Helen Roberta Pickerel [sic], aged five months, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Pickerel [sic] died at the family home in Roseville at 7 o’clock Friday after a three weeks’ illness of bowel trouble. Besides the parents one sister and two brothers survive. Funeral services will be conducted at the home of the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Elijah Hamilton, by Rev. Mr. Marable of the M.E. church, at 1 o’clock Sunday afternoon. Burial in the Roseville cemetery.
Source: Zanesville Times Recorder, September 2, 1916.
WILLIAM J.I. Kemble, a retired mineralogist, died yesterday morning at his home, in Union Place, Newton, N.J. He was 88 years old. He had lived in Newton for thirty years and was a prominent Mason. His wife, who was a Miss Caroline Demarest, a daughter, and a brother survive him.
Source: New York Times, August 25, 1909.
No. McKenzie Street Woman Passed Away Last Night in Emma L. Bixby Hospital
2 Rescuers Also Burned
Explosion Blew Out Downstairs in House and Lifted Rugs From Floor
Mrs. Andrew J. Wood, aged 73 years, died at 8:30 o’clock last evening in the Emma L. Bixby hospital from burns she suffered about 2:25 o’clock yesterday afternoon in the explosion of a gas stove in the kitchen of her home at 204 North McKenzie Street.
Two other persons suffered burns while trying to rescue Mrs. Wood after the explosion. Paul Holloway, 17, employed by the Ward Motor Service on the St. Joseph Street side of the Wood residence, had his eyebrows singed. Mrs. Harold Lovitt, who lives next door on the McKenzie Street side, was painfully burned on her arms as she wrapped the unconscious woman in rugs. She was later attended by Dr. A.B. Hewes.
Continue reading “Mrs. A.J. Wood Died From Burns Suffered In Stove Explosion”
Mrs. Mary Cartharine [sic] Myers, wife of J. Harrison Myers, and a former resident of Port Jervis, died at her home in Sloatsburg Monday evening January 17 after an illness caused by neuralgia of the heart. She was 67 years old the eighth of this month.
Mrs. Myers was born in McAffee, N.J., January 8, 1849. Her maiden name was Mary C. Carr. On Nav. [sic] 9, 1870, she was united in marriage at Salem, with J. Harrison Myers, and they spent their married life in Unionville, Port Jervis and Sloatsburg. During their residence here, they made many friends, and the death of Mrs. Myers is mourned by many, for she was a woman of excellent traits of character. She was a past noble grand of Orpha Lodge, Daughters of Rebekah.
Continue reading “Mrs. J. Harrison Myers”
John L. Shauger, aged 67 years, died this morning at 7:30 o’clock in the home of his stepson, W.J. Isaacson, 226 Ormsby Street, where he has made his home for the last three years. Death resulted after a two week illness with asthma and complications.
Mr. Shauger was born in Canandaigua in 1867. For the last 30 years he has been foreman in the Peerless Fence factory and since the death of his wife three years ago he has made his home with Mr. and Mrs. Isaacson.
He is survived by one daughter Mrs. Earl Goodrich of Pontiac, four stepsons William J. Isaacson, Thomas and John Isaacson of Adrian and George Isaacson of Tecumseh and two sisters Mrs. Will Jones and Mrs. Andrew Wood of Adrian. A number of grandchildren and nieces and nephews also survive.
The funeral services will be held Monday afternoon at 2 o’clock in the Isaacson home and the burial will be made in Oakwood cemetery.
Source: Adrian Daily Telegram, March 8, 1935.
Pocatello: Another pioneer has passed over the Great Divide. James Mullany, a former resident of Boise, but who lived in Glenn’s Ferry for a number of years, died there yesterday and with his demise one of the truest spirits that ever blazed a western trail went out, observes the Boise Bulletin. Mr. Mullany came to Boise in the sixties. Att hatt [sic] time Boise was little more than a military post. He was engaged for some time as express messenger and for a time was the Boise agent of the Cutler & Westerfield Idaho-Nevada express. The first edition of the Statesman, July 26, 1864, contains the following mention of him:
Continue reading “Another Pioneer Gone”
Judge Mullany died at Glenn’s Ferry yesterday morning at 10 o’clock of cerosis [sic] of the liver. He had been ailing for several weeks and despite the skill and exertion of Dr. Nieukirk, who attended him, he passed away as above stated.
Judge Mullany was one of the pioneers of this county, was very well known and thoroughly loved and at the time of his death was postmaster as well as justice of the peace of Glenn’s Ferry.
Source: Elmore Bulletin, May 26, 1904.
Since the last report the death of Horace Lateer, late of Co. G 5th N.Y. Heavy Artillery, occurred here, and he was buried today at 7:45 a.m. in the Home Cemetery, Chaplain Kemper conducting the funeral.
Source: Dayton Herald, May 19, 1903.
As a Result of Game of Shinny Young Boy Lies Dead.
Salem, Ore., Feb. 24.—As a result of a small scratch upon the knuckle of the forefinger of the left hand, blood poison set in, and Fred Walling, the 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Walling, who reside near Lincoln, Spring valley, now lies dead at the home of his parents, and the latter are nearly prostrated with grief over the sad event, for the boy was the pride of the family, and, in fact, of the neighborhood.
Fred, in company with several other boys, on Tuesday of last week played a game of “shinny” at school, when he received a severe blow upon his left hand, which bruised it pretty badly, and made a slight abrasion upon the forefinger. Very little attention was paid to it at the time, but within a few days the finger began to get alarmingly sore, and a physician was called in.
Continue reading “Scratch Causes Death.”
Oxford Resident Expires Following Sudden Heart Attack
Mrs. Mary E. Rogers, 76 years, died suddenly at her residence, 49 Hovey Street, Thursday, Dec. 28th, following a heart attack.
She had been in poor health for over a year but had been active. On Wednesday she retired at night and after failing to make an appearance at the usual hour the next morning her son, Lee, went to her room where he found her dead in bed.
She was born in Independence township, Sept. 14th, 1858, the daughter of Cornelius and Elizabeth Sutton. At the age of 18 years she was married to William H. Rogers, who passed away May 31, 1914.
Continue reading “Mrs. Mary Rogers Dies Suddenly”