Matches 1 to 50 of 913
|1||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Notes, Notes (I231)
|2||"Dora"||Miller, Medora (I71)
|3||"Frank"||Mutchler, Benjamin Franklin (I72)
|4||14 Apr 1804||Morris, Henry (I20)
Name: John G Hartman
Birth Year: abt 1808
Home in 1850: Monroe, Allen County, Ohio, USA
Real Estate: 1500
Line Number: 25
Dwelling Number: 1972
Family Number: 1972
John G Hartman 42
Rebecca Hartman 34
John Hartman 17
Nancy Hartman 16
James Hartman 13
Mary Hartman 11
Catharine Hartman 9
George Hartman 8
Francis Hartman 5
Sarah Hartman 3
Henry Hartman 1
|Hartman, John Godfrey (I180)
|6||1880 - 133 acres|
1895 - 113 acres
|Schafer, William (I19)
|7||1920 US census - some of the adult children still live with their widowed father.|
Name: George Morris
Birth Year: abt 1834
Home in 1920: Monroe, Allen, Ohio
House Number: Farm
Residence Date: 1920
Relation to Head of House: Head
Marital status: Widowed
Father's Birthplace: Kentucky
Mother's Birthplace: Ohio
Able to Speak English: Yes
Industry: general farm
Employment Field: Own Account
Home Owned or Rented: Owned
Home Free or Mortgaged: Free
Able to Read: Yes
Able to Write: Yes
George Morris 86
Newton Morris 52
Annie S Morris 50
Ida M Morris 45
|Morris, George (I89)
|8||31 Oct 1923||Family F80
|9||7 Apr 1806||Morris, James (I136)
|10||A Brief History of the Hempleman Family in America By George Whiteley|
George Hempleman, one of the founders of the Hempleman family of America, was born in Hesssie Castle, Germany in the year 1732. He was the son of Lord Hempleman of Germany and had he stayed in Germany would have taken the title of his father, but love is blind and more precious than gold or title. He had fallen in love with Margarette Duffy, she had stolen his hearty and he vowed to marry her. This he could not do and live in Germany, for she was poor and a daughter of one of the peasants living on one of the farms of Lord Hempleman. He a peer, and she a peasant’s daughter, they could not marry out of their station, so they planned to go to America, the land of the free. Little did they know of the hardships that were ahead of them, or perhaps their stout hearts would have failed; but this they knew not, and together ran away, or as we say today, eloped. They could get along well so long as they were on land, for they could earn their way, but when they reached the ocean another obstacle faced them. They had no money to pay for their transportation, but they arranged with a company there to carry they to America, by them agreeing to allow this company to sell them after they landed in America to the party or parties that would pay this company the price of their transportation, they to work for this party until their passage money was earned. A bargain was made with this company and they sailed for America. There were no steamer in those days and the vessels were crude and their voyage was stormy and hard, but not half so hard as when they landed, for they landed in Richmond, Va., in 1752, strangers in a strange land, and among strangers, to find that they were to be sold like black slaves into slavery or servitude to pay for their transportation. They had not yet married, perhaps thinking not best to do so, until all things were settled here in America.
George Hempleman was sold at auction to a cotton planter in one of the Carolinas, Margarette Duffy was sold to a tobacco planter near Richmond, Va. After the sale it must have been a bitter parting to those two young people, neither knew whether they would ever see each other again, for in this strange land they knew not where they were going.
It is the understanding of the writer that their time of servitude was four years each, but before the separation, which must have been heart-rending, they agreed that after their servitude was finished they should each return to Richmond, Va. their starting place: and their meeting point was to be the Little Old St. John’s church, which is an Episcopal church, the one in which Patrick Henry afterward made his famous speech before the Revolutionary war, when the leading men of Virginia met in this church and Patrick Henry made his famous speech in which he said “give me liberty or give me death,” and this so fired their hearts and upon this Virginia seceded from the crown, and cast her lot with the colonies. This church is still preserved on account of this event, and they yet hold services in this church. It was the good fortune of the writer, a few years ago, to visit this old church and photograph same, also the grave of the minister that afterwards married George Hempleman and Margarette Duffy after their return from servitude, and the writer is proud of the privilege of presenting to the Hempleman family a cut of this sacred little old church and grave. Also a cut of the tree at the spring where George Hempleman with his son George and family camped in 1808, the first night when they reached Clarke County, Ohio. The old elm tree is still standing and leans over the hole where once there was a famous spring.
