native of Lebanon, Pa.  James H. Jones; Mrs. Wallace, consort of Thomas Wallace.  Mrs. Houston, consort of Dr.Houston.


June 10.   Dr. Edward Dorsey.  Miss Lucy Ann Fleming, daughter of Thomas Fleming.  George Houston, aged about 15 years and Miss Minerva Houston, son and daughter of Dr. Houston.

June 11.  Dr. William H. Howe.  Henry Ward, journeyman blacksmith.  Mrs. Dent, consort of Isiah Dent, hatter.  Peter F., son of Thomas Bowles, aged about 3 years.  Col. James Harrison, of Fleming county.


June 12.  Mrs. Saffern, relict of Thomas Saffern.  Two daughters of the late Capt. James Sanders.


June 13.  Mary Ann, daughter of Dr Houston.


June 14.  Mrs. Elizabeth Gorman, consort of David Gorman.  Col. William Goddard, of Maysville.


June 15.  William, eldest son of James Eckles, of Flemingsburg.  Miss Bond, of Baltimore.  She died at the residence of J. D. Early, in Flemingsburg.  Miss Maria T. Roe.


June 23-27.  Simeon Floyd, mail contractor.  Mrs Daukins, wife of William Daukins.  Dr Robert Tilton, of Elizaville.  Captain Gallagher, of Elizaville.


Other cholera deaths in June, 1833.  OR  6/27

Miss Mary Robertson, of Lancaster.  Mrs. J. B. Holtzclaw, of Georgetown.  Mrs. Priscilla Wall, of Cynthiana.  Mrs. Pullen, of Georgetown.  Isaac Ware, son of Thomas Ware, of Cynthiana.  Mrs. Rachel Kimbrough, of Cynthiana.  William Laney, of Cynthiana.  Thomas Ramsay, of Cynthiana. George Hord, of Mason county, at the residence of Belvin Ross.  Jeremiah Tarlton, of Scott county.  Mrs. Myers, of Winchester.  William L. Miller, of Winchester.  Isaac Shrere (Shrites?) of Winchester.  James Gentry, Sr., of Winchester.  Mrs. Jefferson Murray, of Winchester.  Joseph H. Dearborn, of Winchester.  Mrs. Thomas Mathers, of Winchester.  Mrs. William Eastham, of Georgetown.  Elijah H. Drake, of Lexington.  Died at the residence of his father-on-law, Clifton Thomson. 


Fayette county resident  deaths from cholera in June, 1833.  OR  7/4.

Jeff. Sutton; John Todd; Mr. G. Saddler; Joseph Pullum; John Huston; Miss Sally Ann Ellis; John Foster; Thomas Power; John Kent; James Harvey; Mrs. E. Darnby; Mrs. Prewitt; Miss Hunter; Joseph Earn; Marcus Cary; Daniel White, aged 72 years; Virginia Cirode Catharine, infant daughter of John D. Hager.


Miss Mildred Ann, daughter of Walker Kidd, of Fayette county.  Died of cholera July 10, 1833.  OR  7/25.


Miss Charlotte Wallace, daughter of Col. Harp, of Fayette county.  Died of cholera July 5, 1833, age 16 years.  OR  8/1.


Mrs. Jane Smith, consort of Joseph Smith, of Fayette county.  Died of cholera Aug. 1, 1833, aged 37 years.  OR  8/7


Elias Myers, of Winchester.  Died of cholera June 16, 1833.  OR  7/4.


John Blaydes.  Died in Clark county of cholera in June, 1833.  OR  7/4.


Following is a list of the white persons who died of cholera in Paris, Kentucky, during June and July, 1833.  The list was taken from OR  7/11.


Jonathan Willett; George W. Williams' daughter; Mrs. Lyon; Mrs. Judith Bryan; Mrs. Gaither; Mrs. Moore and son; Peter Sharer, St.; Parker, son of Mrs. Andrews; Jonathan Dearborne and his son, William; Samuel D. Scott; Mrs. Ann Kennedy; Peter Lizer; Richard Samuel; Mrs. James Paton; Thomas Burden; Dr. N. Warfield's daughter, Sophia; Thomas Hardwick; Mrs. William M. Samuel; Mrs. Hinton; Mrs. Charles Brent; Mr. Isaac Avery; Samuel Beeler; Erasmus Gill; Richard Holmes; Mrs. James McCann; Mr. Praul; George Davis; Richard Turner.


