Sioux Falls - Thelma Wickstrom, 87, died April 25, 2006 at the GoodSamaritan Luther Manor Home.
She was born in a sod house near New England, ND to John and Mary (Thompson) Arne. She graduated from Beresford High School and married Milton Wickstrom. After 25 years of providing day care, retirement included hours of volunteer work.
She is survived by 2 daughters, Mary Lee (Don) Williams, Sioux Falls, and Sharon Zocco (Wendall Harms), Tea, SD; 5 grandchildren, Shane (Becky) Williams, Ames, IA, Brett Williams, Sioux Falls, Kim Hammers, Durango, CO, Tim (Suzie) Hammers, Lino Lakes, MN, Jason (Jodi) Hammers, Sioux Falls; and 7 great-grandchildren. Special in her life have been a caring staff at the Home and 2 guardian angels and tablemates, Elsie and Yetta.
Visitation will begin at 11:00 AM on Thursday, April 27, 2006 at George Boom Funeral Home, with the family present to greet friends from 7:00 to 8:00 PM. Funeral service will be at 11:00 AM on Friday, April 28 in the Christ The Victor Chapel at First Lutheran Church, with burial to follow at Brooklyn Evangelical Free Church Cemetery near Beresford, SD.
Argus Leader, 27 April 27 2006
From the obituary of Clarence Hess:
He moved to Northfield in 1929 and worked on Ernie Schrader's farm. Ernie was the brother of his future wife, Dorothy. They married at Trinity Lutheran in Northfield. It was Dorothy's second marriage and she had a son, Richard Holten, by that marriage. In 1937 they purchased a farm between Kenyon and Faribault, which they sold in 1949. They live in Dundas for a year before moving to Northfield. He purchased the Nutrena Feed Store, which he ran until 1959. After that Clarence worked for Sheldahl until his retirement in 1975.
George F. Bubel Sr., beloved husband of the late Mabel; loving father ofGeorge Jr. (Catherine), Dorothy (Tony) Gargano, Mary (Frank) Bombino,Richard, Charles (Mary Lou), Dennis (Betty Ann); grandfather of 15.Funeral Wednesday, 9:15 a.m., from the Westchester Funeral Home, 10501Cermak, to Master Christi Church, North Riverside, Mass 10 a.m. IntermentQueen of Heaven. Visitation Tuesday, 1-10 p.m. 562-5900.
Chicago Tribune, 21 May 1974
Vera married Rex Bruce secondly.
Charles II, known as the Lame (Fr. le Boiteux) (born c. 1248, died 5 May 1309, Naples) was the King of Naples and Sicily, titular king of Jerusalem, and Prince of Salerno. He was a son of Charles I of Naples.
He had been captured by Roger of Lauria in the naval battle at Naples in 1284. When his father died, he was still a prisoner of Peter III of Aragon.
In 1288 King Edward Longshanks mediated to make peace, and Charles was liberated only to retain Naples alone. Sicily was left to the Aragonese. Charles was also to induce his cousin Charles of Valois to renounce for twenty thousand pounds of silver the kingdom of Aragon which given him by Pope Martin IV to punish Peter for having invaded Sicily, but which the Valois had never effectively occupied.
Charles was then released, leaving three of his sons and sixty Provençal nobles as hostages, promising to pay 30,000 marks and to return a prisoner if the conditions were not fulfilled within three years. He went to Rieti, where the new Pope Nicholas IV, immediately absolved him from all the conditions he had sworn to observe, crowned him King of Sicily in 1289, and excommunicated King Alfonso III of Aragon. Charles of Valois, in alliance with Castile, prepared to take possession of Aragon. Alfonso, being hard pressed, had to promise to withdraw the troops he had sent to help his brother James in Sicily, to renounce all rights over the island, and pay a tribute to the Holy See.
Alfonso died childless in 1291 before the treaty could be carried out, and James took possession of Aragon, leaving the government of Sicily to the third brother Frederick.
The new Pope Boniface VIII, elected in 1294 at Naples under the auspices of King Charles, mediated between the latter and James, and a most dishonourable treaty was signed: James was to marry Charlesʼs daughter Bianca and was promised the investiture by the pope of Sardinia and Corsica, while he was to leave the Angevin a free hand in Sicily and even to assist him if the Sicilians resisted.
An attempt was made to bribe Frederick into consenting to this arrangement, but being backed up by his people he refused, and was afterwards crowned king of Sicily. The ensuring war was fought on land and sea but Charles, though aided by the pope, his cousin Charles of Valois and James, was unable to conquer the island, and his son the prince of Taranto was taken prisoner at the battle of La Falconara in 1299. Peace was at last made in 1302 at Caltabellotta. Charles gave up all rights to Sicily and agreed to the marriage of his daughter Leonora and King Frederick; the treaty was ratified by the pope in 1303. Charles spent his last years quietly in Naples, which city he improved and embellished. He died in August 1309, and was succeeded by his son Robert the Wise.
In 1270, he married Maria of Hungary (c. 1257 - March 25, 1323), the daughter of Stephen V of Hungary. They had fourteen children:
1. Charles Martel d'Anjou, titular King of Hungary
2. Louis (February 9, 1275, Nocera - August 19, 1298, Chateau de Brignoles), Bishop of Toulouse
3. Robert of Naples, King of Naples
4. Philip I of Taranto, Prince of Achaea and Taranto, Despot of Romania, Lord of Durazzo, titular Emperor of Constantinople
5. Raymond Berengar (1281-1307), Count of Provence, Prince of Piedmont and Andria
6. John (1283 - aft. March 16, 1308), a priest
7. Tristan (1284-bef. 1288)
8. Peter (1291 - August 29, 1315, Battle of Montecatini), Count of Gravina
9. John of Gravina (1294 - April 5, 1336, Naples), Duke of Durazzo, Prince of Achaea, and Count of Gravina, married March 1318 (div 1321) Matilda of Hainault (November 29, 1293-1336), married November 14, 1321 Agnes of Périgord (d. 1345)
10. Marguerite (1273- December 31, 1299), Countess of Anjou and Maine, married at Corbeil August 16, 1290 Charles of Valois
11. Blanca (1280 - October 14, 1310, Barcelona), married at Villebertran November 1, 1295 James II of Aragon
12. Leonora, (August 1289 - August 9, 1341, Monastery of St. Nicholas, Arene), married at Messina May 17, 1302 Frederick III of Sicily
13. Maria (1290 - c. 1346), married at Palma de Majorca September 20, 1304 Sancho I of Majorca, married 1326 Jaime de Ejerica (1298 - April 1335)
14. Beatrice (1295 - c. 1321), married April 1305 Azzo VIII, Margrave d'Este (d. 1308), married 1309 Bertrand III of Baux, Count of Andria (d. 1351)
Garcia Iniguez (d. 870) was King of Pamplona bef. 860-870. He was educated in Cordoba, as a guest of the Muslims.
He was the son of Eneko Aritza, the first king of this dynasty. When his father was stricken by paralysis in 842, he became Regent.
His kinsman Musa ibn Musa of Banu Qasi rebelled against the Cordoban emir in 843. This rebellion was put down by Emir Abd al-Rahman II, who also attacked the Kingdom of Pamplona, vanquishing Garcia Iniguez and Musa.
Garcia succeeded as undisputed monarch only after his kinsman, Ximeno Garces, heir of Alava, who had in 851/2 succeeded Aritza and united more territories to the new kingdom. In 860, the united Pamplonese and Navarrese gave the Crown to him.
In 859 a contingent of Vikings made an expedition to Navarrese lands. The Pamplonan government abandoned the old alliance with Banu Qasi and made a new pact with the kings of Asturias. Ordono I of Asturias and Garcia Iniguez triumphed in the Battle of Albelda in 859.
Garcia's son and heir Fortun was imprisoned by the Moors in 860 and was kept in Cordoba for the next 20 years.
Garcia I favored the pilgrims who travelled to Santiago de Compostela, and attempted to guarantee peace for that traffic.
Garcia zealously defended his country against the encroachments of Islam.
In 870, Garcia died. As his heir was in the hands of his enemies, a kinsman Garcia Jimenez governed the kingdom as Regent or even as co-king. Garcia's son Fortun Garces was released in 880, and when returned, became king of Pamplona.
Garcia I married firstly in 858 Oria (Leodegundis), daughter of Musà ibn Musà Ibn Fortún of Banu Qasi, and secondly Urraca Giménez, Countess of Aragón (852-870).
BERESFORD - Olga C. Edblom, 86, died Saturday, April 3, 1999, at her home.
Olga Edblom was born Jan. 31, 1913, near Beresford. She grew up on a farm north of Beresford and attended Milbrook rural school. She graduated from Beresford High School in 1930.
She married Virgil Carlson on April 5, 1933, in Sioux Falls. They lived on a ranch near Lewistown, Mont., for five years before returning to the Beresford area. Her husband died on March 27, 1960. She was employed at First Federal Savings and Loan where she served as president from 1967 until her retirement in 1975. She served as a director of First Federal Savings and Loan until January of 1999.
She was a member of Beresford Zion United Methodist Church, Eastern Star and the Progress Study Club.
Survivors include two daughters: Marlene Jensen of Ganado, Texas, and Donna Lundeen of Las Vegas six grandchildren and one sister, Violet Johnson of Leavenworth, Kan.
Services begin at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Beresford Zion United Methodist Church in Beresford, with burial in the Beresford Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. today at Wass Funeral Home in Beresford, with an Eastern Star service at 7:30 p.m.
by Aubrey Granum
Argus Leader, Sioux Falls, 5 April 1999.
Born: in 651 in Neustrie, son of Clovis II, King de Bourgogne and SainteBathilde. Some sources assert that Thierry III was born in 651 whileothers claim it was circa 654. Note - between 673 and 690: Thierri IIIbecame King of Neustrie upon the death of Clotaire III between 10 Marchand 15 May 673. The Crown was given him by Ebroin, Major Domo. It isEbroin's excesses which caused the Greats [Optimates] to rebel in 674 andto call upon Childeric II, King of Austrasia for help. Thierri III wasde-throned in 674 by Childeric II who died in 675 allowing Thierri III tore-claim the throne. In 674, he was shaven and relegated to Saint-Denis.Ebroin was exiled to the Monastery of Luxeuil [Haute-Saone]. In 676,Thierry III left Saint-Denis to become King of Neustria and of Burgundywith the help of Major Domo Leger. Ebroin, however, first supportsClotaire III, a son of Clovis III, and then he swings to Thierry III.
Thierry III for his part is first and foremost King of Neustria and of Burgundy and the Greats [Optimates] of Austrasia want a King of their own. Thus, they find Dagobert II, son of Sigebert III, who had been exiled in Ireland. For all practical purposes, Dagobert II is King of Austrasia, whereas Ebroin rules Neustria and Burgundy in the name of Thierry III. By 680, through the death in 679 of Dagobert II, Thierry III is sole King of Gaule. But in reality the antagonism between the Neustrians and the Austrasians was quite aggravated. Austrasia is at that time governed by the grandson of Pepin de Landen, Pepin II, who makes himself Duke of Austrasia, supported by his brother Martin. In the Summer of 680, the two armies join in battle at Leucofao [known today as Bois-du-Fay] in the Ardennes. The Austrasians are defeated and Pepin escapes. Martin is taken prisoner in Laon, where he had sought refuge. Ebroin had promised to let him live, and of course, he rushed to have him executed. Within 3 years Ebroin is himself assassinated by one Ermenfroy who takes refuge in Austrasia. In 687, Pepin II with the help of the Greats [Optimates] of Neustria, invades Neustria from the North-East. Though Thierry III was vanquished at the Battle of Tertry [three leagues from Saint-Quentin] by Pepin II, the latter still recognized Thierry III as King of Neustrie. Married before 674: Amalberge, daughter of Wandregisis and Farahild. Died: between March 691 and April 691.
Thierry III died in March or April, and his son Clovis IV succeeds him, though he is barely 9 years of age. Thus, Pepin II [Pepin of Herstal] remains the true ruler.
Theuderic III was a King of the Franks in the 7th century, one of the Merovingian line. He was King of Neustria from 673-675 and served as King of the Franks from 675-691 after the death of his brother Childeric II. His father was Clovis II and his mother was Balthild. He had three children: Clovis III and Childebert III, who later also became kings, and a daughter, Bertha. Theuderic III died in 690.
King Eneko Aritza (Iñigo Iñiguez Arista, in Basque, Eneko Aritza) (c. 781-852) was the first King of Navarre in the 9th century.
He was apparently also count of Bigorre and Sobrarbe.
His parents were Íñigo Jiménez and Oneca.
Eneko's elder brother or kinsman, Garcia Jimenez, (had) held a veritable principality in Vasconia, the original Navarre.
After the death of his father, his mother married secondly Musá ibn Fortún, Lord of Banu Qasi, Muslim king of Tudela, who was one of the lords of Valley of Ebro. This marriage made Eneko influential over large territories in the Pyrenean valleys. Additionally, the clan of Banu Qasi controlled a long stretch of the fertile valley of the river Ebro.
The family of Velasco was a rival of Eneko and the Banu Qasi and the nucleus of the pro-French party in northern Spain. In 799, the pro-French party assassinated Mutarrif ibn Muza, Governor of Pamplona, who belonged to the family of Banu Qasi. A Velasco became governor and the French controlled Navarrese territories.
In 824 French counts Elbe and Aznar made another expedition against Pamplona. This led Eneko overthrow the Franks and pronounce the Kingdom of Pamplona. Eneko was a "Christicolae princeps" (Christian prince), according to Eulogio de Córdoba. This kingdom combined both Muslims and Christians to maintain independence against outside powers.
Abd al-Rahman II of Cordoba made some reprisal against Pamplona.
In 841 Eneko fell victim to paralysis. His son Garcia Iniguez acted as regent.
Eneko died in 851 or 852, and apparently was succeeded by his kinsman Jimeno Garces, lord, holder of Alava etc, apparently simultaneous ruler in Vasconia, now also king of Pamplona, thus uniting the two independent Basque terrotories. Eneko, however, also left a son, Garcia Iñiguez, who managed to become the sole king in c. 860. The Basque dynasty (in form of the Jimenez line) ruled Navarre from the 9th century to 1234. Eneko's own male line lost the throne in 905. Later kings of Pamplona were Eneko's descendants through the female line. Variations in the spelling of this Basque surname are Arista and Aiza.
Eneko married Oneca Velázquez, daughter of don Velasco, lord of Pamplona, and had following children:
* Assona Íñiguez, wife of Musa ibn Musa ibn Fortún, lord of Tudela and Huesca.
* Garćıa Íñiguez, the future king.
* Galindo Íñiguez of Pamplona, father of:
Musa Ibn Galindo, Waĺı of Huesca 860, assassinated in 870 in Córdoba.
* Nunila, wife of count Garćıa "el Malo" (the Bad) of Aragón.
Boleslaus III the Wrymouth (Boleslaw III Krzywousty), (1086-1138) was duke of Poland from 1102. He was a son of Ladislaus Herman of Poland and Judith of Bohemia, daughter of emperor Henry III. Boleslaus III was thus the brother in law of emperor Henry IV.
He defeated the Pomeranians at the battle of Naklo in 1109, and took control of Pomerania between 1119 and 1123, once again by conquest regaining temporary Polish access to the Baltic Sea. The government of the local Pomeranians was left in place. He also defeated Henry V, Holy Roman Emperor in 1109, in the Battle of Hundsfeld. However in 1135 he became a vassal of Henry's son Lothair II, Holy Roman Emperor, from whom he received the lien of Pomerania, Poland and Ruegen.