George Hempleman fell in cruel hands and when he returned he was broken in health. Margarette Duffy was more fortunate, she fell in good hands and being used to hard work fared better. Neither heard of each other until their time of servitude had expired: but true to their promise, each started for Richmond and the little old church. Margarette Duffy being only a short distance from Richmond, reached there first, and went direct to the old St. John’s church, attending every service regularly, hoping soon to see her lover return. Time wore on and she almost lost hope of every seeing him again. Finally, one cold crisp morning as she sat watching every passer through the door, she saw a stout young German man coming through the door, pause for a moment, look around, seemingly looking for someone that he did not see, then he sat down, and drew from his hands a pair of white mittens, and laid them across his knees: immediately Margarette Duffy recognized those mittens as the ones she had knit in Germany and gave to her lover, George Hempleman. Time had wrought such changed in those two young folks that it was no wonder that neither knew the other, but at the close of the service, those two wanderers were reunited. What a happy reunion for them this must have been. They were married in the little old church in 1756. The grave of the minister that united these two young Germans lies at the east door of this little old church as you will see in the cut.
Soon after this they moved into Pennsylvania, and settled within three miles of Philadelphia, and the following children were born to them: Elizabeth, George, Katherine and Nancy.
When the war broke out between the Colonies and England George Hempleman cast his lot with the Colonies and enlisted in Capt. Wm. Johnson’s company, fourth battalion of the Lancaster militia in 1781. Battalion commander not stated. (Reference Effie Hempleman, Springfield, Ohio) And at the close of the war was honorably discharged.
After the war George Hempleman and family moved to North Carolina, and from there to Hardy County, Virginia. George Hempleman, in 1805, lost his wife, and she was buried in Hardy County, Virginia. In 1808, George Hempleman in company with his son George and family and his daughter Elizabeth, who had married George Weaver, started for Ohio with two wagons. The mountain roads were rough and they had not gotten far until one of their wagons fell over the mountain side and the team was killed and wagon lost. They gathered up what they could and loaded into the other wagon and all went afoot, and somewhere on the route this wagon was also lost and had to be abandoned. The bedding and what they could gather up was strapped onto the horses and the men and children carried what they could, and in the fall of 1808 reached Clarke County, Ohio, and camped for the first night on Masses Creek, two miles south of South Charleston, Clarke County, Ohio. They camped near the old spring near the Samuel Briggs farm, made famous by the number of people that camped at that spring on their way from the East to Ohio. A cut of the old Elm tree that stood by this famous spring is shown in this pamphlet, and the tree is still standing.
Near by this spring lived Samuel Briggs. That evening, Mrs. Briggs sent her son Samuel with a bucket full of milk and some provisions to those campers. Among the children was one called Elizabeth, daughter of George Hempleman, Jr. who afterwards became the wife of this boy, Samuel Briggs, who carried the milk and provisions to them.
The Hempleman and Weaver families moved on a few miles west of South Charleston and there located on the Little Miami river. The country was then in a wilderness. Their first shelter was poles fastened like a roof and covered with grass, and they gathered leaves for a bed, and so lived until houses could be built.
George Hempleman, Sr. lived with his son George until he died in the year 1842, at the age of 110 years, and was buried at South Charleston, Ohio.
|Hempleman, George (I24)
|11||A Brief History of the Hempleman Family in America By George Whiteley|
Nancy Hempleman, daughter of George Hempleman the Second, was born in Virginia, 1798, and came to Ohio with her father’s family and helped to endure the hardships of that memorable journey to Ohio.
