Tabitha coffey dating
), will find the Australian stylist continuing to branch out and whip various businesses -- not just salons -- into shape.
Among the places she visits are Bombshells Salon and Spa in Clarksville, Tenn.; Cafe Treats and Mexican Food in Sherman Oaks, Calif.; Nadia’s Family Salon in Englishtown, N.
Jean Bell shares this photo of John Oscar Slaven in his gun shop in Hutchinson, Kansas, in the early 1930's. Carol Slavens and husband Bill visited an old Slavens homestead recently, that of Reuben Slavens in rural Pike County, Ohio. John Slavin, born in 1839 in Cumberland, England, posed for this portrait around the turn of the century in Pennsylvania. While the photo wasn't labeled, it's believed that pictured are Tide and Ella Mae "Marie" (Pearson) Slavens and their two oldest children, Guy and Ila, circa 1917. If anyone can confirm or refute the identification of these two photos, please email me! He and wife Temperance pose with their two oldest sons, Earl Francis (Frank) and Clarence. The family lived in and around Staten Island, New York. Fred, their youngest child, was born in Michigan in 1894. Martha Cochran with another of her sons, Claude, at home in St. Elizabeth, center, wears a broach with a photo of her late husband Clinton Peters, who was killed at Resaca, Georgia, during the Civil War. Six sons of Jed Owen Slavens gather for a photo in the 1950's. The family of Thomas Jefferson and Livvia (Elsberry) Slavens, probably taken in the mid 1930's in Audrain County, Missouri. Sons of Thomas Jefferson Slavens and other family members building a pond in Audrain County, Missouri during the Depression. Kathy Steffey shares this photo of the property formerly owned by her grandparents, Roy and Mabel (Wimer) Slaven, in Highland County, Virginia. John was the son of Samuel Slavens of Pike County, Ohio, one of the infamous "Andrews' Raiders" who was hung by the Confederates in 1862. By chance, Carol happened to meet the current owner of the property, who invited her to visit. Carol took a picture of this 1965 photograph of the original home, which has been torn down. Another of Elizabeth's brothers, Reuben, found and buried Peters' body. Edward Slevin of New York City's 12 precinct is pictured in an 1888 tobacco card. Brothers Willis (left) and Jed Owen Slavens (right) are pictured with Jed's son Arthur (center) around 1913-18. They are George, Noah, Riley, Homer, Jesse, and Arthur. Pictured are Eddie D., Estlyn Pearl, Alma Plante, Walter Slavens, Darline Slavens, Donia (Slavens) Pearl, Fletcher Slavens, Erma (Peak) Slavens, Sallie (Slavens) Plante, Edwin Drake Slavens, John Plante, Everett Pearl, and Anna Slavens. The home, in the distance, was built by the current owners to replace the Slaven's house. Four generations of the Elias "Shack" and Sealy Milligan Slaven family gathered for this photo in late 1916 or early 1917.