Boleslaus also campaigned in Hungary from 1132 to 1135, but to little effect.
First he married Zbyslava of Kiev, daughter of Sviatopolk II of Kiev grand duke of Kiev. They had one son:
* Ladislaus (b. 1105), King of Poland
Second he married Salome von Berg-Schelklingen, with whom he had 14 children (6 sons + 8 daughters) from whom we know of 4 sons and 5 daughters:
* Boleslaus IV the Curly (b. 1125)
* Mieszko III the Old (b. 1126)
* Henry of Sandomierz (b. 1127)
* Casimir the Just (b. 1138)
* Rycheza of Poland (b. 12 April 1116), married to grandduke Volodar
* Dobronega of Poland (b. 1128), married Markis Dietrich of Niederlausitz
* Gertruda of Poland
* Judith of Poland (b. 1132), married Otto I of Brandenburg
* Agnes of Poland (b. 1137), married Mstislav II of Kiev
Before his death in 1138 he announced the testament (Boleslaw the Wrymouth's testament) dividing his land between four of his sons. The "senioral principle" established in the testament stated, that at every time the oldest member of the dynasty was to have a supreme power over the rest and also control an indivisible "senioral part" - a vast stripe of land running N-S through the middle of Poland, with Krakow as the main city. Senior's prerogatives included also control over Pomerania, which was a fief of the Empire. The principle was quickly broken, which began an almost 200 years period of feudal dissolution in Poland.
Parents were Anton Rech and Barbara Kordick.
Funeral services for Orville S. Miller, 81, who passed away Sunday,September 18 at St. Lucas hospital following a brief illness, were heldat the Church of Christ, Faribault, Wednesday, September 21 at 2 p.m.with the Rev. Leland Patten officiating, assisted by the Rev. CharlesDavis of Austin. Interment was in the Cannon City cemetery. Pallbearerswere: Dale and Lester Miller, both of Hutchinson, Clarence Miller, RoseCreek, and Vernon Miller, Levanon, Oregon, all sons of the deceased; RayDerby, Faribault, son-in-law of the deceased; and Louis Derby, Faribault,grandson of the late Mr. Miller. Mrs. Thelma White and Mrs. Leland Pattensang two selections at the service. "In the Sweet By and By" and "Rock ofAges." Orville S. Miller was born July 21, 1868 in Forest township, theson of Charles F. and Louisa Miller. During his boyhood years he lived onthe family farm and attended the Forest township schools. He farmed withhis father during his younger years and later was associated with him inthe manufacture of sorgum syrup, a product for which the MIllers werewell known throughout this part of the country. MARRIED AT LITTLE PRAIRIEOn November 26, 1896, the late Mr. Miller and Mary Blanche Tupper wereunited in marriage at Little Prairie. Following their marriage they livedin California for a short time before returning to Faribault where Mr.Miller purchased a farm north of Faribault. Until 1939 Mr. MIlleroperated this farm. He was a member of the Church of Christ for manyyears and was an ordained elder of the church. Since the sale of his farmMr. MIller has been making his home in Rose Creek with his sons Vernonand Clarence. More recently he has been living with Clarence since Vernonmoved to Oregon. At the time of his death Mr. MIller was visiting inFaribault. The deceased is survived by five daughters, Mrs. Ray Derby(Gertrude) of Faribault, Mrs. C. H. Brinker (Evalyn), St. Peter, Mrs.Pleas Lunsford (Helen), Cincinnati, Ohio, Mrs. R. Tibbs Maxey (Norma),Louisville, Ky., Mrs. Sherwood Smith (Mary Jean), Cottage Grove, Ore.;four sons, Dale and Lester of Hutchinson, Clarence of Rose Creek, Vernonof Lebanon, Ore.; three sisters, Mrs. Mary Tupper, Salem, Ore.; Mrs.Lucie Clewett of Compton, Calif., Mrs. Alice Turner of Bell, Calif.; 32grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death byhis wife in 1937, a daughter, Mrs. Alvin Prinzing (Lillian), in 1938, aninfant son and two brothers. FROM AWAY Those from out of town who attendthe service include: Mrs. Jake Dettling, Mr. and Mrs. I. E. Tupper, Mr.and Mrs. Lloyd Tupper, and Mrs. Ernest Schrader, all of Little Prairie;Mrs. Jessie Peterson, Farmington; Mr. and Mrs. Sam Wilson, Adams; Mrs.Maurice Bulson, Mrs. Vern Bulson, Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Miller, RoseCreek; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Davis, Esther Sargent, J. C. Hall, Mr. andMrs. Joe Kester, Mrs. B. F. Watkins, Mrs. Earl Cleveland, all of Austin.Mrs. Martha Hess, Pine Island; F. E. Jenkins, Northfield; Mr. and Mrs. R.Tibbs Maxey and daughter, Marilyn, and son, Warren, Louisville, Kentucky;Mrs. Pleas Lunsford and son, Alan, Rita Mae Olson, Cincinnati, Ohio; Mr.and Mrs. Dale Miller, Mr. and Mrs. Lester Miller and family, Hutchinson;Mr. and Mrs. Sherwood Smith, Cottage Grove, Oregon; Mr. and Mrs. VernonMIller, Lebanon, Oregon; Mr. and Mrs. Ken Painter, Mrs. Maynard Berry,Maple Plain; Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Smith, MInneapolis; Mrs. C. H. Brinkerand daughter, Evalyn, and son, Glen, St. Peter.
Parents were Joseph Roller and Mary Kubischta.
Leopold III (born 1073; died November 15, 1136), Margrave of Austria 1095-1136, also known as Saint Leopold (his feast day being November 15), patron saint of Austria in general and of Vienna, Lower Austria and jointly with Saint Florian of Upper Austria in particular.
Leopold was the son of Margrave Leopold II and Ida of Formbach-Ratelnberg; his sons were Leopold IV and Henry II Jasomirgott. His second wife was Agnes, the sister of Emperor Henry V, since he had supported the latter against his father Henry IV. This connection to the Salians raised the importance of the House of Babenberg, to which important royal rights on the territory of its margraviate were granted. Leopold called himself "Princeps Terrae", which rose from a consciousness of independent territorial rule. He was considered as a candidate for the election of the King of Germany in 1125, but declined this opportunity.
He is mainly remembered for the development of the country, which is associated with him founding monasteries. His most important foundation is Klosterneuburg (1108). According to legend, the Lady Mary appeared to him and led him to a position where he found the veil of his wife Agnes, lost years before. At that place, the monastery of Klosterneuburg was founded. He subsequently expanded this city to become his residence.
Other foundations were Heiligenkreuz, Kleinmariazell and Seitenstetten. All of those induced the church to canonize him in 1485. In fact, the monasteries served the purpose of developing a territory still largely covered by forest at that time.
Leopold also fostered the development of cities, namely besides Klosterneuburg and Vienna also Krems, which was endowed with a mint, which, however, never attained great importance.
The first literary texts from the area of Austria date back to Leopold's time, which are the writings of Henry of Melk and Ava of Göttweig.
He is buried in the Klosterneuburg monastary, which owes him its existence. In 1663, under the rule of his namesake Emperor Leopold I he was declared patron saint of Austria instead of Saint Koloman. There is no school on November 15 in Vienna, Lower Austria and Upper Austria.
Harriet Mathilda Hess was also called Tillie.
Alard, brother of Garnier who was ancestor of the Margraves of Spoleto.
Alice received the old family letters (in the jewelry box that C. F.Miller made for Louisa before their marriage) from Lucy's estate afterher death. She left them with her son Elbert. Jesse's son, William,found them in Elbert's garage after his death. They are now in Jesse'spossession.
Bell Gardens Cemetery is on Gage Blvd. East of Garfield Ave.
From a letter written by Alice's mother:
You asked me in your letter how Alice got acquainted with Mr Turner. Well I will tell you. It was through a Matrimonal Paper while at Hatties in Excelsior, 3 years ago last fall. She happened to come across a peice of one printed in Chicago with Mr Turners add. in it. She answered it and he selected her from several others to correspond with. They coresponded three years. Last fall he proposed sending the money for her to meet him part way and her father to accompany her. After due reflection, she decided to do so. They met in Oklahoma City and were married there Dec 3rd, at noon and then took the afternoon train for his home. Father was very much pleased with him and his personal appearance. They seem to be well satisfied with each other. I get a long letter from her quite often. Mr Turner & bros. have 200 acres partly timber. They raise corn and cotten. She writes that they will have lots of fruit this season. Peaches, plums, grapes & berries with all kinds of vegitables. They have wild Dewberries. They are begining to turn now and such a variety of wild flowers, she writes.
John Turner was a farmer in Texas when he placed an ad for a wife. Aliceanswered the ad and they corresponded for several years. Turner proposedand paid for her and her father to meet him in Oklahoma City. They weremarried after meeting and Alice traveled on with him to Texas.
He lost the farm in Texas in approximately 1918 from drought and floods. Worked farms for Horace and Celia Chamberlain in 1919-1921.
Agnes of Germany (1074 - September 24, 1143), was the daughter of HenryIV, Holy Roman Emperor and Bertha, daughter of Otto, Count of Maurienneand Adelaide.
She married firstly, in 1080, Frederick I, Duke of Swabia. They had several sons and daughters, amongst whom were Frederick II of Swabia (1090 - 1147) (the father of Frederick Barbarossa) and Conrad III of Germany (1093 - 1152).
Following Frederick's death in 1105, Agnes married secondly, Leopold III (born 1073; died 15 Nov. 1136), Margrave of Austria from 1095 to 1136. Leopold was the son of Margrave Leopold II and Ida of Formback-Ratelnberg. According to legend, a veil lost by Agnes and found by Leopold years later while hunting instigated him to found the monastery of Klosterneuburg.
Agnes and Leopold III were the parents of Agnes of Babenberg (d. January 25, 1157), who married, in 1125, Ladislaus the Exile of Poland, High Duke of Poland from 1138 to 1146. Agnes is said to have been "one of the most famous beauties of her time." A leader of the Crusade of 1101, she may have been captured and placed in the harem of Sultan Kilidj Arslan.
Carloman (716-754) was the son of Charles Martel, major domo or Mayor of the Palace of Austrasia and Chrotrud. He was a member of the family later called the Carolingians and it can be argued that he was instrumental in consolidating their power at the expense of the ruling Merovingian kings of the Franks.
After the death of his father in 741, power was initially divided among Carloman and his brothers Pippin III and Grifo. By 742, Carloman and Pippin had ousted Grifo, and each turned his attention towards his own area of influence as major domo, Pippin in the West and Carloman in the East.
Carloman strengthened his authority in part via his support of the Anglo-Saxon missionary Winfrid (Boniface), the so-called "Apostle of the Germans", whom he charged with restructuring the chuch in the Frankish Empire. This was in part a continuation of a policy begun under his grandfather Pippin of Herstal and continued to a lesser extent under Charles Martel. Carloman was instrumental in convening the Concilium Germanicum in 742, the first major Church synod to be held in the eastern parts of the Frankish kingdom. Chaired jointly by him and Boniface, the synod ruled that priests were not allowed to bear arms or to host females in their houses and that it was one of the primary tasks to eradicate pagan beliefs. While his father had frequently confiscated church property to reward his followers, Carloman sought to increase the assets of the church. He donated, for instance, the land for one of Boniface's most important foundation, the monastery of Fulda.
Carloman could be ruthless towards real or perceived opponents. In 746, he convened an assembly of all alamanni dukes and nobles at Cannstatt and then had most of them, numbering in the thousands, arrested and executed for high treason in the bloody judgment of Cannstatt. This eradicated virtually the entire tribal leadership of the Alamanni and ended the independence of the tribal duchy of Alamannia which was thereafter governed by counts appointed by their Frankish overlords.
These actions strengthened Carloman's position, and that of the family as a whole, especially in terms of their rivalries with other leading families such as the Bavarian Agilofings.
In 747, Carloman renounced his position as major domo and withdrew to a monastic life in Monte Soracte und Monte Cassino. He died on 17 July 754 and was buried in Monte Cassino.
Robert de Torigny and the family of Gunnor, Duchess of Normandy by ToddA. Farmerie (modified from article that appeared in Dec 1996 onsoc.genealogy.medieval
"There is much confusion about this, mostly because people did not understand the original source material or never consulted it directly, basing their account on a previous author, who had confused it himself.
Gunnor had four known siblings - Arfast/Herfast, father of Osbern, guardian of William the Conqueror; Senfria/Sainsfrida, wife of the forester of St. Vaast d'Equiqueville; Wevia, wife of Osbert de Bolbec and mother of the "first" Walter Giffard; and Duvelina, wife of Turulf de Pont Audemer, and ancestor of the Beaumont family. She also had a long list of nieces. For the majority of these, we do not know for certain which of Gunnor's siblings was their parent, because the original source for Gunnor's family, Robert de Torigny, does not say. There is one exception, and that is Joscelina, mother of Roger de Moontgomery.
With Joscelina, the original document states only that "Roger was the son of one of Countess Gunnor's nieces and therefore held immense possessions in different parts of Normandy." However, in the author's own copy, he has added that this was "Joscelina, daughter of Wevia". In the same paragraph, the author states that Roger was son of Hugh de Montgomery. This results in a pedigree in which Roger is son of Hugh by Joscelina, daughter of Wevia.
This solution is in conflict with two other sources. One is a genealogy prepared in the 1110s by Bishop Ivo of Chartres. He was addressing the proposed marriage of a daughter of Roger de Montgomey to an illegitimate son of Henry I of England. He was documenting the fact that the two were too closely related to be allowed to marry. He shows that Roger de
Montgomery was son of "Joscelina, daughter of Seufria" rather than daughter of Wevia. Given these two conflicting sources, we can only go on indirect evidence. Most important is the fact that Roger, through his link with Gunnor's niece, held immense possessions throughout Normandy. This would be more likely if Joscelina was a (co-)heiress of her parents, rather than being a daughter in a family where the majority of the property went to sons. Thus Senfria is the more likely parent, since Wevia had two sons, who would have gotten the bulk of her land.
The other conflict comes from a charter recorded at the monastery at Thorn, in which Roger was recorded as son of another Roger. Thus Robert de Torigny must be wrong in calling Roger son of Hugh. Some have 'solved' this problem by displacing Hugh with an earlier Roger, and making him the husband of Joscelina, but this breaks the linkage of Joscelina and Hugh suggested by Robert. An alternative now seems the prefered solution. In at least two other places, the author appears to have compacted two generations with the same name into one, so perhaps he has done it here, and that Roger was son of Roger, who in turn was son of Hugh and Joscelina. This solution is prefered chronologically, since Roger was a contemporary of William the Conqueror, and yet without the forgotten generatin, would be expected to have been much older.
Thus current thinking is that Roger de Montgomery (husband of Mabel de Belleme) was son of Roger, son of Hugh and Joscelina, daughter of Senfria, sister of Gunnor. " Todd A. Farmerie in an email response to questions about article
BROWN, Trevor C. - 27, Wentworth, Cumberland Co., passed away Monday,April 3, 2000, in the QEII Health Sciences Centre. At the time of hisdeath he was employed with Metner Lumber Ltd., Wentworth. Trevor was agraduate of Oxford Regional High School and was a great lover of theoutdoors, especially hunting, fishing and four-wheeling. He also had afondness of animals. He was the son/stepson of Marion (Patriquin) Brownand Wes Metner, Wentworth and son of Carl S. Brown, Berwick. He issurvived by brother, Dwayne, Halifax; daughter, Jasey; special friend,Erin MacAloney, Springhill; grandparents, Austin and Claire Patriquin,Wentworth; Mrs. Stella Brown, Scots Bay; several aunts, uncles andcousins. He was predeceased by his grandparents, Doris Patriquin andRufus Brown. Cremation has taken place under the direction of Allen'sFuneral Home, Oxford. Funeral service will be held today, April 6, at 2p.m. in Wentworth United Church. Private burial in Wentworth UnitedChurch Cemetery. Trevor's kindness toward people will be remembered, ashis last gift was through organ donation. Family flowers only. Donationsin Trevor's memory to a local animal shelter would be greatlyappreciated.