Nancy Hempleman married John Briggs September 1, 1819, and moved on to a farm in the western part of Allen County, Ohio, and there lived until she died in 1838, and her remains were brought back and buried at Lisbon, Clarke County, Ohio, by the side of her mother.
John Briggs, after the death of his wife, moved to south-western Missouri, and there lived with his daughter Delila until he died March 24, 1891.
|Hempleman, Nancy (I396)
Ruthella E. Shellenbarger
Ruthella E. Shellenbarger, 82, died at 12:25 a.m. Jan. 18, 2009, at Lima Memorial Health System.
She was born Sept. 28, 1926, in New Stark to Raleigh Adam and Emma Marie Spaeth Rettig, who preceded her in death. On Sept. 20, 1946, she married Virgil O. Shellenbarger, who survives in Ada.
Mrs. Shellenbarger retired from Marathon Oil in Findlay in 1985, after more than 25 years. She was a member of Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church in Kenton.
Survivors also include two sons, Eric (Carolyn) Shellenbarger, of Elida, and Keith Shellenbarger, of Columbus; a daughter, Linda Shellenbarger of Cleveland; three brothers, Walter Rettig of Jenera, and Edwin Rettig and Larry (Karen) Rettig, both of Findlay; a sister, Miriam Harpst, of Findlay; and six grandchildren, Rebecca, Rachel, Daniel, Lydia, Jennifer and Joseph.
She was preceded in death by a daughter-in-law, Cheryl Shellenbarger; and three brothers, Richard, Willard and Robert Rettig.
Services will begin at 1 p.m. Wednesday at Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church. Pastor Kenneth H. Engdahl will officiate. Burial will be in Woodlawn Cemetery, Ada.
Friends may call from 2 to 4 and 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday at Hanson-Neely Funeral Home, Ada, and noon to 1 p.m. Wednesday at the church.
Memorial contributions may be made to Grace Evangelical Lutheran Church, 40 Washington Blvd., Kenton, OH 43326.
Condolences may be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org
The Lima News, Lima, Ohio. Monday, 19 January 2009, page 10.
|Rettig, Ruthella (I342)
|13||Adolph Ronald Petsch and Dolly Ruth Leffler||Petsch, William Edward (I226)
|14||Age: 88y 5m 1d|
1825-1894 Fenstermaker, William G
1834-1907 Root, Anna Elizabeth
1878-1951 Schafer, Mary E
1) 1898-1988 Fenstermaker, Mary E
2) 1900-1901 Fenstermaker, William M
3) 1904-1911 Fenstermaker, Jessie U
4) 1906-2000 Fenstermaker, Dallas G
5) 1911-1987 Fenstermaker, Cora L
6) 1912-2011 Fenstermaker, Hazel Marie
7) 1914-1989 Fenstermaker, Beatrice P
8) 1919-1994 Fenstermaker, Francis D
U.S., World War I
Draft Registration Cards, 1917-1918
about Ira Gideon Fenstermaker
Name: Ira Gideon Fenstermaker
Birth Date: 1 Apr 1878
[Provo, UT, USA: Ancestry.com Operations, Inc., 2010]
U.S., World War II
Draft Registration Cards, 1942
about Ora Gideon Fenstermaker
Name: Ora Gideon Fenstermaker
Birth Date: 1 Apr 1878
Birth Place: Putnam County, Ohio
Residence: Putnam, Ohio
|Fenstermaker, Ora Gideon (I225)
|15||Albert Hampleman, the only son of Mr. Daniel Hampleman, died on Tuesday afternoon, of typhoid dysentery. Mr. Hampleman had been sick for ten or twelve days, but down to last Sunday hopes were entertained of his recovery. That night he took a change for the worse and death was the result. This is a case where the father gave his life for his son. Albert’s little boy had been sick with the same disease, and for tow or three weeks he nursed the child day and night. The child recovered and then Albert was taken down. He leaves a wife and three children, the youngest child being but a few weeks old. His father and his bereaved family have the sympathy of their friends in their great affliction.|
The Clinton Public, Clinton, Illinois. Friday, 13 August 1880.
|Hempleman or Hampleman, Daniel Howell (I402)
|16||Alex Taylor received a message from Rotman County informing him of the death of his brother-in-law Jerome Casselman.|
Sidney Daily News, Sidney, Ohio. Friday, 3 October 1930.
|Casselman, Jerome Franklin (I201)
Funeral services will be Thursday at 2:30 p.m. at O’Keefe & Towne funeral home for Alfred Morris, who died at 11:15 a.m. Tuesday at the Logan Avenue Nursing home for complication incident to old age. He would have been 88 years old Sunday.
