Mrs. Edith Lauder Sutton of Columbia, South Carolina, formerly of Riddlesburg, died on Saturday, February15, 1964, at Columbia. She was born in Riddlesburg, the daughter of William and Mary (Ashcom) Lauder. Her husband, Linton B. Sutton, preceded her in death. Her survivors include a son, Richard, of Columbia, South Carolina; one sister and two brothers: Mrs. Helen Gage of Columbia, South Carolina; William Lauder, Sr., of Everett and Robert Lauder, St. Louis, Missouri. Graveside services will be conducted on Thursday, February 20, at 2 p.m. at the Everett Cemetery, directed by Masood’s funeral service. The Rev. Paul Gettinger of the United Church of Christ, Everett, will officiate.
Source: Bedford County Press, February 20, 1964.
Mrs. Linton B. Sutton, 125 S. Waccamaw, died early Saturday morning in a local nursing home.
Mrs. Sutton was the former Edith Lauder, a native of Riddlesburg, Pa. She had lived in Columbia since May, 1963.
Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Burial will be in Pennsylvania. The body is at Dunbar Funeral Home, Gervais Street chapel.
Surviving are a son, Richard Sutton; a sister, Mrs. Helen L. Gage, both of Columbia; two brothers, Robert Lauder of St. Louis, Mo., and William Lauder of Everett, Pa.
Source: The State and The Columbia Record, February 16, 1964.
Lincoln—Mrs. Lorraine Keil of Altoona, Iowa and her sister, Mrs. J.S. Gilkey of Wheatland visited their aunt, Mrs. J.D. Walling and cousin, Mrs. Eva Purvine Monday. Mrs. Keil and Mrs. Gilkey are the former Lorraine and Mildred Frakes and formerly lived here. (Salem Statesman Journal, January 6, 1949)
Mrs. E.N. Baldwin and family spent the week end in Fayette, Ohio. On their way home they visited there son, Ned Nelson Baldwin and family at Tecumseh. (Livingston County Press, April 13, 1949)
Continue reading “Short News Items from 1949”
Chief Petty Officer Charles Baluvelt [sic] Sutton of Sayre, veteran of two World Wars, died Sunday in the Naval hospital at Jacksonville, Fla., according to word received by his wife Mrs. Charlyn Sutton of Sayre and his father, Leon Sutton of Waverly.
Chief Sutton spent many years in the U.S. armed services. Prior to World War I, he served three years in the U.S. army in Hawaii, and then two years as an instructor in the Engineers at West Point.
Continue reading “Charles Sutton, Vet of 2 Wars, Dies in Service”
[Ulster:] Leon Sutton and family have moved from Sayre to the Stack house on Smithfield street. (Sayre Evening Times, January 10, 1944)
John P. Rorick and daughter Mrs. Prosser Watts returned yesterday from West Point where they were guests for a week of Capt. and Mrs. Alan G. Rorick. (Adrian Daily Telegram, February 11, 1944)
Celesta Walling, who has been attending school at Monmouth this winter was here for the week end to visit her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Chester Walling. (Corvallis Gazette-Times, February 24, 1944)
Continue reading “Short News Items from 1944”
Mrs. Susan Brodt was born in Oakland county, Mich., August 7, 1856 and departed this life in her home in Marlette, last Friday, May 7m 1937, aged 80 years and 7 months.
She was the daughter of Cornelius and Elizabeth Sutton.
In 1881 she was united in marriage to Amandus Brodt and with her husband she moved to Marlette township.
On January 7, 1900, she united with the Lamotte Presbyterian church and was baptized in the Christian faith. Then on January 8, 1905 she united with the First Presbyterian church of Marlette, Michigan on transfer of her church letter from the Lamotte church.
Continue reading “Susan Sutton Brodt”
Mr. and Mrs. Merle Loosley visited briefly at the Zbinden ranch near Merrill, Sunday afternoon. (Klamath Falls News, February 21, 1936)
Jimmy Eveland, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Eveland, Sr., of Hillsboro, is recuperating from an operation for appendicitis, recently performed in the hospital at Easton. (Easton Star-Democrat, April 3, 1936)
A valuable Collie dog belonging to Leon Sutton was kicked by a horse yesterday, its head being badly lacerated, its tongue cut and its jaw broken. (Sayre Evening Times, August 15, 1936)
Continue reading “Short News Items from 1936”
Heart trouble aggravated by shock brought on when he vainly attempted to save his wife from flames a week ago Saturday night claimed the life of Judge E.S.B. Sutton, 79-year-old dean of Sault Ste. Marie attorneys. Death came almost exactly a week after the death of Mrs. Sutton, 72. Mrs. Sutton’s clothes caught fire from a heating plate and Judge Sutton was ill in bed from heart trouble. Both collapsed in an effort to extinguish the blaze. Mrs. Sutton died from burns 12 hours later. (Battle Creek Enquirer, February 12, 1934)
Sault Ste. Marie, Feb. 13.—(AP)—Funeral services for E.S.B. Sutton, 79, for 55 years an attorney here, who died Saturday eight days after his wife died of burns, were held this afternoon at the St. James Episcopal church. (Battle Creek Enquirer, February 13, 1934)
SAULT STE. MARIE, Feb. 12 (AP).—Funeral services for E.S.B. Sutton, 79, for 55 years an attorney here, who died Saturday, eight days after his wife died of burns, will be held Tuesday afternoon at the St. James Episcopal church. Burial will be in the Sault.
Mr. Sutton was a Scottish rite 32nd degree Mason and one of the organizers of the Knights of Pythias lodge here in 1883. Born in Orion, Oakland county, Michigan, in March, 1854, he came to the Sault to open his first law office in 1879. He served several terms as judge of probate and held the office of prosecuting attorney.
Mr. Sutton died of heart disease. Although ill for several months his condition became steadily more serious after the death of his wife. Her night clothes caught fire from a bathroom heater. Mr. Sutton leaped from his bed to extinguish the flames and fell to the floor from a heart attack.
Source: Saint Joseph Herald-Press, February 12, 1934.
SAULT STE. MARIE, Feb. 5—E.S.B. Sutton, Sault attorney, continued seriously ill with heart disease today while plans were made for his wife’s funeral services this afternoon. Mrs. Sutton, 72, died Saturday of burns when her night clothes caught fire from a heater in the bathroom.
Mr. Sutton, who has practiced law in the Sault since 1879, has been critically ill for the last two months. Friday morning his wife rushed into his room, her night clothes in flames. He leaped from his bed and started to smother the flames with a blanket and then fell to the floor with a heart attack. He recovered later to extinguish the flames and call a physician.
Today close friends said Mr. Sutton, while seriously ill, was withstanding the shock well.
Mrs. Sutton will be buried in the Sault. She was a lifelong resident of this city, born here December 30, 1861. She was one of the last descendants of Peter B. Barbeau, her grandfather, who came here as a representative of a fur trading company in 1826.
Source: Benton Harbor News-Palladium, February 5, 1934.