Married twice, no children.
Richard Albert Doty, 81, of Union City, a former Carmel Valley resident, died Monday at the Masonic Homes for Adults in Union City. Mr. Doty was born Nov. 13, 1911, in Telluride, Colo. He lived in Southern California for many years before moving to the Monterey Peninsula in 1981 to retire. Before his retirement, he worked as a steel worker. He was a member of San Gabriel Masonic Lodge No. 278, Carmel Masonic Lodge No. 680, the Hi-12 Club of Carmel and Community Church of the Monterey Peninsula. He is survived by his wife, Lorraine, and several nieces and nephews in California and Florida. Private Masonic graveside memorial services will be held Monday at 11 a.m. in the veteransʼ section of Mission Memorial Park in Seaside. Monterey Peninsula Mortuary is in charge of arrangements. The family suggests that memorial contributions be sent to the Masonic Home Endowment Fund, California Masonic Memorial Temple, San Francisco.
page 4A, Monterey Peninsula Herald, 7 Aug 1993
Ferdinand I of Castile, known as El Magno or "the Great," (d. 1065), wasKing of Castille and King of Léon from 1035 to 1065.
Ferdinand was the eldest son of Sancho III of Navarre. He was barely in his teens when he was put in possession of Castile in 1028 with his father's backing, on the murder of the last Count, as the heir of his mother Munia , daughter of a previous count of Castile and sister of the deceased count. The count, Don Garćıa, was about to be married to Doña Sancha, sister of Bermudo, king of León, but was assassinated as he was entering the church of St.John Baptist in León by a party of Castilian nobles, exiles from their own land, who had taken refuge in Leon.
Ferdinand now married Sancha of Leon instead. He reigned in Castile with the title of king from 1033. His father king Sancho died in 1036, and Ferdinand became the "high king" of the dynasty. In 1038, when his brother-in-law Bermudo was killed in battle with Ferdinand at Tamaron, Ferdinand took possession of León as well, by right of his wife who was the heiress presumptive of Bermudo. He overran the Moorish section of Galicia, and set up his vassal as count in what is now northern Portugal. With northern Spain consolidated, Ferdinand, in 1056, proclaimed himself emperor of Hispania. The use of the title was resented by the emperor Henry II, Holy Roman Emperor supported by Pope Victor II in 1055, as implying a claim to the headship of Christendom, and as a usurpation on the Holy Roman Empire. It did not, however, mean more than that the sovereign of León was the chief of the princes of the peninsula, and that Spain was independent of the Empire. Ferdinand's brothers Garcia V of Navarre and Ramiro I of Aragon opposed his power, but were killed in ensuing battles.
Although Ferdinand had grown in higher power by this strife with Bermudo of León, and though at a later date he defeated and killed his brother Garćıa of Najera, he ranks high among the kings of Spain who have been counted religious, as religion often subconsciously favors violence. To a large extent he may have owed this reputation to the military victories over the Moors, in which he initiated the period of the Christian reconquest of the peninsula.
Ferdinand was probably a pious man. Towards the close of his reign he sent a special embassy to Seville to bring back the body of Santa Justa. The then king of Seville, Motadhid, one of the local princes who had divided the caliphate of Cordova, was himself a sceptic and poisoner, but he stood in wholesome awe of the power of the Christian king. He favoured the embassy in every way, and when the body of Santa Justa could not be found, helped the envoys, who were also aided by a vision seen by one of them in a dream, to discover the body of Isidore of Seville instead. The Doctor's body was reverently carried away to León, where the church of San Juan Bautista (St.John Baptist) was reconsecrated to receive the relics.
Ferdinand died on the feast of Saint John the Evangelist, June 24, 1065, in León, with many manifestations of ardent piety, having laid aside his crown and royal mantle, dressed in the robe of a monk and lying on a bier covered with ashes, which was placed before the altar of the church of Saint Isidore.
At his death, Ferdinand divided up his kingdom between his 3 sons, Sancho, Alfonso, and Garcia, and his two daughters, Elvira and Urraca. By giving them his dominion, he wanted them to abide by the split in the kingdom and respect his wishes. However, Sancho (born 1030), being the oldest, believed that he deserved more of the kingdom, and therefore sought to gain possession of the divided parts of the kingdom that had been given to his brothers and sisters. Elvira of Castille (born 1038) married Garcia II Aza, the son of Garcia Fernandez Aza 3rd Lord.
LUTZ, Marjorie M (Lowe) - 64, 1115 East Mountain Road, died Friday inNoble Hospital. Born in Aylesford, Nova Scotia, daughter of Clarence andMay (Jefferson) Lowe, she lived in Springfield and West Springfieldbefore moving here 19 years ago. She leaves her husband Guilford F Lutz,a son, Clarence G of East Longmeadow; two daughters, Linda M Bissonnetteand Marlene M Menard of West Springfield; a sister, Gladys Lowe ofOntario, Canada, and seven grandchildren. She was predeceased by abrother, Gerald Lowe; son, Leon R, died in 1989. The funeral was Mondayafternoon at West Springfield Curran Jones Funeral Home, with buriallater in Paucatuck Cemetary.
Elizabeth Jean Wilson, 84, of Auburn, died Thursday. Survivors: 10children, grandchildren and great-grandchildren. Services: Mass ofChristian Burial, 9 a.m. Tuesday, April 13, 2004, St. Alphonsus Church.Calling hours: Monday, April 12, 2004, from 2 to 4 and 6 to 8 p.m.,Heieck-Pelc Funeral Home, 42 E. Genesee St., Auburn. Contributions: St.Alphonsus Food Pantry.
The Post-Standard, Syracuse, 11 April 2004
Sancho III "The Great" of Navarre (c. 985-October 18, 1035) was Count of Aragon and King of Navarre from 1000 or 1004 until his death, as well as overlord of Castile (from 1029). In his lifetime, he was the most important Christian monarch of Spain. Having gone further than any of his predecessors in uniting the principalities of Spain, his life's work was undone, from a modern point-of-view, when shortly before his deathhe divided his domains to provide for each of his sons.
Born to Garćıa the Tremulous of Pamplona and Jimena Fernández, daughter of the Count of Cea (in the Galician frontier), he ascended the throne in 1000 or 1004, inheriting Navarre and Aragon. He later profited from the internal difficulties of Sobrarbe-Ribagorza utilizing his interests and rights as descendant of Dadildis of Le Pailhars and annexed that kingdom in 1016-1019.
With his nephew, king Alfonso V of Leon and Count Garćıa Sánchez of Castile, he led a combined attack against Almanzor, conquering further territories in the south. After the crisis in the Caliphate, initiated by the death of Almanzor and leading to fragmented principalities, so-called Taifa kingdoms, Sancho aspired to unify the Christian principalities.
However, relation between the three Christian entities soured after the assassination of Count Garćıa of Castile in 1027. He had been bethrothed to Sancha of Leon, with Alfonso V of Leon gaining from Castile lands between river Cea and Pisuerga as his price for approving the pact. As Garcia arrived in Leon for his wedding, he was killed by sons of a noble he had expelled from his lands.
Sancho III had opposed the wedding and the ensuing Leonese expansion and got his chance to act after Garcia's death. As the late count's brother-in-law he immediately occupied Castile and was soon engaged in full-scale war with Leonese forces under King Bermudo. The combined Castilean and Navarrese armies quickly overran Bermudo's kingdom, occupying Astorga and even the city of León in 1034. This was the height of Sancho's rule which now extended from the borders of Galicia in the west to the county of Barcelona in the east and he styled himself Rex Hispaniarum, "King of the Spains".
Taking residence in Najera instead of the traditional capital of Pamplona, as his realm grew larger, he considered himself a European monarch, establishing relations on the other side of the Pyrenees with the Duchy of Gascony.
Issue and succession:
* Ramiro Sánchez de Aragón, bastard, born of Sancha de Aibar
* Fernando I "The Great" (1017-1065), king of Castile (1035-1065) and León (1037-1065)
* Garćıa Sánchez "of Nájera", king in Pamplona
* Gonzalo Sánchez, king of Sobrarbe and Ribagorza, died 1038.
* Bernardo Sánchez de Navarra.
Sancho was married to Muña Mayor Sánchez, daughter of count Sancho I of Castile. Besides four legitimate sons he also fathered one by his mistress Sancha de Aybar, named Ramiro, who was the eldest of his sons but as bastard not entitled to succeed. Before his death in 1035 Sancho divided his possessions among his sons. Fernando received Castile and the high kingship, Garćıa received Navarre and the Basque country and Gonzalo got Sobrarbe and Ribagorza. The illegitimate son Ramiro obtained the county of Aragon, which was elevated to a kingdom, though very small as it was at that era, hence Ramiro was known as "the petty king".
OAKLAND Park, Fla. - Evelyn B. Wadsworth, 82, of Oakland Park, Fla.,formerly of Blue Grass, Iowa, passed away unexpectedly Monday, May 17,2010, at her home. Funeral services will be held Friday, May 21, 2010, at11:30 a.m. in the Runge Mortuary Chapel. Visitation will be from 9:30 to11:30 a.m. Friday at the mortuary. Burial will be in Walcott Cemetery. Inlieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the Adult Activity Center ofFirst Presbyterian Church of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., or PilotInternational Foundation. Online condolences may be expressed atwww.rungemortuary.com.
She was born March 30, 1928, in rural Walcott, Iowa, the daughter of Harvey and Elsie (Buttenob) Hannemann. On July 12, 1950, she married Thomas P. Wadsworth in Davenport. He preceded her in death December 5, 2000.
Along with her husband, Mrs. Wadsworth lovingly raised their six children on their Blue Grass, Iowa, farm before moving to Florida in 1980. She was then employed as a bookkeeper in Florida.
Her memberships included Pilot International, a world-wide woman's service organization and First Presbyterian Church of Fort Lauderdale Adult Activity Program. She enjoyed embroidery, sewing, gardening on the Iowa family farm, canning, and baking, particularly cinnamon rolls. She was famous for her angel food cake that won prizes at the Mississippi Valley Fair. She was proud of an Iowa State Fair Award for owning a Century Farm.
Survivors include son, Robert Wadsworth, Blue Grass, Iowa; daughters, Janice (Leon) Ross, Solon, Iowa, Nancy Wadsworth, Lake Ozark, Mo., Gloria Wadsworth, Chicago, Carolyn (Ed) Bertuccelli, Cooper City, Fla., and Alice (Josh) Bailey, Columbus, Ohio; 11 grandchildren, Tracy, Amanda, Karen, Joseph, Gabriel (Liz), Nathan, Rebecca, Valerie, Melanie, Tommy and Katie; and three great-grandchildren, Kaylee, Vivian, and Sophia.
In addition to her husband, she was preceded in death by her parents and a sister, Helen Hannemann, whom she lovingly cared for.
The Quad-City Times, 20 May 2010
Margaret Robinson Pyle, 99 Teacher; volunteer; active in community affairs
BREWSTER - Margaret Robinson Pyle, 99, died Tuesday.
She was the wife of Robert W. Pyle.
Mrs. Pyle was born in North Reading. She graduated from Radcliffe College in 1927 and taught at schools in Florida, Pennsylvania and Massachusetts for several years. Her last position was head of Tenacre School in Wellesley.
For many years she was an active participant in church and community affairs in Fredericksburg, Va., and New Paltz, N.Y. She served on the boards of the League of Women Voters and American Association of University Women, as well as the town planning board. She was a trustee of the Elting Memorial Library in New Paltz.
In 1965 she accompanied her husband on an assignment in New Delhi, India, where she volunteered in a medical clinic and a leper colony and helped distribute milk for UNICEF. She also assisted in functions at the American Embassy and spoke on women's activities in the U.S. for United States Information Service.
In 1976 she and her husband moved to Brewster. She served on the board of Brewster Ladies' Library and volunteered at Cape Cod Museum of Natural History. She was a member of both Sandwich Monthly Meeting of the Religious Society of Friends (Quakers) and PEO and was clerk of Yarmouth Preparative Meeting. She and her husband enjoyed traveling and pursuing their hobby of ornithology.
Besides her husband, survivors include two sons, Jonathan W. Pyle of Brewster and Robert W. Pyle Jr. of Cambridge; four grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.
Cape Cod Times, Hyannis, MA, 24 June 2005
Cerdic of Wessex (c. 467-534), the Patriarch of the Blood Royal of Saxony, was an early King of Wessex (519-534). He is first mentioned in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle when he landed in Hampshire in 495 and in 519 gained a great victory at Charford, "but Hengest and Adelle's men had touched hardly more than the coast, and the true conquest of Southern Britain was reserved for a fresh band of Saxons, a tribe known as the Gewissas, who landed under Cerdic and his son Cynric on the shores of the Southampton Water, and pushed in 495 to the great Downs of Gwent where Winchester offered so rich a prize. Nowhere was the strife fiercer than here; and it was not till 519 that a decisive victory at Charford ended the struggle for the "Gwent" and set the crown of the West-Saxons on the head of Cerdic." The West Saxons also fought a British king named Natanleod in Wiltshire and slew him. Under his leadership the West Saxons also advanced into Dorset and Somerset. Cerdic was defeated at Mount Badon in Dorsetshire in 520. The conquest of the Isle of Wight is also mentioned among his campaigns, and it was later given to his nephews, Stuf and Wihtgar (who brought many other Saxons with them).
In 530 he and his son gradually conquered the country from Sussex to the River Avon in Hampshire; they also passed the Thames and subdued the country as far as Bedford. They were called the West Saxons and the Kingdom of Cerdic was named Wessex. Cerdic died in 534 and was succeeded by his son Cynric.
Curiously, the name Cerdic is thought to be British-a form of the name Ceretic-rather than Germanic in origin. One explanation for this is the possibility that Cerdic's mother was British and that he was given a name used by his mother's people; if so, this would provide evidence for a degree of mixing, both cultural and biological, between the invaders and the native British.
Robert A. Hanford, age 79, a resident of Spooner, died Sunday, May 23,2004 at the Spooner Health System.
He was born March 5, 1925 to Fordyce G. and Christine (Freund) Hanford at Spring Grove, Illinois, where he was raised. He was a 1943 graduate of the Missionaries of the Sacred Heart in Geneva, IL. He received his laboratory technology training at the Medical Technical School in Chicago.
On May 14, 1949 he was united in marriage to Helen Marie Hansen at Big Rapids, Michigan. From 1966 until 1973 they owned and operated the Shangri-La Lodge on South Twin Lake in the Town of Chicog. He was employed with the Northwest Medical Center in Spooner as a medical lab technician from 1966 until retiring as its purchasing agent in 1993.
He was a member and former choir member of St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church, Spooner, and was a former member of the Knights of Columbus, Holy Trinity Council No. 5397 also of Spooner.