Mr. Morris was born Oct. 1, 1862, at Columbus Grove, O., the son of Dr. Joseph and Sarah Morris. He had been an invalid since March, 1948.
Surviving are his second wife, Melvie, of Findlay, O.; two sons, Joe, 1240 Logan avenue, and C.A., 256 Alta Vista avenue; one daughter, Mrs. Zachary Taylor, of Tuscaloosa, Ala.; seven grandchildren; and 11 great grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by his first wife, Margaret Amanda, who died in 1925, and a son, Homer, who died in 1945.
Dr. H.E. Dierenfield, pastor of the First Presbyterian church will officiate. Burial will be in Fairview cemetery.
The family request that no flowers be sent.
The Courier, Waterloo, Iowa. Tuesday, 26 September 1950, page 2.
|Morris, Alfred (I371)
|18||Almost Four Score Years|
Mrs. Lydia A. Weaver Called Home at a Ripe Age. – Funeral Held Saturday.
At the home of her son Solomon Weaver, one mile west of Clinton, Mrs. Lydia Ann Weaver died Friday evening, age 78 years, of dropsy. She had not been in her usual health for three months, but had been confined to her bed about a month.
Deceased was born in the state of New York, Aug. 15, 1819. Her parents moved to Ohio when she was young where she was married to Solomon Weaver when 18 years old. They came to Illinois and located on the homestead west of Clinton, in 1850. Death separated them about fifteen years after they came to this county, since then she has lived with her children. The surviving children are Mrs. John Converse, Mrs. John Rhode, and four sons, A.J., O.W., A.A., and S.C. Weaver.
Funeral services were held Sunday, at the residence, at 2:30, conducted by Dr. Hunter. Burial was in the family burying ground on the farm where she had lived so long.
The Clinton Register, Clinton, Illinois. Friday, 18 March 1898.
|Niles, Lydia A. (I426)
|19||Almost Three Score|
Mrs. Henry Converse Called from Earth in Bloomington – Brought to Clinton for Burial
Last Friday Mrs. Clarinda Converse, wife of Henry Converse, was at the home of her daughter, Mrs. A.H. Peck in Bloomington. A storm was coming up, and Mrs. Converse hastened to her home which was a short distance away. When she arrived home, she sank down on the step and died in a few moments, heart trouble being the cause of death. Twice before she had been dangerously near death’s door.
Clarinda Weaver was born in Union county, O., Aug. 17, 1840. When she was six years old, her parents came to this county and settled on what is now known as the Gus Weaver farm, west of Clinton. Her father, Solomon Weaver, died in 1884, and her mother died March 11, 1898. July 23, 1860, she was married to Henry Converse, and had lived in or near Clinton almost continuously since. Their three children are Mrs. Clara Peck, of Bloomington; Chas. N., of Waverly, Kan., and Frank L., Hannibal, Mo. Last August they went to Waverly to make an extended visit. In March they returned to Bloomington to live. She had long been a member of the Baptist church, and was a faithful Christian.
The remains were brought to Clinton Monday afternoon, and funeral services were held in the Baptist church, conducted by Rev. Goff. Burial was in the family burying ground on the old homestead.
The Clinton Register, Clinton, Illinois. Saturday, 5 June 1898.
|Weaver, Clarinda (I463)
|20||Alverna L. "Beanie" Eis, age 88 of Defiance, peacefully passed away on Sunday, July 5, 2020 at CHP Defiance Area Inpatient Hospice Center.|
She was born on September 23, 1931 to the late Louis and Viola (Garber) Schafer in Unionville, Michigan. On June 11, 1949 she married Paul L. Eis, who preceded her in death on February 18, 2016.
