This collection is just for fun and has no particular order.  It is by no means complete

For a list of some of the families go to:

George Henry Perry
Born June 8, 1873,Yellville Marion Co., AR
Died January 7, 1963,  Logan, Cache Co., UT

George was a farmer and an attorney. He served in the State legislature before they left MarionCounty in the 1930's and moved to Logan, UT.  He married Minnie Belle YOUNG (b: 4 Sep 1876 in Eros, Marion Co., AR) in Nov 1901 in George's Creek near(Dodd City) Yellville, Marion Co., AR.  They had 3 children

  • Louise Young PERRY b: 29 Sep 1902 in Yellville Marion Co., AR
  • George Helm PERRY b: 11 Mar 1905 in Yellville Marion Co., AR
  • Billie Bryan PERRY

  Mary C. Davenport Williams, died at age 92

Mary was a midwife and delivered over 600 babies in south Marion and northern Searcy county. She rode her old mule "Dink" while traveling all over to deliver the babies.  She told stories about when Wild Bill Hickok was in Yellville.

Davis Kasey "Little Dave"  Tutt (1839-1865)

born in Yellville AR, son of Hansford Tutt (18011850) and Nancy Anne Rose, died in Springfield MO.

Enlisting in 1862 in Company A, 27th Arkansas Infantry Regiment, Davis Tutt fought for the Confederate States of America in the Trans-Mississippi Theater during the American Civil War. At its end, he decided to go west, stopping first in Springfield, Missouri, where he met Wild Bill Hickok. Despite serving on opposite sides during the war, they became friends and often gambled together. Tutt even loaned Hickok money on occasion.   The fall out between Tutt and Hickok was due to Hickok's failure to repay the money he owed, worsened by Tutt  taking Hickok's prized watch as collateral.  Hickok  warned him to never wear it in public which would be humiliating to him. Unfortunately, he wore it the very next day and Hickok quickly sought revenge. They met in the public square of Greene County, Missouri and Hickok was a much faster draw. Hickok immediately surrendered to the sheriff but was  found not guilty due to "reasonable doubt" and walked away a free man.