The following white citizens of Russellville, Ky., died of cholera during July, 1835.  OR  8/12.
Major J. R. Ferbush; James C. Slaughter; Mr. ____Hilton; Elias Haddox &  Lady; Solomon Hardy; William Lacey & Son; James L. Armstrong; M. McGrath; Mrs. William E. Warren; Mrs. Patten; Miss Columbia Burgess; Miss Sarah Sands; William L. Harding; Charles Rhea; Noah White; William Morton; Peyton L. Parrish; W. R. Belt; David Armstrong; Mr. _____Shafer; Mrs. Hunter; Miss Julia Rice; Miss Elizabeth O'Bannon; R. S. Emmitt; Col. William L. Sands; William L. Lander; James Alderson; Joseph A. Smith; Samuel W. Linebaugh; Reuben Jackman; Francis R. Browning; Mrs. John Roberts; Miss Patsy Underwood.
Mrs. Ursula T. Dunnington, daughter of William Thornsbury, of Fauquier county, Va., and consort of D. William P. Dunnington, from Dumfries, Va.  Died at her residence in Millersburg, Kentucky, of cholera June 28, 1835, aged 43 years.  She left her husband and six children.  OR  8/12.
The following white citizens of Versailles, Kentucky, died of cholera in August 13, 1835.  OR  8/19.
John Fritzlen; Mrs. Elizabeth Moreland and child; Robert Shelton, Sr.; Mrs. Doctor Rhoton; Mrs. Mary Hunter, Sr.; Southy Whittington; Charles Bruce; Granville Crockett; Hugh Ferguson; James Yost; Mr. _____Davidson; Miss ______Shackleford; William S. Hunter; Robert Kindead, Jr.; Henry Christopher; Lawson Carroll; Preston Terrell, Jr.; James Riddle; William Agun; Dr. _______Stevenson; William Moore; Alexander Peters; Vincent Ross; William Coons; J. Riddle; Preston Terrrell, Sr.; Mitchell Conley.
Next - Cholera in 1849




Citizens of Paris who died in Bourbon county.


Psalm 55:22 ---
You really need to read this.
"Friends are God's way of taking care of us."
This was written by a Hospice of Metro Denver physician.
I just had one of the most amazing experiences of my life, and wanted to share it with my family and dearest friends:
 I was driving home from a meeting this evening about 5, stuck in traffic on Colorado Blvd., and the car started to choke and splutter and die - I barely managed to coast, cursing, into a gas station, glad only that I would not be blocking traffic and would have a somewhat warm spot to
 wait for the tow truck. It wouldn't even turn over. Before I could make the call, I saw a woman walking out of the "quickie mart" building, and it looked like she slipped on some ice and fell into a Gas pump, so I got out to see if she was okay.
When I got there, it looked more like she had been overcome by sobs than that she had fallen; she was a young woman who looked really haggard with dark circles under her eyes. She dropped something as I helped her
up, and I picked it up to give it to her. It was a nickel.

t that moment, everything came into focus for me: the crying woman, the ancient Suburban crammed full of stuff with 3 kids in the back (1 in a car seat), and the gas pump reading $4.95.
I asked her if she was okay and if she needed help, and she just kept saying "I don't want my kids to see me crying," so we stood on the other side of the pump from her car. She said she was driving to California and that things were very hard for her right now. So I asked, "And you were praying?" That made her back away from me a little, but I assured her I was not a crazy person and said, "He heard you, and He sent me."