He is survived by his wife Helen; five children, Robert G. Hanford of Eau Claire, Stephen J. (Lynn) Hanford of Spooner, Thomas E. (Laurie) Hanford of Askov, MN, Christine M. Margenau of Madison and Susanne Marie (Mark) Hutchens of LaCrosse; six grandchildren and one great granddaughter; his brother William (Jesse) Hanford of Allentown, PA; and two sisters, Luella Braidman of McHenry, IL and Edna McLain of Port Charlotte, FL.
He was preceded in death by his parents and a brother David.
A Mass of Christian Burial will be offered 1 p.m. Thursday, May 27th at St. Francis de Sales Catholic Church, Spooner with Frs. Andrew P. Ricci and Eugene Jung, MSC concelebrants. Music will be provided by the Church Choir accompanied by Sr. Dominica Effertz. Serving as Casketbearers will be Shawn Eberle, Gerald Erickson, Jake Hanford, Mark Hutchens, and Cole and Eric Margenau. Interment will take place in Calvary Cemetery, Spooner.
Washburn County Register, 29 May 2004
SYLVANUS MINER was born on 3 Mar 1708/9 and baptized on 5 March 1711 inStonington, CT, son of Thomas Miner and Hannah Avery. He married AnnaAVERY of New London on 6 Oct 1737. She was the daughter of Thomas Averyand Ann Shapley, and was the widow of Samuel Griffing who died at sea on27 January 1737. They went to Hempstead, Long Island, NY in 1754, andabout 1758 they settled land vacated by the expulsion of the FrenchAcadians in Lower Horton, Cornwallis, Nova Scotia. He died in Horton on15 March 1786 and was buried in Old Cemetery, Wolfville, NS.
Cynric of Wessex ruled as king of Wessex from 534 to 560. He was eitherthe son or grandson of Cerdic. Among the few statements made about hislife were that he captured Searobyrig or Old Sarum, near Salisbury, in552, and that in 556 he and his son Ceawlin won a battle against theBritons at Beranburh, now identified as Barbury Camp.
In the 2004 film King Arthur, Cerdic and Cynric were depicted as Saxon invaders, and were killed, respectively, by Arthur and Lancelot and the Battle of Badon Hill (Mons Badonicus).
WESTMINSTER - Frank W. Linhart, 58, of 50 South St., formerly ofFitchburg, a vocational educator for many years, died yesterday at homeafter a short illness.
His wife,F. Marcia (Watson) Linhart, died in 1990. He leaves two sons, Stephen W. Linhart and Capt. Gary W. Linhart, with the Army at Fort Carson, both of Colorado Springs, Colo.; a daughter, Lisa A. Linhart of Kennewick, Wash.; a brother, Edward J. Linhart of Hubbardston; two sisters, Roberta E. LaPointe of Leominster and Lenora M. Pepin of Fitchburg; four grandchildren; nephews and nieces. He was born in Fitchburg, son of Francis and Alice (May) Linhart, and lived here 22 years. He graduated from Fitchburg High School in 1955 and from Fitchburg State College in 1969. He earned a master's degree in education from Fitchburg State in 1974. He served in the Air Force from 1955 to 1959, including two years in Japan.
Mr. Linhart was supervisor of cooperative education and placement at Montachusett Regional Vocational Technical School in Fitchburg. He was a teacher of mechanical drawing and computer-aided drafting at Monty Tech since 1983. He also taught the same subjects in the evening program at Mount Wachusett Community College in Gardner since 1980. He previously taught the same subjects for 12 years at Oakmont Regional High School, Ashburnham. Mr. Linhart was a member of the Montachusett Regional Teachers Association and the Massachusetts Teachers Association. He was a member and past regional representative of the Vocational-Industrial Clubs of America and a former member of the Westminster Lions Club.
Funeral services will be held at 6 p.m. tomorrow in Rollstone Congregational Church, 199 Main St., Fitchburg. Burial will be Thursday in Massachusetts National Cemetery, Bourne. There are no calling hours. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Frank W. Linhart Scholarship Fund, care of the Business Office, Montachusett Regional Vocational Technical School, 1050 Westminster St., Fitchburg 01420. The Westminster Chapel of Sawyer-Miller Funeral Homes, 123 Main St., is directing arrangements.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette, 25 April 1995
Marian Marie McCauley-Goforth, 87, of Wishram, Wash., died at a localhospital in The Dalles on May 1, 2012.
She was born May 18, 1924 in Missoula, Mont. to C h a r l e s a n d Emma (Burks) McCauley. She lived at Target Range, Mont. until she married Richard Glen Goforth on Dec 4, 1942. They moved to Spokane, Wash. and lived there until Feb. 1947. They then moved to Wishram, Wash.
She worked at the Caboose Cafe in Wishram for about five years and then went to work for SP&S Railroad as a cook at the Beanery. She retired from the railroad in 1991.
She enjoyed working in the yard, cooking and spending time with her grandchildren.
Marian Goforth She is survived by sons, Riley Goforth and wife Sharon; Wade Goforth and wife Lisa, daughters, Donna Churchwell and husband Carl; Marsha Lassiter and husband Charles; and Shelley Tracey; her grandchildren, Tye Churchwell and wife Kandy, Daniel Churchwel l and wife Sarah, Steven Lassiter and wife Dee, Brian Lassiter and wife Dana, Brandon Tracy and Amber Tracy, Belinda Bradbury and husband Terry, Kelly Harmon and husband Bud, Trisha Davis and husband Lonnie, Katie Goforth and Lindsey Goforth, Michael Voeller and wife Wendy, Mariaetta Sodja and husband Rick, Jinimer Voeller and wife Tana; numerous great grandchildren, nieces and nephews. She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, three brothers and three sisters.
Private cremation held at Win-Quatt Crematory in The Dalles with Spencer, Libby and Powell Funeral Home in care of arrangements.
A private graveside service for family and close friends will be at Odd Fellows Cemetery on May 5 at 11 a.m.
The Dalles Chronicle, 3 May 2012
Joan married secondly to Marvin R. McIntyre 24 Oct 1998 at Rutland.
Mrs. Jessie Halladay Coye of 124 North St., widow of William Coye, diedyesterday evening in
Auburn Memorial Hospital after an Illness of two months.
Born In Auburn Mrs. Coye had always resided here. She was a member of the Trinity Methodist Church and active la the Sunday school. She was a member of the WCTU.
Surviving is one sister, Mrs. George Johnson of Sherrill.
Services will be at 2:20 p.m. Monday at the Langham Funeral Home, the Rev. J. Russell Carpenter, pastor of Trinity Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be Mt. Mount Pleasant Cemetery, Port Byron.
Friends may call from 9 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. tomorrow at the funeral home.
The Citizen-Advertiser, Auburn, 18 January 1958
WESTMINSTER - F. Marcia (Watson) Linhart, 52, of 50 South St. diedyesterday in Burbank Hospital, Fitchburg, after a long illness.
She leaves her husband, Frank W. Linhart; two sons, Stephen W. Linhart of Colorado Springs, Colo., and Army Lt. Gary W. Linhart of Fort Irwin, Calif.; a daughter, Lisa A. Linhart of Portland, Ore.; her parents, Willard G. and Pauline E. (Pfersick) Watson of Palm Harbor, Fla.; a brother, Ronald Watson of Pittsboro, N.C.; a sister, Nancy Gillet of Yorba Linda, Calif.; nieces and nephews. Mr. and Mrs. Linhart observed their 31st wedding anniversary last month. Born in Fitchburg, she had lived in Westminster for the past 17 years. She was a 1955 graduate of Fitchburg High School.
Mrs. Linhart was a registered nurse, having formerly done private duty nursing in Gardner. She had also worked at Burbank Hospital in Fitchburg and Montachusett Home Care in Fitchburg prior to her illness.
She graduated from Laconia School of Nursing, Laconia, N.H., in 1958. She was a member of the Massachusetts Nurses Asssociation.
Private funeral services will be held at Westminster chapel of Sawyer-Miller Funeral Homes, 123 Main St. The Rev. Edward Neuhaus will officiate. Burial will be in Veterans National Cemetery, Bourne.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette, 29 May 1990
If her brother was Raymond Leo Murphy, which would indicate I have anincrorect maiden name, then Lucille was born at Luton, Iowa, to RuthBernice (Montgomery) and Lawrence Patrick Murphy.
Harold Godwinson, or Harold II of England (c. 1022 - October 14, 1066)was the last Anglo-Saxon king of England. He ruled from January 5 toOctober 14, 1066 when he was killed at the Battle of Hastings.
Harold's father was Godwin, the powerful Earl of Wessex. Godwin was himself a son to Wulfnoth Cild, Thegn of Sussex and had married twice. First to Thyra Sveinsdóttir (994 - 1018), a daughter of Sweyn I who was King of Denmark, Norway and England. His second wife was Gytha Thorkelsdóttir who was a granddaughter to the legendary Swedish viking Styrbjörn Starke and great-granddaughter to Harold Bluetooth, King of Denmark and Norway, father of Sweyn I. This second marriage resulted in the birth of two sons Harold and Tostig Godwinson, and a sister Edith of Wessex (1020 - 1075) who was Queen consort of Edward the Confessor.
Created Earl of East Anglia in 1045, Harold accompanied Godwin into exile in 1051 but helped him to regain his position a year later. When Godwin died in 1053, Harold succeeded him as Earl of Wessex (a province at that time covering the southernmost third of England). This made him the second most powerful figure in England after the king.
In 1058 Harold also became Earl of Hereford, and he replaced his late father as the focus of opposition to growing Norman influence in England under the restored Saxon monarchy (1042 - 1066) of Edward the Confessor, who had spent more than a quarter of a century in exile in Normandy.
He gained glory in a series of campaigns (1062 - 1063) against the ruler of Gwynedd, Gruffydd ap Llywelyn, who had conquered all of Wales; this conflict ended with Gruffydd's defeat (and death at the hands of his own troops) in 1063. About 1064, Harold married Edith, daughter of the Earl of Mercia, and former wife of Gruffydd ap Llywelyn. By Harold, Edith had two sons - possibly twins - named Harold and Ulf, both of whom survived into adulthood and probably ended their lives in exile. Harold also had several illegitimate children by his famous mistress (or wife, according to Danish law), "Ealdgyth Swan-neck" or "Edith Swan-neck" or "Edith Swanneck".
In 1065 Harold supported Northumbrian rebels against his brother Tostig who replaced him with Morcar. This strengthened his acceptability as Edward's successor, but fatally divided his own family, driving Tostig into alliance with King Harald Hardrada ("Hard Reign") of Norway.
Upon Edward the Confessor's death in (January 5, 1066), Harold claimed that Edward had promised him the crown on his deathbed, and made the Witenagemot (the assembly of the kingdom's leading notables) approve him for coronation as king, which took place the following day.
However, the country was invaded, by both Harald of Norway and William, Duke of Normandy, who claimed that he had been promised the English crown by both Edward (probably in 1052) and Harold, who had been shipwrecked in Ponthieu, Normandy in 1064 or 1065. It was alleged that, on the latter occasion, William forced Harold to swear to support his claim to the throne, only revealing after the event that the box on which he had made his oath contained holy relics. After Harold's death, Normans were quick to point out that in accepting the crown of England, Harold had perjured himself of this oath.
Invading what is now Yorkshire in September, 1066, Harald Hardrada and Tostig defeated the English earls Edwin of Mercia and Morcar of Northumbria at the Battle of Fulford near York (September 20), but were in turn defeated and slain by Harold's army five days later at the Battle of Stamford Bridge (September 25).
Harold now forced his army to march 240 miles to intercept William, who had landed perhaps 7000 men in Sussex, southern England three days later on September 28. Harold established his army in hastily built earthworks near Hastings. The two armies clashed near Hastings on October 14, where after a hard fight Harold was killed and his forces routed. According to tradition, and as depicted in the Bayeux Tapestry, Harold was killed by an arrow in the eye. Whether he did, indeed, die in this manner (a death associated in the middle ages with perjurers), or was killed by the sword, will never be known. Harold's wife, Edith Swanneck, was called to identify the body, which she did by some private mark (the face being destroyed) known only to herself. Although one Norman account claims that Harold's body was buried in a grave overlooking the Saxon shore, it is more likely that he was buried in his church of Waltham Holy Cross in Essex.
Harold's illegitimate daughter Gytha of Wessex married Vladimir Monomakh Grand Duke (Velikii Kniaz) of Kievan Rus' and is ancestor to dynasties of Galicia, Smolensk and Yaroslavl, whose scions include Modest Mussorgsky and Peter Kropotkin. Consequently the Russian Orthodox Church recently recognised Harold as a martyr with October 14 as his feast day.
A cult of hero worship rose around Harold and by the 12th century legend says that Harold had indeed survived the battle, had spent two years in Winchester after the battle recovering from his wounds, and then traveled to Germany where he spent years wandering as a pilgrim. As an old man he returned to England and lived as a hermit in a cave near Dover. As he lay dying, he confessed that although he went by the name of Christian, he had been born Harold Godwineson. Various versions of this story persisted throughout the Middle Ages, and have little claim to fact.
Fathered by Alfred Kemp
William S. Coye of 20 Perry Street, well known Auburnian, died earlyFriday morning at his home. He had been ill for some time. He was born inPort Byron 66 years ago and had resided in Auburn for 62 years. He wasassociated with the William Holmes Dairy for 25 years and retired twoyears ago. Mr. Coye was a member of Trinity Church, and of St. Paul'sLodge No. 124, F. & A M. He is survived by his wife, Jessie HalladayCoye; one daughter, Miss Marion Coye, Auburn; one sister, Mrs. NellieHolcomb. Throopsvllle; two brothers. Roland D. Coye of Auburn and GlennK. Coye of New York City; an aunt, Mrs. Alice Mettler, Port Byron;several nieces and nephews.
Private funeral services will he held at the convenience of the family on Monday afternoon at the home, 20 Perry Street. Rev. Clifford A. Scrimshaw, pastor of Trinity Methodist Church, will officiate. Burial win be in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery, Port Byron. Friends may call at the home on Saturday and Sunday afternoons and evenings.
The Citizen-Advertiser, Auburn, 26 September 1947
Married second Thomas Allen of Northampton. He died in captivity inCanada 12 April 1706.
Godwin (sometimes Godwine) (c.1001 - April 15, 1053), was one of the most powerful lords in England under the Danish king Canute the Great and his successors. Canute made him the first Earl of Wessex. Godwin was the father of Harold II and of Edith of Wessex, wife of Edward the Confessor.
Godwin was a seventh generation descendant of King Ethelred of Wessex, the elder brother of Alfred the Great. His descendants were passed over in the royal succession, but became prominent nobles in the kingdom. Godwin's father was Wulfnoth Cild (c.983-1015) who was Thegn of Sussex. Wulfnoth led a section of the royal fleet into piracy and as a consequence had his lands forfeited, and was exiled. It was left to his young son, Godwin, to improve the family fortunes after his father's death in 1014.
Godwin was a major supporter of Edmund Ironside, the son of King Aethelred the Unready. While Edmund was in rebellion against his father, Canute and his army invaded England. Edmund was killed, along with many of his supporters, but Godwin survived and pledged his loyalty to Canute. He became one of Canute's advisors, and accompanied him to Denmark to suppress a rebellion there. In 1022 he married Thyra Sveinsdóttir, Canute's sister. She died soon afterwards, but Godwin continued to gain prestige and in 1023 he was the most powerful earl in England.