Alverna was a faithful member of Restoration Tabernacle Church. She was an Licensed Practical Nurse and worked at the Defiance County Home. Her greatest love was her family, and she enjoyed her time as a homemaker. She was a very active mother, and her faith and devotion to her family was an inspiration.
Alverna is survived by her two sons, Dennis (Rose) Eis and Rock (Julie) Eis, all of Defiance, and three daughters, Lois (Larry) Hill of Defiance, Pastors Janet (Herb) Strickland of Bryan, and Sandra (Russ) Harges of Fort Wayne, IN. She also leaves behind 21 grandchildren, 16 great-grandchildren, one great-great-grandchild, and two sisters, Donelda "Pinky" Roggenkemper of Defiance, and Lila Mae "Susie" Layman of Lindale, GA.
In addition to her parents and husband, she was preceded in death by her daughters, Linda Kay Eis and Karen Souza, three brothers, Vincent, Ronald, and Donald Schafer, and her sister, Glenola Blanton.
Visitation will be held from 2-4 pm and 6-8 pm on Thursday, July 9, 2020 at Restoration Tabernacle Church. A funeral service will be held at 11:00 am on Friday, July 10, 2020 at the church, with Pastor H.G. Strickland officiating. Burial will follow the service at Evansport Cemetery.
|Schafer, Alverna L. “Beanie” (I315)
|21||Amos married second on 9 Mar 1842 in Green County, Ohio to Nancy Thomas (1820-1904)||Huffman, Amos (I420)
|22||Andrew Henry Hiltner|
Charlotte – Andrew Henry Hiltner, 73, of Chester township, died Tuesday afternoon at a Kalamazoo hospital following a long illness. He was born October 5, 1873, in Defiance, O., a son of John and Margaret Hiltner, and was a retired farmer. He was a resident of this vicinity for 23 years and a member of the Church of the Brethren at Sunfield. Surviving are the widow, Mary Ann; two daughters, Mrs. Alfred Williams of Chelsea and Mrs. Ronald Sullivan of Portland, two sisters, Mrs. J.B. White of Morriston, Pa., and Mrs. Will Effenberger of Washington, D.C., and three brothers, John of Continental, O., Christ of Leipsic, O., and William of Toledo. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday from the Burkhead chapel with the Rev. Harley B. Townsend officiating. Burial will be in Maple Hill cemetery.
Battle Creek Enquirer, Battle Creek, Michigan. Thursday, 17 July 1947. Page 8
|Hiltner, Andrew Henry (I17)
|23||Anna and her husband, Walter, lived in Crawford, Wyandot County, Ohio. In the 1900 US census (in June 1900) Walter and Anna are listed in his parent's household. In 1910, 1920, and 1930 he is in his parents household, listed as married, but there is no sign of Anna anywhere near him. In 1910 US census Anna is listed as Anna Hiltner, widow, age 33, living in her parents household.|
Martha Knaggs info: Walter and Anna separated about 3 months after they married. She did not divorce until many years later.
|Hiltner, Anna M. (I13)
|24||Anna L. Morris|
Miss Anna Levinah Morris, 95, died about 7:20 p.m. Sunday in the Betts Convalescent Home, Hicksville, to which she had been transferred not long ago from the River Rest Home, Defiance.
Miss Morris was born on Sept. 11, 1869, in Allen county, a daughter of George and a Sarah (Cunningham) Morris. She lived on a farm until 1936 and then was in Columbus Grove until 1955 when she became a resident of the River Rest Home.
She leaves six nieces and two nephews: Rebecca Rue and Martha Mayes, Both of Continental; Catherine Spencer, Arthur; Margaret Friend in Michigan; Eloise Schoelch, in Indiana; Mrs. Elizabeth M. Burden, Defiance; Daniel Morris, rt.8, Defiance, and Richard B. Morris, in Illinois. Three brothers and two sisters preceded her in death.
Miss Morris was a member of the First Presbyterian Church, Columbus Grove.