 I took out my card and swiped it through the card reader on the pump so she could fill up her car completely, and while it was fueling, walked to the next door McDonald's and bought 2 big bags of food, some gift certificates for more, and a big cup of coffee. She gave the food to the kids in the car, who attacked it like wolves, and we stood by the pump eating fries and talking a little.
She told me her name, and that she lived in Kansas City. Her boyfriend left 2 months ago and she had not been able to make ends meet. She knew she wouldn't have money to pay rent Jan 1, and finally in desperation had
finally called her parents, with whom she had not spoken in about 5 years. They lived in California and said she could come live with them and try to get on her feet there.
So she packed up everything she owned in the car She told the kids they were going to California for Christmas, but not that they were going to live there.

I gave her my gloves, a little hug and said a quick prayer with her for safety on the road. As I was walking over to my car, she said, "So, are you like an angel or something?" This definitely made me cry. I said, "Sweetie, at this time of year angels are really busy, so sometimes God uses regular people."
It was so incredible to be a part of someone else's miracle. And of course, you guessed it, when I got in my car it started right away and got me home with no problem. I'll put it in the shop tomorrow to check, but I suspect the mechanic won't find anything wrong.

 Sometimes the angels fly close enough to you that you can hear the flutter of their wings...
Psalms 55:22 "Cast thy burden upon the Lord, and He shall sustain thee. He shall never suffer the righteous to be moved." My instructions were to pick four people that I wanted God to bless, especially for the months in 2006 , and I picked you.
Please pass this to four people you want to be blessed and a copy back to me.This prayer is powerful and prayer is one of the best gifts we receive. There is no cost but a lot of rewards. Let's continue to pray for one another.

 Here is the prayer:
"Father, I ask You to bless my children, grandchildren, friends, relatives and e-mail buddies reading this right now. Show them a new revelation of your love and power. Holy Spirit, I ask You to minister to their spirit at this very moment. Where there is pain, give them Your peace and mercy. Where there is self doubt, release a renewed confidence through Your grace, In Jesus' precious name. Amen."
I know I picked more than four and you can, too.
 When Satan is knocking at your door, simply say, "Jesus, could You
 please get that for me?"
Being blessed is GOOD...being HIGHLY FAVORED is best!