Godwin married again to another Danish noblewoman, Gytha Thorkelsdóttir, granddaughter of the legendary Viking Styrbjörn Starke and great-granddaughter to Harold Bluetooth. The marriage resulted in the birth of many children:
1. Sweyn Godwinson, Earl of Mercia (c. 1025-1052). At some point he declared himself an illegitimate son of Canute the Great but this is considered to be a false claim.
2. Harold II of England (c. 1025-October 14, 1066)
3. Tostig Godwinson, Earl of Northumbria (c. 1026-September 25, 1066).
4. Edith of Wessex, (c. 1030-December 19, 1075), queen consort of Edward the Confessor
5. Gyrth Godwinson (c. 1030-October 14, 1066)
6. Gunhilda of Wessex, a nun (c. 1035-1080)
7. Ælfgifu of Wessex (c.1035)
8. Leofwine Godwinson, Earl of Kent (c. 1035-October 14, 1066)
9. Wulfnoth Godwinson (c.1040)
On November 12, 1035, Canute died. His kingdoms were divided among three rival rulers. Harold Harefoot, illegitimate son by Aelgifu of Northampton, usurped the throne of England. Harthacanute, legitimate son by Emma of Normandy, reigned in Denmark. Norway rebelled under Magnus the Noble. On 1037, the throne of England was reportedly claimed by Alfred of Wessex, son of Emma of Normandy and Ethelred the Unready and half-brother of Harthacanute. Godwin is reported to have either captured Alfred himself or to have deceived him by pretending to be his ally and then surrendering him to the forces of Harold Harefoot. Either way Alfred was blinded and soon died.
On March 17, 1040, Harold Harefoot died and Godwin supported the accession of Harthacanute to the throne of England. When Harthacanute himself died (June 8, 1042), Godwin supported the claim of his half-brother Edward the Confessor to the throne. Edward was another son of Emma and Ethelred, having spent most of the previous thirty years in Normandy. His reign restored the native royal house of Wessex to the throne of England. Despite his alleged responsibility for the death of Edward's brother Alfred, Godwin secured the marriage of his daughter Edith (Eadgyth) to Edward in 1045. Godwin soon became the leader of opposition to growing Norman influence as Edward drew advisors, nobles and priests from his former place of refuge.
Exiled from the kingdom in September 1051 for refusing to punish the people of Dover for a violent clash with the visiting Eustace II, Count of Boulogne, Godwin returned the following year with an armed force, compelling Edward to restore his earldom.
On April 15, 1053, Godwin died. His son Harold succeeded him as Earl of Wessex, an area then covering roughly the southernmost third of England. Harold later succeeded Edward the Confessor and became King of England in his own right.
LEOMINSTER - Francis "Frank" Linhart, 82, of 14A Notre Dame St., diedTuesday at Mystic Nursing Home and Rehabilitation Center, Fitchburg.
He was the husband of Cecile M. (Boucher) Linhart. His first wife, Alice May (Wells) Linhart, died in 1975.
Besides his his wife, he leaves two sons, Frank W. Linhart of Westminster and Edward J. Linhart of Fitchburg; two daughters, Roberta E. LaPointe of Leominster and Lenora M. Pepin of Fitchburg; two brothers, Walter Linhart of Sunnyside, Long Island, N.Y., and Edward Linhart of Astoria, Long Island, N.Y.; one sister, Helen Freese of Astoria; seven grandchildren; 17 step-grandchildren; four step-great-grandchildren and several nieces and nephews.
He was born in New York City, son of Frank and Emma (Janda) Linhart, and was a longtime resident of Fitchburg before moving to Leominster seven years ago.
He was employed by Simonds Saw and Steel Co. for 25 years as a machine operator, retiring in 1971.
He was a member of the Simonds Veterans Club, the Daniel T. Simonds Recreation Club and the Holy Family of Nazareth Church.
The funeral will be held tomorrow morning with a Mass at 10 at the Holy Family of Nazareth Church, 800 Union St. Burial will be in Pine Grove Cemetery, Brookline, N.H.
Calling hours at the Lavery-Chartrand Funeral Home, 99 Summer St., Fitchburg, are 7 to 9 tonight.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette, 20 July 1989
Gytha of Wessex was one of several daughters of Ealdgyth Swanneck byHarold II, the last Anglo-Saxon king of England.
According to Saxo Grammaticus, two of Harold's sons and a daughter escaped to the court of their uncle, king Sweyn Estridsson of Denmark. They were treated by Swein with hospitality, while their sister was married to Waldemar, king of Ruthenia. This could be no other prince than Vladimir Monomakh, one of the greatest rulers of Kievan Rus.
Gytha was the mother of Mstislav the Great, the last ruler of united Kievan Rus. In the Norse sagas, Mstislav is called Harald after his grandfather. The pateric of St Pantaleon Cloister in Cologne says that "Gytha the Queen" died as a nun on the 10th of March. It is assumed that she followed Godfrey of Bouillon in the first Crusade and died in Palestine, most likely in 1098, as a year later Vladimir Monomakh married another woman.
Gyda Torkelsdotter was the daughter of Torkel Styrbjörnsson. Consequentlyshe was the granddaughter of the disinherited Swedish prince StyrbjörnStarke, the conqueror of Jomsborg, and Tyra, the daughter of HaroldBluetooth king of Norway and Denmark.
In 1019, she married the Anglo-Saxon nobleman Godwin of Wessex. Among their children were Harold II of England and Tostig Godwinson, who later faced each other at the Battle of Stamford Bridge.
Bor(ivoj I was Duke of Bohemia (852/853 - 888/889).
The head of the Premyslid Czechs who dominated the environs of Prague, Bor(ivoj in c. 870 declared himself kńıe (later translated by German scholars as 'Duke') of the Czechs (Bohemians). Bor(ivoj was recognised as such by his overlord Svyatopluk of Great Moravia around 872 who dispatched Bishop Methodius to begin the conversion of the Czechs to Christianity. Bor(ivoj and his wife Saint Ludmila were baptised by Methodius in 874 and the latter especially became an enthusiastic evangelist, although the religion failed to take root among Bor(ivoj's subjects.
Around 883 Bor(ivoj was deposed by a revolt in support of his kinsman Strojmir, and restored only with the support of Svyatopluk of Moravia.
As with most of the early Bohemian rulers, Bor(ivoj is a shadowy figure and exact dates and facts for his reign can never be considered as completely reliable, although several major fortifications and religious foundations are said to have dated from this time. In old Czech legends he is said to be son of a prince of Bohemians called Hostiv́ıt.
Vladimir Monomakh (Russian Christian name Vasiliy, or Basil) (1053 -- May19, 1125) was undoubtedly the best loved prince of Kievan Rus. He was theson of Vsevolod I by an anonymous daughter of Emperor Constantine IXMonomachos, from whom he takes his nickname of Monomakh ("One who fightsalone").
In his famous Instruction to his own children, Monomakh mentions that he conducted 83 military campaigns and 19 times made peace with the Polovtsi. At first he waged war against the steppe jointly with his cousin Oleg of Chernigov, but after Vladimir was sent by his father to rule Chernigov and Oleg made peace with the Polovtsi to retake that city from him, they parted company. Since that time, Vladimir and Oleg were bitter enemies who would often engage in internecine wars. The enmity continued among their children and more distant posterity.
From 1094, his chief patrimony was the Southern town of Pereyaslav, although he also controlled Rostov, Suzdal, and other Northern provinces. In these lands he founded several towns, notably his namesake, Vladimir, the future capital of Russia. In order to unite Russian princes in their struggle against the Great Steppe, Vladimir initiated three princely congresses, the most important being held at Lyubech in 1097 and Dolobsk in 1103.
When Sviatopolk II died in 1113, the Kievan populace revolted and summoned Vladimir to the capital. The same year he entered Kiev to the great delight of crowd and reigned there until his death in 1125. As may be seen from his Instruction, he promulgated a number of reforms in order to allay the social tensions in the capital. These years saw the last flowering of Kievan Rus, which was torn apart 10 years after his death.
Vladimir was married three times: firstly to Gytha of Wessex, then to a Byzantine noblewoman and finally to a daughter of Kypchak khan. By his first marriage he had Mstislav, his illustrious heir. Among the children by second wife were Yury Dolgoruky, the founder of Moscow, and two daughters: Eufemia who married King Coloman of Hungary and Maria, married to the Byzantine pretender who called himself Leon Diogenes. Vladimir's only sister Praxedis is notorious for her divorce with Emperor Henry IV on the ground that he had attempted a black mass on her naked body.
Vladimir Monomakh is buried in the Saint Sophia Cathedral in Kiev. Succeeding generations often referred to his reign as the golden age of that city. Numerous legends are connected with Monomakh's name, including the transfer from Constantinople to Rus of such precious relics as Our Lady of Vladimir and the Muscovite crown called Monomakh's Cap.
Sherry married seconly to Rick Lantman
Vratislav I, Duke of Bohemia (915- February 13, 921), was the youngerbrother of Spytihnev I.
Vratislav had two sons, Václav and Boleslav. The Chronicle of Fulda reports that in 900 the Bavarians attacked Moravia in alliance with the Bohemians. Vratislav died (possibly in 919, although 921 is more often conjectured) in battle against the Magyars.
AITKIN -- Golda F. Landrus, 91, Aitkin, died Sunday, June 25, 2000, atAicota Nursing Home of Aitkin.
She was born Aug. 1, 1980, in Stewart, Iowa, to O.A. and Nellie (Whitaker) Shanholtzer. She moved to the Palisade area in 1917. She attended the White Elk Country School. She married George Landrus on Nov. 26, 1926, at Waldech Ranch near Palisade. They lived in the Waukenabo area and Sebeka as well as Ava, Mo. They moved back to the Waukenabo area in 1950. She moved to the Aicota Nursing Home in November 1997. She was involved with the Waukenabo Homemakers.
Survivors include nine sons, George Everett Landrus, Palisade, Robert Landrus, Palisade, Randy Landrus, Hill City, Arnold Landrus, Hill City, Edward Landrus, Coon Rapids, Anthony Landrus, Anchor Point, Alaska, Gary Landrus, Longview, Wash., Ken Landrus, Aitkin, and Vernon Landrus, Elk River; five daughters, Thelma Kingsley, Palisade, Lois Lenzen, Duelm, Leona Starbuck, Pekin, Ill., Judy Johnson, Castle Rock, Wash., and Lucille Draper, Aitkin; 67 grandchildren; 91 great-grandchildren; eight great-great-grandchildren; two sisters, Nota Emmert, Morris, and Doras Christian, Palisade; and a brother, Dewey Shanholtzer, Bakerfield, Calif.
Her husband; a daughter, Eileen; a sister; and three brothers died earlier.
Services will be 2 p.m. Saturday at Westside Church of Aitkin with Pastor Charles Carlson officiating. Burial will be in Waukenabo Cemetery.
Friends may call from 5-9 p.m. Friday at Sorensen-Root-Thompson Funeral Home of Aitkin and an hour before services Saturday at the church.
Brainerd Dispatch, 27 June 2000
George F. Porter, beloved husband of Mary L. Porter; dear father of George [Helen]; fond grandfather of six; great-grandfather of 11; loving brother of the late John, Josephine Stanley, Gertrude Gephart and May Bubbel. Visitation after 6 p.m. Tuesday. Funeral Wednesday, 8:45 a.m., from the Sheehy Funeral Home, 10727 S. Pulaski Rd., to St. Germaine Church. Mass 9:30 a.m. Interment Mount Olivet Cemetery. Member of Loyola Hyde Park Council K. of C. and Chicago Journeyman Plumbers Union, Local No. 130. ST 3-7700.
Chicago Tribune, 5 September 1972
Sigurđr hringr, Sigurd Ring (ca 750) was a Swedish king mentioned insources such as Norna-Gests áttr, the Heimskringla, Gesta Danorum,Hervarar Saga and Sögubrot af Nokkrum.
He was the nephew of the Danish king Harald Hildetand who put him on the Swedish throne. He beat his uncle at the colossal Battle of Bråvalla, and became the ruler of Denmark as well.
He ruled until he became very old. Then he fell in love with a beautiful girl, Alvsol of Vendsyssel, but was not allowed to marry her. Sigurd attacked Alvsol's brothers, but was mortally wounded during the battle. Alvsol had already died of poison so as not to be taken by Sigurd.
Sigurd had the girl and her brothers put on a ship which he steered out to the sea as the ship burnt.
He was the father of Ragnar Lodbrok.
Breton prince, descending from the Kings of Domnonee
Boleslav (or Boleslaus) I the Cruel (? - 972), was the Duke of Bohemia from 929 or 935 to July 15, 972.
His father was Vratislav I of Bohemia, Duke of Bohemia. Boleslav I had a son named Boleslav II the Pious of Bohemia, Duke of Bohemia, and a daughter named Dobrava/Dubrawka of Bohemia.
Boleslav is notorious for the murder of his brother St. Wenceslas, the result of which brought him to the Czech (ducal) throne. Nevertheless Boleslav is generally respected by Czech historians as an energetic ruler. Citing Wenceslas' religious policies as the cause of Boleslav's fratricide seems unlikely as Boleslav in no way impeded the growth of Christianity in Bohemia, and in fact he actually sent his sister Mlada (a nun) to Rome to ask permission to make Prague a bishopric.
One major policy shift after the death of Wenceslas was regarding Czech-German relations. It is usually asserted that Wenceslas was an obedient client of the German King Henry the Fowler. Boleslav on the other hand, found himself almost immediately at war with Henry's successor Otto I the Great. This conflict, presumably consisting of border raids between Boleslav on one side and the Margrave of the Ostmark on the other (the general pattern of warfare in this region at the time) reached its conclusion in 950 when Boleslav signed a peace with Otto. It cannot be said for certain if Boleslav became a vassal of the German King, but it is known that he led a Czech force in alliance with Otto at the great victory over the Magyars at the Lech river (August 10, 955). He had also helped Otto to crush an uprising of Slavs on the Lower Elbe in 953.
Czech historians also claim that Boleslav expanded his power into Silesia, Lusatia and Moravia, but no dates are given for these alleged conquests. If they did occur, they must have been only transistory gains because Boleslav's successors had to conquer them all over again. Boleslav realised the growth of Polish strength to the north of his borders and he accordingly arranged for his sister Dobrava to marry the Piast prince Mieszko I in 965.
Possible match in 1890 census for Långnäs, Nederluleå:
Persons in the household:
Family no: 1
Nils Petter Wallin b. 1818, Hemmanseg.
Stina Lisa Larsdotter b. 1812
Anna Lisa b. 1854
Brita Katharina b. 1857
Family no: 2
Petter Sandström b. 1840
Stina Johanna Wallin b. 1846
Petter August b. 1869
Johan Alfred b. 1872
Adolf Leonard b. 1874
Alma Justina b. 1877
Erik Axel b. 1882
Anna Margaretha b. 1885
Linus b. 1887
BREWSTER - Dr. Robert W. Pyle, 99, died Jan. 31 at his home. He was thehusband of Margaret Lutes Robinson.
Born in Chester County, Pa., he received his early education in a one-room school, earned a bachelorʼs degree in education and masterʼs degree from the University of Pennsylvania and a Ph.D in biology from Harvard University in 1941. He served as a research fellow at Woods Hole Oceanographic Institution. He was awarded a Certificate of Merit from the Office of Scientific Research and Development for his contribution to the successful prosecution of World War II.
Dr. Pyle taught premedical biology and ecology at Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute in Troy, N.Y.; Mary Washington College at Fredericksburg, Va.; and the State University College at New Paltz, N.Y.