Friends will be received in the Stick and Frye Defiance funeral home after 7 o’clock tonight. She will lie in state Wednesday from 10:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. in the Columbus Grove Presbyterian Church when last rites will be conducted by the pastor, the Rev. W.A. Gilleland. The burial will be in the Truro cemetery, near Columbus Grove.
|Morris, Anna Levinia (I105)
|25||Another Mother Called|
Mrs. A.J. Weaver Passed Away at the Home of Her Son in This City.
Mrs. Emily Weaver, wife of A.J. Weaver, died Wednesday at the home of her son, L.E. Weaver, on East Washington street, of paralysis, being confined to her bed eleven months, aged 64 years and 9 days.
Emily F. Vaughan was born in Moultrie county, Ill., Aug. 18, 1838, where she lived until 1867. She was married to J.C. Perryman Dec. 29, 1954, and five children were born to them, one son being dead. The living are Mrs. F.G. Ward and Mrs. M.P. McReynolds, of Bethany; J.W. and F.H. Perryman, of Clinton. The father died July 18, 1861. Dec. 22, 1967, she moved to DeWitt county and Dec. 22, 1868, was married to A.J. Weaver. To them five children were born three of whom and the father survive her. They are Mrs. A.T. Lynn, of Bethany; Mrs. Ed Andrews, Kenney, and L.E. Weaver, of Clinton. She had been a member of the Baptist church nearly all her life.
Funeral services will be held at the residence at 2:30 today, conducted by Rev. G.W. Ballinger. Interment in Woodlawn.
The Clinton Register, Clinton, Illinois. Friday, 29 August 1902.
|Vaughan, Emily Frances (I470)
|26||Another Old Soldier Gone|
George Weaver Died at Kenney at the Ripe Age of Nearly 89 Years.
George Weaver, one of the oldest settlers of DeWitt county and a resident of Kenny, died at 3 o’clock Friday morning at the home of his granddaughter, Mrs. Daniel Rung, at Kenny, aged 88 years 9 months and 15 days. Deceased was born in Ohio in 1910, married there and came to Illinois about 50 years ago. He leaves surviving him five children, Mrs. David Cackley, of this city, Mrs. J. Mitchell, Kenney, Henry Weaver, Onarga, Charles Weaver, Lincoln, and Thomas Weaver, Baxter Springs, Kan.
Funeral services were held Sunday at 10 o’clock a.m. at the residence of Daniel Rung in Kenney. Remains were brought to Clinton for interment at Woodlawn cemetery. Rev. C.W.E. Gossow preaching the funeral service.
The Clinton Public, Clinton, Illinois. Friday, 8 October 1899, page 2.
|Weaver, George (I167)
|27||Ashley Jackson's parents:|
Father: Noah Jackson
Mother: Mary A. Shiveley
1. marriage record.
2. US Sons of the American Revolution Membership application of Charles Jackson France, son of Edith Jackson France who was the daughter of Ashley Jackson and Margaret Schafer.
|Jackson, Ashley (I274)
|28||At the age of nineteen (Elizabeth) met John Saul Hartman at a "husking-bee". They fell in love and were married at Elizabeth's home by her father, Judge Henry Morris, on March 4th 1855. They started housekeeping on eighty acres of land south of the old Morris' Homestead on which they built a log cabin.||Family F52
|29||Audrey married a second time to unknown Johnson.||Olson, Audrey Isabelle (I366)
|30||B. F. Mutchler's farm is on Palmer Township 1895 plat map, 80 acres in section 12.|
|Mutchler, Benjamin Franklin (I72)
|31||Barefoot taxicab driver killed|
Detroit (AP) – Police are puzzled over why a taxi driver found shot to death in his cab was barefoot, and still carrying $40 in his wallet and pockets.
The driver, found dead early Thursday, was identified as Charles France, 26, of suburban Grosse Pointe Park.
Police said one of his shoes was found on the ground near the cab.
The driver may have been shot during an attempted robbery, police said.