Cholera Deaths - 1949 - forward
Andrew J. White, of Lexington.  Died June 17, 1849.  OR  6/20.
Mrs. Loud, wife of Richard Loud.  Died June 17, 1849.  OR  6/20.
Mrs. Beach, wife of Samuel Beach, of Lexington.  Died June 17, 1849.  OR  6/20.
Robert Boyd, merchant-tailor, of Lexington.  Died June 17, 1849.  OR  6/20.
Arthur Barker, of Lexington.  Died June 18, 1849.  OR  6/20.
Edward March, son of James March, of Lexington.  Died June 20, 1849 aged 10 or 11 years.  OR  6/20.
Mrs. Margaret Ross, relict of Thomas Ross, of Lexington.  Died June 20, 1849.  OR  6/23.
Thomas Moxley, blacksmith.  Died in Lexington, June 20, 1849, aged 18 or 19 years.  OR  6/23.
Joseph L. Hopper, of Lexington.  Died June 22, 1849.  OR  6/23.
George Brisby, son of David K. Brisby.  Died June 23, 1849, aged 13 or 14 years.  OR  6/27.
James Baird, of Lexington.  He was an old laboring man, an Irishman.  He died Tuesday June 6, 1849, aged about 60 years.  OR  6/27.
Mrs. Polly Henry, an elderly woman living in the western suburbs of Lexington.  Died June 27, 1849.  OR  6/30.
Miss Mary Watson, of Lexington.  Died at the residence of her uncle, William Pulum, on Broadway, June 28, 1849, aged 15 years.  OR  6/30.
Miss Martha O. T. Hambleton, daughter of Mrs. _________ Hambleton, who lived at the corner of Market and Second streets, Lexington.  Died Friday morning at 7 o'clock, June 29, 1849.  OR  6/30.
Mrs. _______Berryman, wife of Samuel Berryman, of Jessamine county.  Died in July , 1849.  KG  7/28.
The following residents of Paris, Kentucky, died of cholera during the month of July, 1849.
Mrs. Mary Pomeroy, wife of A. S. Pomeroy.
Mrs. Ross, wife of William R. Ross.
Emma, infant daughter of William M. Taylor. 
Mrs. Caroline Amelia, wife of Robert S. Morrow.  OR  7/21.
Mrs. Catharine Higgins, consort of Thomas Higgins, of Lexington.  Died July 1, 1849.  OR  7/4.
John M. Powling, of Maysville.  Died July 1, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. John Hunt, of Maysville.  Died in week of July 1, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. Harlow Yancy, wife of Harlow Yaney, of near Helena, Mason county.  Died in week of July 1, 1849, leaving her husband and 3 children.  OR  7/7.
William Stafford, of Lexington.  Died July 2, 1849, aged 17 years.  OR  7/4.
Virginia E. Warren, of Lexington.  Died July 3, 1849, aged 4 years.  OR  7/4.
Stephen Manship, of Lexington.  Died July 3, 1849.  OR  7/4.
Miss Catherine Jane Graves, of Lexington.  Died July 3, 1849, aged 15 years.  OR  7/4.
William J. Dunlap, of Lexington.  Died July 3, 1849.  OR  7/4.
Capt. Samuel M. Wallace, of Woodford county.  Died July 3, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Burnett R. Perry, of Lexington.  He lived on Main Street, nearly opposite the old Baptist burying ground.  He died July 4, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. Mary M. Burrows, relict of Nathan Burrows, of High street, Lexington.  Died July 4, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. Nancy Markey, of Short street, Lexington.  Died July 4, 1849.  OR  7/7.
John Shy, who lived on the Winchester pike, in Fayette county.  He was a brother-in-law of Samuel Shy.  Died July 4, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Osceola, son of Hugh Jeter, of Lexington.  Died July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mary Scott, wife of William Scott, of Lexington.  They lived opposite the Rail Road Warehouse, on Water street.  She died July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Peter Donovan, an Irishman.  Died at the residence of his brother-in-law, Jeff. Merrill, July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. T. W. Cridland, of Mulberry street, Lexington.  Died July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
James G. McKinney, of Lexington.  Died July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Lewellyn Norton, who was connected with the Drug store of his brother, George W. Norton.  Died July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
James McMurty.  Died in his room on Short street, near the Post Office, July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Miss Kitty Hickey, daughter of Willis Hickey, of Water street, Lexington died July 6, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. J. M. Hunt, wife of John M. Hunt, of Fayette county, died July 5, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Dr. William W. Whitney, of Lexington, died July 6, 1849.  OR  7/7.
Mrs. Galway, died at the residence of her son-in-law, Charles Carter, on S. Mill Street, Lexington, July 6, 1849.  OR  7/11.
George B. Twyman, of S. Mill Street, Lexington died July 7, 1849.  OR  7/11.
Vachel Keene, of Scott county, died July 7, 1849, aged 73 years.  Obituary  OR  7/14.
William George, Sr., of Fayette county, died July 7, 1849.  OR  7/11.
A. S. Jouett, second son of Mrs. Jouett, of Lexington, died at Harrodsburg, July 7, 1849.  Obituary OR  7/11.
Miss Catharine Kelly, of Lexington, died July 7, 1849.  OR  7/11.
Noah Hunt, who lived on the old Paris road, Fayette county, died July 8, 1849.  OR  7/ 11.
John George, of Lexington, died July 8, 1849.  OR  7/11.
John W. Curd, of the firm Bodley & Curd, Lesington, died at the residence of his mother, Mrs. Eleanor Curd, corner of Second and Upper Streets, July 8, 1849.  OR  7/11.
Mrs. Catharine Armstrong, wife of Joseph Armstrong, Water Street, Lexington , died July 8, 1849.  OR  7/11.
Mrs. Grady, died at the residence of her son-in-law, James Bruin, July 9, 1849.  She was from Franklin county.  OR  7/11.
Mrs. S. Rollins, of High street, Lexington, died July 9, 1849.  OR  7/11.
Robert Kindaid, Jr., son of Robert Kindaid, of Lexington, died July 9, 1849.  OR  7/11.
James Peel of Lexington, died July 9, 1849.  OR  7/11.
to be continued.



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