From 1965 to 1967, he was visiting professor at Teachers College, Columbia University, N.Y.C., and the specialist in teacher education on the TCCU Team in New Delhi, India. Returning to college in New Paltz in 1967, he served as professor of biology until he retired in 1973.
Dr. Pyle was a member of several scientific societies including The American Association for the Advancement of Science, The American Society of Zoologists and the New York Academy of Science. He was a charter member and four-time president of John Burroughs Natural History Society of Ulster County, N.Y.
He moved to Brewster in 1976 and served nine years as trustee of Cape Cod Museum of Natural History and treasurer from 1985 to 1987. A member of the Brewster Conservation Commission, he was an observer of shore birds for the International Shore Bird Migration Study.
In addition to his wife, Dr. Pyle is also survived by two sons, Robert W. Pyle of Cambridge and Jonathan W. Pyle of Brewster; four grandchildren, four great-grandchildren; and his brother, George W. Pyle of Crown Point, Ind.
09 Dec 1896 Mar 1976 93555 (Ridgecrest, Kern, CA) 503-07-8358
Dorothy M. (Dame) Frary, 74, of 1823 Main St., Athol, and formerly ofthis town, died Thursday at Athol Memorial Hospital. She was a cafeteriaworker at the University of Massachusetts-Amherst and Deerfield Academy.Born here, she was a 1929 graduate of Greenfield High School. She livedin Wilton, Conn., Hartford, and Westfield before moving here.She was acommunicant of Our Lady Immaculate Church in Athol. Her husband, Frank R.Frary, died in 1986. She leaves two daughters, Michele D. Frary ofGranville, and Barbara M. Frary of Athol, and nieces and nephews. Agraveside service will be arranged at Federal Street Cemetery, and thereare no calling hours at Walker Funeral Home. Memorial contributions maybe made to Memorial Hospital, Community Health Department, Main Street,Athol, 01331, or the American Lung Association, 393 Maple St.,Springfield, 01106.
Union-News, Springfield, MA, 5 October 1996
Memorial services for Ramona Elaine Blumer, age 84, of Selby and formerlyof Alcester and Beresford will be at 7 PM, Thursday, September 22, 2011at St. John Lutheran Church in Selby. Pastor Dale Hamre will beofficiating. A memorial visitation will start at 6 PM. Memorial serviceswill also be held Friday, Sept. 23, 2011 at 2 PM at the NathanaelLutheran Church in Alcester. Ramona passed away Thursday, September 15,2011, at Avera St. Luke's Hospital in Aberdeen. Kesling Funeral Home ofMobridge is in charge of arrangements.
Ramona Elaine Sundstrom was born on Oct. 21, 1926 to Art and Julia (Jonnes) Sundstrom. She was born on the same place as her dad on the Sundstrom homeplace at Beresford. She was baptized and confirmed in the Brooklyn Evangelical Free Church at Beresford. Ramona attended country grade school and Beresford High School. She then attended Northern State Teachers College. She taught school in Parker, SD until her marriage to Lavaine Blumer. They farmed northeast of Beresford on the Blumer homeplace. In 1976 Ramona enjoyed working at a daycare and preschool in Beresford. She was also a Mary Kay consultant for over 30 years. Lavaine passed away in 1979.
In 1983 Ramona moved to Brookings to be a live in grandma (Nanny). She also worked at the Living Faith Book Store. In 1986 she moved back to the farm near Beresford. In 1990 she moved to Alcester to be near her mother who was in the nursing home. Then in 1997 she moved to Selby to enjoy her grandchildren's Jr. High and High School activities and many family get togethers with Mick, Holly, John, Pam and the grandchildren.
Ramona was active in church activities, participating in women's group, taught school Sunday School, was a youth leader, belonged to Christians Women's and was in Bible studies. She also belong to the American Legion Auxiliary, study clubs, cancer support groups and red hatters.
Among those who survive and gracefully shared her life are son, Michael Blumer and wife Holly of Sioux Falls, daughter, Pamela Ottenbacher and husband, Dr. John of Selby, Brother Chuck Sundstrom and wife Pat of Alcester, SD, sister, Ardell Hagen and husband Bud (Deceased), sister-in-law, Lois Sundstrom of Alcester, and four grandchildren, Jonovan, Monica, Melanie, Ronovan and wife Melissa and many nieces and nephews.
She is preceded in death by her husband, Lavaine in Aug. 1979, son, Steven on Dec. 18, 1987, parents, Art in Nov. 1987 and Julia in Oct. 1994, and brother Burdette Sundstrom.
Died of gun shot wound, an apparent suicide.
Randvér or Randver was according to Sögubrot and the Lay of Hyndla, the son of Radbart the king of Gardariki and Aud the daughter of Ivar Vidfamne. In these two sources Aud had Randver's brother Harald Hildetand in a previous marriage.
According to Hervarar saga both Randver and Harald Hildetand and were the sons of Valdar and Alfhild, the daughter of Ivar Vidfamne. This saga relates that Ivar appointed Valdar the king of Denmark, and when Valdar died, he was succeeded by Randver. When his brother Harald, had reclaimed Götaland (or Gotland depending on the manuscript), Randver died hastily in England, and was succeeded by Sigurd Ring as the king of Denmark (probably as Harald's viceroy).
He was married to Ingild, the daughter of an unknown Swedish king. He was succeeded by his son Sigurd Ring.
Mr. George A Pierce, 67, of RD 1 Mills Rd., Weedsport, died unexpectedlyTuesday, Oct. 5, 1976, at Strong Memorial Hospital after a long illness.Born in Auburn, he had lived most of his life in Weedsport area. An armyveteran of World War II, he was a member of Park-Heck American LegionPost of Weedsport. Mr. Pierce retired in 1974 from the Allied ChemicalCorp in Solvay after several years of service as an equipment operator.
Surviving are his wife, the former Mary Underwood Pierce, several nieces and nephews.
Services 10 A.M. Friday at the Kelly-Jewell Funeral Home, 8836 South Seneca St., Weedsport, with Rev William N Walter, officiating. Burial in Weedsport Rural Cemetery.
Calling hours will be Thursday 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 PM at the funeral home.
Contributions may be made 'to the Weedsport Ambulance Fund in memory-of Mr. Pierce.
The Citizen, Auburn, 6 October 1976
EAST POULTNEY - Theodore J. "Ted" Bahan Sr., age 72, of East Poultney,passed away unexpectedly after a short illness on April 20, 2010, at theRutland Regional Medical Center.
Ted was born at his family farm in East Poultney, Vt., on September 12, 1937, son of the late Milton and Ethel (Thomas) Bahan. He was a graduate of Poultney High School, class of 1955, and also the Norwich Police Academy. In 1984, he married his loving wife and soul mate, Gloria Bahan. During the 1960s, he worked as the police chief in Poultney until 1978 when the police force disbanded. Ted was an accomplished woodsman and carpenter. He enjoyed hunting, fishing and being outdoors.
He is survived by his wife, Gloria Bahan of East Poultney, Vt.; two sons, Theodore Bahan Jr. of Poultney, Vt., and Scott Bahan and his wife Marie of Kingston, N.H.; two daughters, Sherry Lantman and her husband Rick of Ira, Vt., and Darlene Church and her husband Jason of Castleton, Vt.; one sister, Virginia Veno of Poultney; five stepsons, Frank Daniels and his wife Michelle of Fair Haven, Vt., Don Daniels and his wife Karina of N.J., Ron Daniels and his wife Janice of Fair Haven, Vt., Randy Daniels of Pa. and Fred Daniels and his wife Brnyn of Fair Haven, Vt.; two stepdaughters, Bonnie Corsi and her husband Pete of Rutland, Vt., and Donna Chamberland and her husband George of Rutland; many grandchildren, four great-grandchildren; and by several cousins. He was predeceased by two lifelong friends, Tim McLellan and Harold Marshal.
Relatives and friends may call on Friday from 2-4 p.m. and 6-8 p.m. at the Roberts-Aubin Funeral Home in Poultney. A funeral service will be held on Saturday, 9:00 a.m. at the funeral home. The Rev. Adam J. Krempa, pastor, will officiate.
Interment will be private and at the convenience of the family.
Donations in the memory of Ted may be sent to the Poultney Rescue Squad, PO Box 76, Poultney, VT 05764.
Funeral arrangements are under the direction of the Roberts-Aubin Funeral Home in Poultney.
Rutland Herald, 23 April 2010
After King Harald witnessed the cremation of Sigurd's mother, he felt hehad been deceived by the Finn woman and banished her four sons. Later herelented and Sigurd was sent to Ringarike. All sons became gallant men.
From a section on th MITCHELL CARNEGIE LIBRARY:
Miss Beaulah Windle (Mrs. S. H. Scal lin), a teacher, took charge during 1886-
1887; then Miss Eva Keith continued until her marriage to S. J. Mohr of Alexandria, South Dakota. In 1894, the library was reorganized and moved over a store.
Frank Purdy "took over the running of the library and served as librarian" as
the YMCA had been organized and "took over" where the library was housed.
History of South Dakota Libraries, South Dakota Library Bulletin, Vol 48:2
About her Book: Argosy
"A book, an easy chair, and I can sail vast seas" The above line of poetry indicates the breadth of vision in this book of poems written by Beulah Windle Scallin and published after her death in 1938. In this book appears most of the poems she wrote throughout her life. The beauty of many of her poems is that there are lines that linger in memory. Among them is Remembrance, whose first and last lines are, "I keep no days for fast and mourning lay.....Memorial Day, for me, is every day." In nearly all her poems there is a line to remember. In Struggle the last line stands out, "Who would know life, attends a rugged school." Mrs. Scallin's poems will live in South Dakota literature for their depth of sympathy and their keen understanding of humanity. From A Tribute we read in the last line "To study glories of the past, and still not scorn the present --Progress and forward gaze."
Sweyn I "Forkbeard" (Svein Otto Haraldsson; Danish: Svend Tveskæg, originally Tjugeskæg or Tyvskæg, Norwegian: Svein Tjugeskjegg) (c. 960 - February 3, 1014). Sveyn I succeeded his father Harold I as king of Denmark, probably in late 986 or early 987. Sweyn had coins made with his likeness, being the first Danish king to do so. The inscription read "Zven, Rex ad Dener".
Adam of Bremen, who is strongly anti-Sweyn, claims that Sweyn Forkbeard was deposed by king Eric the Victorious of Sweden, who ruled Denmark "for fourteen years". However, Eric died in 994 and would thus have had to conquer Denmark around 980, long before Sweyn became king and at a time when his father Harold was the king of Denmark, so the long time of Eric's rule may be wrong.
Following the battle of Swold in the year 1000, and the death of Norway's king Olaf I, Sweyn established Danish control over a part of Norway, with Eirik Håkonsson Earl as his vassal. The year of his birth is unknown, but he had almost certainly been born when his father accepted Christianity, probably around 960, and he (Sweyn) was given the Christian name Otto after the German emperor. After participating in a Norwegian-led raid against England in 994-995, Sweyn embarked on a series of full-scale invasions (1003-1005, 1006-1007, 1009-1012 and 1013) following the St. Brice's Day massacre of England's Danish inhabitants (November 1002). In 1013 the king himself led the Danish fleet in a full-scale invasion, and the Danes landed at Sandwich and turned towards London. But the Londoners are said to have destroyed the bridges that spanned the river Thames ("London Bridge is falling down"), and Sweyn suffered heavy losses and had to withdraw. He then led his army far into the old Danelaw territory north of Humber and the inhabitants hailed him as their king with barely a drop of blood spilled along the way. One by one, the northern kingdoms fell to Sweyn Forkbeard, and then the southern kingdoms followed suit, until London was alone, isolated within a country which had completely surrendered. Sweyn Forkbeard was finally accepted as the King of England following the flight to Normandy of king Ethelred the Unready in late 1013.
Sweyn died at Gainsborough in Lincolnshire, having ruled England unopposed for only five weeks, and his body was returned to Denmark. He was succeeded as King of Denmark by his elder son, Harold II; the Danish fleet proclaimed his younger son Canute the Great as King of England, but they and he returned to Denmark, with Ethelred being restored. Later, Canute ruled in Denmark, England, Norway and some parts of northern Germany.
Sweyn Forkbeard's nickname, which was probably used during his lifetime, refers to a long, pitchfork-like moustache, a "tjuge" in Old Norse, not to a full beard. Such a moustache was fashionable at the time, particularly in England.
"The Great Migration Begins", in its entry on William Allen (migrated in1624), states on page 32 & 35 that William was probably brother of RobertAllen, of Salem, Manchester, and New Londond, CT. Undoubtedly this is theRobert Allen/Allyn referred to by TGMB. TGMB states that many sourceshave William born in Manchester, Lancashire in England, but that this isa mistaken association with his residence in Manchester, MA. SinceWilliam came over with the Dorchester Company, he was probably fromDorchester in England. The same origin in England would apply to Robert,his brother.
Copied from Nancy Ann Norman's World Connect, db=nancn, rootsweb.com:
HISTORIC LEDYARD, Vol. I, Gales Ferry Village, page 91.
ELDRED AND ASSOCIATED FAMILIES, Matson & McNiven, Anundsen Publishing Co, Decorah, IA, 1992, page 29.
Robert Allyn b. in 1616 in England, d. before Sept. 20 1683 at New London, CT, m. Sarah GAGER, daughter of William, b. in England d. Dec. 5 1685.
Robert came to America in 1632 going first to Salem, MA where he was admitted to the Church. His brother William had come with him to the New World and they settled in a part of Salem which later became the town of Manchester. He was Constable in 1648 and sworn freeman in 1649. In 1651 he and other members of Manchester and Gloucester emigrated to Pequot (now New London) CT. In 1653, lots were laid out and Robert moved to these quarters in 1656. In 1658, Robert and John Gager were released from their fine for not attending ordinary town training, probably because they lived at such a distance from the center. He was still young enough for military training, this was not usually granted to men under 60. The country in the rear of these hardy pioneers was desolate and wild in the extreme. It was here that the Indian reservation Mashantucket was laid out.
Robert Allyn and John Gager were so far removed from the town lots as to scarcely be able to take part in its concerns, or share in its privileges, but they appeared, however to still attend the Sabbath meetings, probably coming down the river in canoes. Robert became an original proprietor in Norwich CT and was Constable in 1669. He was in the deeds of Norwich until 1674 when he removed with his family back to "Allyn's Point:, his home about a mile above Gale's Ferry, the Headquarters of the Yale racing crews on the Thames River. Robert conveyed lands to his son John in 1681.
Children probably born in Salem, MA.
Sources: History of New London and History of Stonington
Copied from Jim Young's World Connect, db=tyrrian, rootsweb.com:
Robert Allyn was in Salem, Massachusetts by 1636. He became a member of the church in 1642 and two of his children, John and Sarah, were baptized a few days later. I think Sarah, at least, must have been born a few years earlier. He moved to Norwich, Connecticut, sometime before 1662, when he was dismissed from the Salem church to the Norwich church. According to Founders and Patriots - Founders of Early American Families, he was in Manchester (formerly Jeffrey's Creek) in 1648, New London in 1651, Norwich in 1660 and back to New London. He was granted land on September 6, 1676, by the town of New London.
His death occurred sometime before 20 Sept. 1683. His heirs executed a deed on that date saying that they agreed that Thomas Rose should have the property given to him by their father. It appears he only had one son who survived to adulthood. He had at least three daughters and it may be that Thomas Rose was married to another daughter.
copied from World Connect, db=hcgriff, rootsweb.com:
Robert Allyn, the first of that name in this country, was probably born in Manchester, England about 1608. He is known to have lived in Salem. Massachusetts, in 1636, and was admitted to the church there in 1642. He was a proprietor at Jeffery's Creek (now Manchester, Mass.) in 1638 and a constable there in 1648.
