The late, mighty Jeffery Hillley was an American rock musician, guitarist, songwriter, composer, guitarist and producer.
He had a profound impact on rock music, and on the country music genre, and it is his legacy that continues to inspire generations of young musicians to continue the legacy of rock and roll.
A true legend, Hockleys passing is a reminder of the great art in music.
He is a legend.
The music of Jeffery is synonymous with Americana.
The music of rock, and the music of country, and country-rock, and blues, and rockabilly, and all forms of music, has always been the foundation of Americana, and Americana music has always defined our nation.
Jeffrey Hillley died on December 12, 2019, at the age of 91.
Hockley was born in Indianapolis, Indiana, on April 14, 1939, the eldest of three children.
He was a talented musician who played and sang in a variety of music genres, including gospel, blues, country, rock, gospel, country-pop, and folk.
He became a professional musician in 1952 and spent the rest of his life working on recording, recording, and mastering the music he made.
Hickory Farms, the farm where Hock’s family lived in Indiana, is now located in Tennessee.
It is also known as Hockys Hickory Farm, where Hocks family operated the farm until his death.
Jeffery Hillys farm was a place where people would come and talk and have fun and eat and smoke and have a good time.
It was a small community, and people loved it there, and there were great songs and music there, but we were really just kids.
And we never had a farm or a business there.
And so when I was a young man, I went to Hickory Farms and worked my way up to the top of the food chain there, where I made a living doing all sorts of different things, from making bread to running a restaurant, to being an author, to doing a number of things.
I made money, I had a good life.
Hicks family did a number on Hickory farms, and in 1952 he was elected to the Indiana Farmers’ Association.
In 1953 he became the first African American elected to any level of government in the state of Indiana.
In 1954, he became Indiana’s first Black state senator.
He won election to the U.S. Senate in 1960 and served from 1961 to 1967.
He lost his bid for reelection in 1968, and was again elected in 1970, becoming the first American-born African American to serve in Congress.
Hocks career also includes many more accomplishments, but he was a big part of the music and culture of the Midwest and the world.
He died in his sleep, on December 11, 2019.
He was born on April 13, 1929, in Indianapolis and grew up on Hickories Hickory Ranch.
His father, Frank Hill, was a farmhand, and his mother, Alice, was the daughter of a mill owner in Indianapolis.
He graduated from Westfield High School in Indianapolis in 1935, where he was an athlete.
In 1937, he joined the Indiana National Guard and became a member of the United States Air Force.
After serving in the United Kingdom, Hill served as a flight instructor at Hollingsworth Air Base in the U