Lansing State Journal, Lansing, Michigan. Friday, 15 December 1978, page 15.
|France, Charles A. (I369)
|32||Betty I. Mullin, 88 of Logansport passed away Thursday, January 19, 2017 in her residence.|
Born on September 4, 1928 in Hancock County, Ohio, she was the daughter of the late Clarence F. and Mary (Brenner) Schafer. On November 14, 1953 in Cincinnati, Ohio she married Wilbur Lee “Moon” Mullin who preceded in death on May 17, 1997.
Betty worked for Marathon Oil Company in their main offices in Findlay, OH and Tulsa, OK. She had also worked for Maxon Premix Company in Muncie before she then worked for Indiana Bell Telephone in Logansport.
While in Logansport Betty was a very active volunteer for several organizations including, Woodlawn Center, Miller’s Merry Manor, Meals on Wheels, and the Salvation Army. She was a member of Calvary Presbyterian Church and enjoyed attending their craft workshops. Betty loved gardening, decorating, crafting, canning, and was a huge fan of the Indiana Pacers.
Surviving is a daughter, Nancy (Michael) Ensfield, Logansport; two sons, Matt (Brandi) Mullin, Logansport; Dan (Melinda) Mullin, Anacortes, WA; grandchildren, Sarah Ensfield; Emma (Jimmy) Smith; Meagan and Kyle Mullin; Bo Brown; Blake (Megan) Brown.
She was preceded in death by her husband; her parents; and two brothers, Dale Dean Schafer and William Schafer.
A celebration of life will be held at 4:00 PM Sunday, January 22, 2017 in the Calvary Presbyterian Church, Logansport with Pastor Coenraad F.J. Brand IV officiating.
|Schafer, Betty (I296)
|33||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Notes, Notes (I231)
|34||Birth date could be wrong. Source: findagrave.|
Elizabeth Morris Hartman's History his dates as 12 No 1809 - 10 May 1844.
|Morris, Richard Corwin (I142)
|35||Birth date/place, death place, and burial info is all from Findagrave. Need confirmation.||Evans, Evan (I422)
|36||birth year calculated from headstone inscription||Howell, Ruth (I87)
|37||birth year is 1877 on headstone||Hiltner, Anna M. (I13)
Death: Jun. 12, 1853
George Jr. was married to Ruth Howell in Hardy County, Virginia. They were parents to Nancy, Elizabeth, Susan, Delila, Margaret, Henry, Daniel H., Mary Ann and Cynthia.
Ruth passed away in 1825.
George married secondly Sarah (Fletcher) Bilderback, and they were the parents of twins George and Sarah.
|Hempleman, George Jr. (I86)
|39||Blanche G. Habegger|
Findlay – Blanche G. Habegger, 77, died at 8 p.m. Friday at Blanchard Valley Hospital here following an extended illness.
She was born May 19, 1906, in Putnam County, the daughter of William A. and Lula Pilcher Schafer. On June 26, 1946, she married Vincent I. Habegger, who died May 27, 1976.
Mrs. Habegger was a homemaker. She was a member of the Eagle Creek Primitive Baptist Church near here.
Survivors include a brother, Glenn Shafer of Ada.
Survivors will be at 2 p.m. Monday at Coldren-Crates Funeral Home here, Elder Daily Hite officiating. Burial will be in Clymer Cemetery near Mount Cory.
Friends may from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. today at the funeral home.
The Lima News, Lima, Ohio. Sunday, 29 April 1984, page 4.
|Schafer, Blanche (I290)
Martha L. Shellenbarger, 96, died at 5:05 a.m. Nov. 26, 1993, at Mennonite Memorial Home in Bluffton.
She was born June 11, 1897, in Monroe Township, Putnam County, to Phillip and Martha Weller Schafer.
On Oct. 14, 1919, she married Lewis Shellenbarger, who died Dec. 12, 1969.
Mrs. Shellenbarger was a homemaker. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church, Bluffton, and the Bluffton Senior Citizens Club.