In March, 1651, he emigrated with the Gloucester Company to New London, Connecticut with Rev. Blinman, and was allotted land on Cape Ann Lane. He later, in 1656, obtained a large tract of land on the east bank of the Thames, then called the Pequod river, at a place still called Allyn's Point (about 4 miles above New London on the east side of the river.) This was then in the town of New London but by changes in boundaries it soon became the town of Ledyard. He was one of a company which purchased land in Norwich or "New Norridge" where he was a constable in 1669. He died in 1683 in Ledyard leaving five children by his wife Sarah--a son John, and four daughters--Sarah, wife of George Geer; Mary, wife of Thomas Park; Hannah, wife of Thomas Rose; Deborah, who afterwards married John Gager Jr.
The farm where Robert Allyn settled and established a trading post is still known as 'Allyn's Point' on the
Thames River, and was still owned and occupied by the Allyn family of the ninth generation.
Secretary of the Connecticut General Court.
Note: Some say that Robert was son of George Allen who d. 1648 at Sandwich, MA, but George's son Robert, b. abt 1627, died 15 May 1661 (probably unmarried) at his brother's house in Rehoboth, Bristol, MA, age 34.
Sigrid the Haughty, Gunhilda, Sigrid Storråda, S'wie;tos?awa, (967 -1014). Is the mystic character which appears in many sagas and historicalchronicles. It is not known whether she was a compound person (that is,whether few real woman lifes and deeds were attributed to one) or real.
In 980 (possibly 985) she married Eric VI of Sweden. She may have given birth to Olof Skötkonung who later became king of Sweden, but some doubt that.
After 994 she married Sweyn I of Denmark under the name Gunhilda. From this second marriage she probably had five children, including Canute the Great and Harold II of Denmark.
According to the Norse sagas, Sigrid the Haughty was the daughter of the powerful Swedish Viking Skoglar Toste. She married Eric the Victorious, the king of Sweden, and together they had the son Olof Skötkonung. She divorced from Eric and was given Götaland as a fief. After Eric's death, she married Sweyn Forkbeard, the king of Denmark.
Prior to this marriage, Olaf Trygvasson, the king of Norway had proposed to her, but she was offended by him when he demanded that she convert to Christianity. This affront, made her work towards Olaf's undoing by allying Sweden and Denmark against Norway. She was successful when Olaf fell against Sweden and Denmark in the naval Battle of Swold, in the year 1000.
She was given the cognomen Haughty when she had Harald Grenske burnt to death in order to discourage other petty kings to dare proposing to her.
The Danish historian Saxo Grammaticus confirms the Norse sagas, when he writes that Eric the Victorious' widow Syritha had married Sweyn Forkbeard after having spurned Olaf Trygvasson.From Wikipedia
Sigrid the Haughty, Gunhilda, Sigrid Storråda, Swietoslawa, (967 - 1014). Is the mystic character which appears in many sagas and historical chronicles. It is not known whether she was a compound person (that is, whether few real woman lifes and deeds were attributed to one) or real.
In 980 (possibly 985) she married Eric VI of Sweden. She may have given birth to Olof Skötkonung who later became king of Sweden, but some doubt that.
After 994 she married Sweyn I of Denmark under the name Gunhilda. From this second marriage she probably had five children, including Canute the Great and Harold II of Denmark.
Who was she?
The information in Scandinavian sources are different from those of contemporary chroniclers, which suggest that she was Slavic.
According to the Norse sagas, Sigrid the Haughty was the daughter of the powerful Swedish Viking Skoglar Toste. She married Eric the Victorious, the king of Sweden, and together they had the son Olof Skötkonung. She divorced from Eric and was given Götaland as a fief. After Eric's death, she married Sweyn Forkbeard, the king of Denmark.
Prior to this marriage, Olaf Trygvasson, the king of Norway had proposed to her, but she was offended by him when he demanded that she convert to Christianity. This affront, made her work towards Olaf's undoing by allying Sweden and Denmark against Norway. She was successful when Olaf fell against Sweden and Denmark in the naval Battle of Swold, in the year 1000.
She was given the cognomen Haughty when she had Harald Grenske burnt to death in order to discourage other petty kings to dare proposing to her.
The Danish historian Saxo Grammaticus confirms the Norse sagas, when he writes that Eric the Victorious' widow Syritha had married Sweyn Forkbeard after having spurned Olaf Trygvasson.
However, a theory holds that she was the daughter of a mythical Burislav (possibly Mieszko I of Poland and Dubrawka). The medieval chroniclers seem to support the hypothesis that her father was Mieszko I.
Medieval chroniclers who mention that mother of Canute was either Slavic or Polish:
* Thietmar mentioned that the daughter of Mieszko I of Poland and sister of Boleslaw I of Poland married Sweyn I of Denmark and gave him two sons, Canute the Great and Harold II of Denmark, but he did not mention her name. He is probably the best informed from all medieval chroniclers, since he was contemporary to described events and well-informed about the events in Poland and Denmark.
* Adam of Bremen mentioned that a Polish princess was the wife of Eric the Victorious and that she was the mother of Canute the Great and Harold II of Denmark. Adam's informations here are sometimes considered dubious.
* "Cnutonis regis" mentioned in one short passage that Canute and his brother went to the land of the Slavs, and brought back their mother, who lived there. This does not necessarily mean that his mother was Slavic, but nevertheless it's strong suggestion that she was.
* There is an inscription in "Liber vitae of the New Minster and Hyde Abbey Winchester", that king Canute's sister name was "Santslaue" ("Santslaue soror CNVTI regis nostri"), which without doubt is Slavic name. J. Steenstrup suggested, that Canute's sister may have been named after her mother, hence coining (now generally agreed upon) hypothesis, that her Slavic name is Swietoslawa, but only as a reconstruction based on a single mention of her daughter's name and the hypothesis that she named her daughter after herself. This is also in favour of theory that Sigrid was daughter of Mieszko I.
Moreover, fact that Canute mother was Boleslaw sister may explain some mysterious facts which appear sometimes in medieval chronicles, as the mentioning of Polish troops in invasions of England.
McCONNELL, A. Craig 'Well-Known Farmer Craig McCONNELL dies in Kentville'- 70, Grafton, Kings County, died Monday at Blanchard Fraser MemorialHospital, Kentville. Born in Welsford, he was a son of the late Frank andMary (Finn) McConnell. He was a member of Berwick United Church, andserved as a steward. He owned and operated a farm in Grafton. He was adirector of Kings Mutual Insurance Company, a former director of ScotianGold and a former director of the Nova Scotia Fruit Growers Association.He was an avid curler. He is survived by his wife, the former MargaretRood; a daughter, Penny (Mrs. Robert Lowe), Toronto; a brother, William,Florida; five sisters, Grace, Seattle, Wash.; Susan Moir; Norma (Mrs.Fred Wheeler); Olive McCox, all of Boston; Joyce (Mrs. Colin MacGowan),Halifax; two grandsons. He was predeceased by a brother, Fred; foursisters, Hilda, Leanna, Kathleen, Bessie. The body is at H. C. LindsayMemorial Chapel, Berwick. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Thursday in BerwickUnited Church, Rev. Paul Shaw officiating. Burial will be in BerwickCemetery. Donations may be made to the Nova Scotia HeartFund or anycharity. from W. L. Griffin Scrapbook: unidentified newspaper; September1987 penned in.
Wilford ''Van'' M. Van Loon, 73, of Lavaque Junction Road, Hermantownpassed into eternal life surrounded by his family Friday, March 17, 2000,while in St. Mary's Medical Center.
He was born March 3, 1927, to Clifford Bartram and Leona Frances (Murray) Van Loon in La Crosse, Wis. He attended Cambridge High School and later obtained a certificate of engineering. Wilford enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps during World War II and was engaged in combat while stationed in the South Pacific. He also participated in the occupation of China. Wilford married Marlene Johnson on Aug. 11, 1961, in Lester Park United Methodist Church in Duluth. He had worked with the Minnesota Department of Transportation for 40 years, retiring in June 1984 as traffic engineer. Wilford was a member of Salem Covenant Church and the Minnesota Society of Professional Engineers. He was involved with St. Scholastica's Sister City Student Exchange Program with Petrozavodsk, Russia. His involvement allowed him to fulfill his dream of traveling to Russia, where he spent five weeks. Wilford's grandchildren will remember him best for his love and affinity with woodworking. They will treasure lasting memories through the furniture and toys he created for them.
Wilford was preceded in death by his parents.
He is survived by his wife, Marlene; sons Colin of Kansas City, Mo., Kevin of Roseville, Minn., Dr. Derin (Jessica Meehan) of Duluth, Alan (Shari) of San Diego, Lauren (Kristine) of Hermantown, Marlin of Hermantown; a daughter, Susan Van Loon of Hermantown; grandchildren Kymberly, Amy, David, Daniel, Greggory, Zachary, Calli Jo, Jason, and Adam; brothers Weston of Alaska and Clifford of Texas; a sister, Lornis Van Loon of Texas; and his extended family, Michelle Martin, whom he thought of as a daughter, and Olga and Katya, his special Russian granddaughters.
Visitation: 6-8 p.m. Tuesday in Johnson Mortuary Chapel and continuing from 10 until the 11 a.m. service Wednesday in Salem Covenant Church. Interment in Sunrise Memorial Park. Military honors accorded by the Duluth VFW Honor Guard. In lieu of flowers, memorials may be made to the American Diabetes Association.
Duluth News-Tribune, 19 March 2000
Took name of mother's husband.
Ernest "Ernie" Hubbart, 98, of Hendricks, Minn., and formerly of Artesiandied Thursday, April 17, 2008, at Hendricks Nursing Home.
His service will be 11 a.m. today at First Lutheran Church in Artesian.
Burial will be in Mount Pleasant Cemetery in Artesian.
Ernest Albert Hubbart was born Aug. 25, 1909, to Eugene and Nora (Purkey) Hubbart at Kingman, Kan. In 1918 they moved to Fedora where he graduated from high school. He worked in the Black Hills in the Civilian Conservation Corps.
He married Jenevere Knudson May 24, 1940, at Rapid City. They farmed around Fedora and Flandreau and in 1945 bought a farm at Fedora.
In 1954 he was appointed to the Miner County ASCS board and became the Miner County Bin Site Supervisor, a position he held until 1972. He retired in 1976.
He was a member of First Lutheran Church in Artesian, Fedora Parent Teachers Group, Fedora School Board, and the Mitchell Elks Lodge.
In 1977 they moved into Artesian and in 1995 to Sioux Falls.
He is survived by four children, James (Diane) of Hot Springs, Mo., Juanita (Keith) Peterson of Sedona, Ariz., Donald (Sheila) of Hendricks and Marilyn (Timothy) Braunel of Green Bay, Wis.; 10 grandchildren; 13 great-grandchildren; a sister, Hazel (Harold) Parquet of Hill City; and a sister-in-law, Evelyn Hubbart of Mitchell.
He was predeceased by his wife; two brothers, Orville and Reuben; and two sisters, Ethel Wendt and Mary Hubbart.
Need to read article that states EMBURY TUPPER
MARRIED EMMA GRAVELAND NN 28/DEC/1895 1:4 VOL 19
Evelyn J. MacKeen, 82, of Ocean View at Falmouth, formerly of CapeElizabeth, died Thursday in a Portland hospital.
She was born in Carroll, attended Brewer schools, and graduated from Brewer High School and the University of Maine.
Mrs. MacKeen was a home demonstration agent in Hancock County and a piano teacher in Cape Elizabeth for many years.
She was an active member and elder of the First Congregational Church in South Portland.
She was active in many local groups. She was a charter member of Women of Rotary, the Maine Club, Baxter School for the Deaf, Shelter for Battered Women, and Philanthropic Educational Organization.
Her husband, James A. MacKeen, died in 1965.
Surviving are two daughters, Mrs. Charles (Joyce) Rivers of Woodstock, Conn. and Mrs. John J. (Judy) Connell of Selkirk, N.Y.; two sisters, Mrs. Ellen Stewart of Orrington and Mrs. Georgia Fowlie of Bangor; a son, Maj. (Ret.) Arnold G. MacKeen of Georgia; and three grandchildren.
A funeral will be held at 10:30 a.m. Monday in the First Congregational Church, South Portland. Burial will be in Riverside Cemetery. Arrangements are by Hobbs Funeral Home, South Portland.
Portland Press Herald, 21 May 1994
LITCHFIELD - Hugo Paul Piepenburg, 84, of Litchfield died Saturday at theWillmar Commons Nursing Home in Willmar.
The service will be at 2 p.m. Friday at Beckville Lutheran Church in Litchfield. Inurnment will be in Beckville Lutheran Cemetery.
Visitation will be from 4 to 7 p.m. Thursday at the church and for one hour prior to the service. Arrangements are with Johnson-Hagglund Funeral Home in Litchfield.
He was born Sept. 11, 1924, near Hutchinson to Paul and Hattie (Schramm) Piepenburg.
He graduated from Litchfield High School in 1941 at the age of 16. In 1944, he joined the U.S. Army. He was a radio operator and a sergeant in Europe. He was discharged in 1947.
He married Phyllis Warren on Sept. 28, 1948, in Grove City. He worked at Flaxmill and then as a farm hand. He was a crop and dairy farmer for more than 40 years. He helped build Highway 22 while working road construction and also worked at First District Association for 20 years, retiring in 1988. He was a member of the districts 34 and 45 school boards. He was also a member of the VFW, American Legion, Teamsters Local Union 471 and the DFL. He was a member of Beckville Lutheran Church where he served on the church council and participated in the book club.
He is survived by his wife; children: Julie (and Robert) Plaetz of Lucan, Jeffrey Piepenburg of Grove City, Jay Piepenburg of Dassel, Joel (and Julie) Piepenburg of Brooten, Jayne Piepenburg of Rochester, Vicki (and Mark) Fastner of Woodbury and Tracy (and Mardi) Piepenburg of Alexandria; 10 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by a daughter: Joyce Piepenburg in April; two sisters; and three brothers.
West Central Tribune, 11 November 2008
MacINNIS, Leonard Allan - 62, Hantsport, Hants Co., passed awaypeacefully at home surrounded by his loving wife and family on Sunday,May 1, 2005, after a courageous battle with cancer. Born in Windsor, heis the son of Olla MacInnis (Stewart), and the late Ronald MacInnis, Sr.A devoted family man and actively involved in his community, Lennie was aCub and Scout Leader; a volunteer HMCC Director; a Town Councillor;Police Commissioner; Chair of the Centennial Sports Committee; andvolunteered on many community and various sports committees includingumpiring in the Senior Baseball League in the 60's. He worked at CKFInc., Hantsport; also President of the Local C.P.U. No. 576 for a numberof years; worked at the Nova Scotia Liquor Commission for over 23 yearsup until his retirement. Lennie was an avid bowler, and very much enjoyedthe family campground on Stewart Hill and spending time at the familycamp in Bishopville. He is survived by his loving wife, the former JoycePalmer and their children, Gary (Bidy) Johnson, Hantsport; theirchildren, Benjamin and Andrew; Wayne (Cindy) Johnson, Hantsport and theirchildren, Shaun (Georgia), Kristen, and Taryn; Kim (Mark) Sanford,Hantsport and their children, Steven (Sesaly) and Jill; Peter (Krista)MacInnis, Middle Sackville and their son, Tyler; Cpl. Dwight (Monique)MacInnis, Gander, NL, and their children, Austin and Ethan;great-grandsons, Owen Sanford and Nate Martens-Johnson; brothers, RonaldJr. (Faye), Hantsport; David (Chal), Lower Sackville; sisters, Jean (Joe)Doucette, Hantsport; Linda MacInnis, Hantsport; several nieces andnephews. Visitation will be held 7-9 p.m. Tuesday, May 3, inLohnes-Beazley Family Funeral Home, Windsor. A Celebration of Life willbe held 2 p.m. Wednesday, May 4, in St. James United Church, Hantsport,Rev. Glennis Smith officiating. Interment in Riverbank Cemetery, with areception to follow in the church hall. Family flowers only. In lieu offlowers, donations to the Victorian Order of Nurses, West Hants Branch,The Palliative Care Unit at Hants Community Hospital or a charity ofchoice would be appreciated.
