Browse Interviews (42 total)

Retired Farmer and General Electric Worker

Chairman of the Biology Department and Acting Dean of Arts and Sciences at Morehead State University

EKU Class of 1950

Welsh tells of long life on the Kentucky River in Estill County.

Fint speaks of work as a fisherman and boat operator.

Combs reminiscences about rafting on Troublesome Creek and the Northfolk of the Kentucky River.

Allen speaks of experiences over the years along the Kentucky River.

Tuttle tells of growing up on the Kentucky River and his father's work as a toll keeper.

Tindall talks about the Kentucky River and the people he encountered.

Wife of commercial fisherman tells of life near Gratz, Kentucky.

Stevens tells of early years of his life spent in Estill County at the Mawbray & Robinson Sawmill where his father worked.

Roberts speaks of growing up in the area around the Kentucky River at Drennon between Locks #1 and #2.

Imel tells of life near the Kentucky River near the community of Perry Park.

Gibson speaks of spending thirty years on the Kentucky River as a commercial fisherman.

Retired Teacher and EKU alumnus speaks of growing up along Lock #1 and Lock #6.

Life long resident of Owen County tells of life growing up on the Kentucky River.

Retired teacher recalls life on the Kentucky River.

Carter discusses family's experiences on the Kentucky River.

Parks discusses experiences on the Kentucky River.

Retired postal employee discusses conditions on the Kentucky River.

Retired boat dock operator and World War II Veteran recalls earliest recollections of the Kentucky River.

Retired Farmer and World War II Veteran discusses season of life on the Kentucky River.

Retired worker from the national distilleries speaks of trapping and fishing on the Kentucky River.

Callahan recalls his experiences on the Kentucky River.

Spurr tells of life in Lockport, Kentucky, near Lock and Dam No. 2.

Douthitt tells of fishing and trapping on the Kentucky River.

Robinson discusses rafting on the Kentucky River.

Douthitt discusses in second interview life along the Kentucky River.

Edward Taylor was elected County Judge in 1965, and served from 1966-1970. This interview contains a discussion over the Judicial Referendum, and other prevalent Clinton County problems, such as crime patterns that, in his opinion, resulted from economic inflation.

In this interview, Harold Barnes details how he became County Judge Executive after Judge Lyle Webb died, as well as his experiences as the Cumberland Democratic County Chair. He also comments on the difference between a County Judge and County Judge Executive, and the taxing demands of holding both judicial positions.

Nightingale discusses life on the Kentucky River and its landmarks.

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