Survivors include four sons, Virgil Shellenbarger of Ada, Wilbur Shellenbarger of Fort Myers, Fla., Philip Shellenbarger of Jenera and William Shellenbarger of Perrysburg; a daughter, Mrs. Margery Marquart of Bluffton; and 21 grandchildren and 31 great-grandchildren.
She was preceded in death by a son, Rolland Shellenbarger; two brothers, Louis and Ralph Schafer; and three sisters, Viola Wagner, Evelyn Stuber and Elizabeth Schafer.
Services will be at 11 a.m. Monday at Chiles and Sons-Laman Funeral Homes, Bluffton Chapel.
Burial will be in Eagle Creek Cemetery, New Stark.
Friends may call 7 to 9 p.m. today and 2 to 4 and y to 9 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home.
Memorial contributions may be made to the Mennonite Memorial Home, First United Methodist Church or Bluffton Community Hospital.
The Lima News, Lima, Ohio. Saturday, 27 November 1993.
|Schafer, Martha (I267)
|41||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Notes, Notes (I231)
|42||At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld.||Notes, Notes (I231)
|43||Born circa 1887. Married circa 1908.||Casselman, Viola (I46)
|44||born in 1761 in Maryland||Morris, Joseph M. (I117)
|45||born on the old Morris homestead in what was later Allen, County, Ohio.||Morris, Elizabeth (I119)
|46||Burial location from Fountain Cemetery Records, 1855-1991. Microfilm from Kaubisch Memorial Public Library. Abstract on Ancestry.||Welsh, Arillia S. (I209)
|47||by officiant James Dunlap, M.G.||Family F93
|48||By William Holloway, Justice of the Peace, Clark County, Ohio.||Family F171
|49||C. Jackson France, 75, a Detroit native who served the metro area as a surgeon for more than 40 years, died of heart disease Monday at his Grosse Pointe Park home.|
Dr. France graduated from the Wayne State University School of Medicine in 1942 and served as a Navy medical officer for two years in the Pacific during World War II.
He trained at Detroit Receiving Hospital and spent most of his career as a general surgeon at St. John Hospital in Detroit, from which he retired in 1988. He served as chief of staff at St. John from 1967-68 and after his retirement trained doctors as a volunteer.
Dr. France taught medicine as a clinical professor at Wayne State University from 1953-88, and also served on the school’s admissions committee for several years during the 1970s.
He was a member of the Detroit Medical Club, Detroit Surgical Society, member and past president of the Wayne County Medical Society and a regular contributor to the Michigan State Medical Society’s newspaper.
Dr. France is survived by his wife, Audrey; daughters Margaret Rao and Karen Unruh; sons Robert and John; and nine grandchildren.
Visitation is 3-9 p.m. today at Verheyden Funeral Home, 16300 Mack, Grosse Pointe Park. Memorial services will be at 1 p.m. Saturday at Gross Pointe Memorial Church, 16 Lake Shore, Grosse Pointe Farms.
Detroit Free Press, Detroit, Michigan. Friday, 9 October 1992.
|France, Charles Jackson "Jack" (I283)
|50||Carol Ray Simon, 77, of Defiance died 1:56 a.m. Friday, August 1, 2014 at Defiance Area Inpatient Hospice. She was born April 15, 1937 in Putnam County to the late George R. And Ruth (Hiltner) Simon.|
She is survived by her 3 sisters: Dorothy L. Winkle of Continental, M. Margaret Colwell of Defiance and Sarah (Larry) Ashley of Angola, IN; 4nieces and nephews; 7 great-nieces and great-nephews; and her beloved cat.
Carol is preceded in death by 2 brothers-in-law: Joseph Winkle and Richard "Budd" Colwell.
Carol was a secretary at Wright-Russell and Bay Insurance Company and Bill Rose Insurance Company, both in Toledo. She was a 1955 graduate of Continental High School and enjoyed reading, gardening, playing bridge bowling and knitting.
The funeral service will be a later date and burial will be in Monroe Cemetery, Continental.
Memorial contributions may be given to the Disabled American Veterans and St. Jude Children's Hospital.
|Simon, Carol Ray (I78)