The Chronicle-Herald, Halifax, 2 May 2005
Richard III of Normandy, Son of Richard II, who died in 1027, leaving the Duchy of Normandy to his eldest son. Although the eldest son, Richard mysteriously died soon after his father, leaving the duchy to his younger brother Robert I, sixth Duke of Normandy and direct ascendant of the present-day British royal family. Richard reigned for a few months and never really had any effect on the Duchy of Normandy. He had children from two unknown mistreses.
* Alice of Normandy
* Agnes D'Evreux
Doris I. (Mrs. Arnold) Pleschourt, age 89, of Faribault, died Sunday,Oct. 5, 2008, at the Three Links Care Center, Northfield.
Doris, the daughter of John and Hannah (Tellesas) Floren, was born Sept. 4, 1919, in Rice County. She married Arnold E. Pleschourt on Dec. 14, 1939, in Nerstrand. Arnold preceded her in death on Feb. 24, 1979.
Doris is survived by her two sons, Allen (Audrey) Pleschourt of Northfield and Darrell (Kathleen) Pleschourt of Faribault; one son-in-law, Selmer Erickson of Park Rapids, Minn.; eight grandsons, Brian (Lois) Pleschourt of Dundas, Earl (Michelle) Pleschourt of Medford, Minn., Brice (Tracy) Pleschourt of Lakeville, Minn., Michael (Kathy) Pleschourt of Faribault, Steven (Carmen) Pleschourt of Pine Island, Minn., Cory (Gwen) Pleschourt of Northfield, Scott Erickson of Sebeka, Minn., and Dean Erickson of Dennison; 12 great-grandchildren, Brittany, Jacob, Breea, Hunter, Blake, Griffin, Gracie, Andrew, Joseph, Rachael, Katie and Adam Pleschourt.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Arnold; one daughter, Gloria Erickson; four sisters, Evelyn Falkenberg, Helen Winter, Lois Kaul and Virginia Enfield; and two half brothers, Haakon and Bjarne Hansen.
Funeral services will be held at 10:30 a.m. Wednesday, Oct. 8, 2008, in St. John's Lutheran Church, with the Reverend John E. Quam officiating. Interment will be at the Meadow Ridge Memorial Park, Faribault. Visitation was from 4 to 8 p.m. Tuesday in the Boldt Funeral Home, Faribault, and will continue for one hour prior to the services Wednesday in the church.
Funeral arrangements by Boldt Funeral Home, Faribault.
Previous marriage to
Gilbert Duke Of Lorraine b: ABT. 890 in Reims, Lorraine, France
Children by that marriage:
Alberade of Lorraine b: ABT. 930 in Lorraine , France
Gerberga, Countess of Lorraine b: ABT. 925
Few among the Conqueror's companions of arms were so splendidly rewardedas Gilbert de Gant, who held one hundred and seventy-two English manors;yet there is much doubt - or at least much difference of opinion - as towho he really was. Dugdale, and after him Sir Henry Ellis and others,have called him a younger son of Baldwin, Earl of Flanders, andconsequently the nephew of Queen Matilda; but his opinion appears to benow altogether exploded. Mr. Freeman discards it as 'an amazing piece ofgenealogy,' and promptly dubs him 'a Flemish adventurer,' withoutstooping to explain how or whay it was that a mere soldier of fortunereceived so vast a grant of territory. On the other hand, the author of'The Norman People' furnishes him with a lineage more consonant with hisfortunes, tracing his direct descent from Witikind, the renowned opponentof Charlemagne in the eight century. 'When, after many years ofresistance, Witikind was compelled to submit, c 780, he was invested withthe Dukedom of Angria (L'Art de Verifier les Dates, xvi 145). Ludolphus,one of his descendants, was Duke of Saxony, and died in 864, leaving byhis wife (a daughter of Eberhard, Duke of Friuli), Bruno Duke of Saxony.He married a daughter of the Emperor Arnold, and declined the Imperialthrone. Bruno had two sons, 1. Henry the Fowler, Emperor in 919, fatherof the Emperor Otho, who succeeded 936, 2. Wickman. Wickman was createdCount of Gand 940, by the Emperor Otho, his nephew, and had two sons: 1.Theodoric, Count of Gand, ancestor of the Counts of Gand and Guisnes; 2.Adalbert, father of Ralph, father of Baldwin de Gand, Count of Gand orAlos, ancestor of the Counts of Alost, whose younger brother, Gilbert deGand, became Baron of Folkingham in England.' Gilbert was, if not thenephew, the cousin of Queen Matilda; and could claim our great KingAlfred as one of his ancestors. 'He was sixth in male descent fromWickman, Count of the Castle of Gand,' who had married Leutgarde,granddaughter of Elfthryth, Countess of Flanders, the daughter ofAlfred.' - A.S. Ellis.
Gilbert, among his other possessions, received the broad lands of Ulf the Constable, lying chiefly in the counties of Nottingham and Lincoln, and chose his predecessor's capital manor, Folkingham, near Grantham, as the head of his barony.
The first mention of him is in 1068, when the Conqueror, after the surrender of the city of York placed it under the joint command of William Malet, Robert FitzGilbert, and Gilbert de Gand; and he an Malet were still in charge when, in the following year, the Danes landed in England, besieged and captured the city, and put the garrison to the sword. Only Malet, with his wife and two children, Gilbert and a few others, were spared for ransom or exchange. He died during the reign of Rufus, and was buried in Bardney Abbey, which he had re-founded and re-endowed about 1086-89. It had lain in ruins for more than three centuries, having been destroyed by the Danes under Ingmacr and Hubba.
'He had by Alice his wife, daughter of Hugh de Montfort, Lord of Monfort-sur-Risle, and eventually heiress of her brother, 1. Gilbert de Gand, who died without issue in his lifetime; 2, Hugh, who inheriting the extensive fief of his mother's family in Normandy, took the name of Montfort, and was ancestor of the lords of that place and Coquainvilliers. He married Adeline, sister of Waleran, Count of Mellan, and being soon after drawn with him into the revolt in Normandy in favour of William Clito in 1123, was taken prisoner, and Ordericus, writing apparently in 1135, says 'he has now groaned in fetters for thirteen years;' 3, Walter de Gand, ancestor of the Earls of Lincoln; 4, Robert de Gand, most probably another son, Provost of Beverley under the celebrated Thomas a Beckett, Dean of York, and Chancellor to King Stephen; 5, Ralph de Gand, perhaps another son, besieged the castle of Montfort-sur-Risle by Henry I in 1123; and three daughters at least: 1, Emma, married to Alan de Percy; 2, Agnes? wife of William FitzNigel, Constable of Chester to Earl Hugh; and 3, ? married to Ivo de Grentemesnil (Ord. Vit. VIII. xvi).' - A.S. Ellis [Battle Abbey Roll III:307-308]
Who were the parents of Gilbert de Gant?
compiled by Raymond W. Phair
His parents very probably were Ralph, lord of Alost (Aalst in Flemish), and Gisele, daughter of Frederick count of Luxembourg.
Sherman has given the most recent detailed account which is the basis for what is summarized below, unless another reference is stated. All the records cited by Sherman have been published. He emphasized the evidence was very strong, but not conclusive.
Gilbert I de Gant (d. ca.1095) was in England by 1069 when he and William Malet unsuccessfully defended York castle against the Danish invasion and local rebellion [Sherman; EYC 2:432; CP 6:672n; P. Dalton, Conquest, anarchy and lordship, 1994, p.11].
A 1075 transaction in the Watten abbey chronicle was witnessed by Gilbert, described as having come from England and as the brother of Baldwin of Ghent. In 1052 Ralph of Ghent and his son Baldwin attested a charter of the abbey of Saint Peter of Mount Blandin, Ghent (Gand, Gent), presumably the same Baldwin. Their records are the main source of information for this family.
Ralph the Advocate was one of the advocates of Saint Peter from as early as 1026 to sometime before 1058. He was succeeded by Baldwin the Advocate. They are believed to be Gilbert's father and brother mentioned in the previous paragraph. It is from their service as advocates that some members of their family were called 'de Gandavo' (of Ghent). Sherman proposed the castellans of Ghent were the other family of advocates of Saint Peter. He also noted that while Gilbert's family were the lords of what was probably the county of Alost, they were never titled counts in any records.
In a 1094 gift to the abbey of Bergues St. Winnoc, witnessed by Baldwin of Ghent (son of Gilbert's brother Baldwin who d. 1082), Ralph the Chamberlain identified himself as a son of Ralph of Alost and Gisele. He was a fellow witness with Gilbert to the 1075 transaction mentioned above. He may have been the Ralph son of Ralph in a 1056 charter of Saint Peter, prior to his appointment as chamberlain. Alternatively, the 1056 Ralph son of Ralph might have been Gilbert's father, but he appeared to have been dead in that year, or someone unrelated.
The annals of Saint Peter record about 1042 a gift from Ralph of Ghent and his wife Gisele -- their earliest joint appearance. They had at least 3 sons: Baldwin (their heir), Ralph the Chamberlain, and Gilbert. It is thus extremely probable that she was the unidentified Gisele in 1056 and 1058 who gave land and a serf to the abbey for the souls of her father, her husband Ralph, and her sons. Both of her gifts were witnessed by Baldwin, Ralph, and Gilbert, described as her sons. Although they were not called 'of Alost' or 'of Ghent', it would be an extraordinary coincidence if these were not the members of that family.
Rubincam, using a source not used by Sherman (and published after Vanderkindere), found that in 1036 Ralph of Ghent and his wife Gisele made a gift to the abbey. Neither Rubincam nor Sherman provided sufficient details to determine if this was the gift Sherman reported occurred in 1042. Rubincam also found, but didn't cite a source, that Ralph in 1056 witnessed a gift by count Baldwin to the abbey of St. Omer. Rubincam believed he was Gilbert's father, but he was probably the brother.
Assuming this was Gilbert de Gant in the 1056 gift and that he was about 16 or older, then he was born about 1040 or earlier. His brother Baldwin was probably the Baldwin of Ghent who witnessed a Saint Peter charter in 1046, suggesting he was born about 1030 or earlier.
Also, if that was a grant by Gilbert's mother, then his father Ralph had apparently died sometime between 1052 (his last occurrence) and 1056. His parentage is unknown, but it seems likely that he was a descendant of the Ralph the Advocate who appeared in the abbey's records in 994.
Vanderkindere (1:121) mentioned a Baldwin appeared as advocate in 962 (not discussed by Sherman) who may thus be another ancestor of Ralph. Moriarty assumed Baldwin was the father of the earlier Ralph who was in turn the father of Ralph husband of Gisele. In view of the large gaps, however, there may have been additional generations.
Gilbert's mother was probably the Gisele who was a sister of Otgiva (Ogive), wife of Baldwin IV count of Flanders, and thus Gilbert was one of Charlemagne's descendants. The burials of both Otgiva (d. 21 Feb 1030) and Gisele (d. 21 May, year unknown) are mentioned in the annals of Saint Peter, but it, unfortunately, did not name Gisele's husband.
Europaische Stammtafeln (ES), 6:128 (1978), identified Gisele as a daughter of count Frederick and wife of Ralph of Alost, but didn't show their children on that page. It also showed her sister Otgiva married about 1005 Baldwin IV. ES 2:5 (1984) had 1012 for Otgiva's marriage date, as did K.F. Werner's 'Die Nachkommen Karls des Grossen', in Karl der Grosse, ed. W. Braunfels, vol.4 (1967).
Sherman wondered if the erroneous ancestry for Gilbert given in Monasticon Anglicanum (5:491) may have arisen when the unknown author, writing after 1307, found in an unknown source that Gilbert was described as 'nepos' of William the Conqueror and assumed it to mean 'nephew', although in this case its less frequent meaning of 'kinsman' was intended. Gilbert was the first cousin once removed of William's wife, if the assumption about Gisele's identity is correct.
Gilbert's name appears to have come from his mother's family -- her older brother was Gilbert count of Luxembourg (1047-59), and she had a paternal uncle also named Gilbert. He had a son named Ralph and a grandson named Baldwin, while his brother Baldwin of Ghent named one of his sons Gilbert [CP 7:672; Sherman].
Sherman didn't mention if any tenants of Gilbert de Gant in England can be traced to Flanders. Gilbert did not seem to hold any land in Flanders.
The identification of Gilbert's father as Ralph of Alost first appeared in A. Duchesne, Histoire genealogique des maisons ... de Gand, ..., 1631. Among the many later writers who have given it were the following:
* L.V.J.A. Vanderkindere, Histoire de la formation territoriale des principautes belges au moyen age, vol.1 (1899).
* W. Farrer, Early Yorkshire Charters (EYC), 2:432 (1915).
* Complete Peerage (CP), 7:672n (1929).
* M. Rubincam, 'The true origin of the house of Gaunt', Genealogists' magazine, 9:1-7 (1940).
* F.M. Stenton, Anglo-Saxon England, 1st ed., 1941, p.621; 3rd ed., 1971, p.629 (no source). D.C. Douglas, William the Conqueror, 1964, p.267, only cited Stenton for it.
* G.A. Moriarty, 'The ancestry of Gilbert de Gant', The American Genealogist, 34:39-40 (1958).
* R.M. Sherman, 'The continental origins of the Ghent family of Lincolnshire', Nottingham Medieval Studies, 22:23-35 (1978).
Sherman did not use Farrer, Rubincam, nor Moriarty. See his paper for references to additional works discussing this family.
Emma, daughter of Gilbert de Gant (himself son of Baldwin, Count of Flanders, and nephew of Queen Matilda or Maud, wife of William I The Conqueror) by Gilbert's wife Alice, herself daughter of Hugh de Montfort. [Burke's Peerage]
Note: Jim Weber does not agree with the above parentage for Gilbert.
More Important NOTE: Ancestral Roots, in a revised lineage for the 7th edition, states that Gilbert's parents are Gisele (or Gisla) of Luxembourg and Rudolph I of Aalst (or Alost) (also called Ralph de Gand or Ghent). Whoever AR had as parents of Gilbert in prior editions had been removed based on new evidence. The parentage will go with AR.
Gilbert de Gant (Gaunt or Ghent), d. c 1095, buried Bardney, probably arrived in England in 1066; was a commander in York 1068, and was taken prisoner there by the Danes in 1069. He was a tenant-in-chief and one of the largest landholders in co. Lincoln in 1086. Folkingham being the head of his barony; m. Alice de Montfort, daughter of Count Hugh de Montfort-sur-Risle. [Ancestral Roots]
Beaubien Helen T. Beaubien, age 85, of Columbia Heights, passed away onDecember 13, 2004. She will be deeply missed by loving husband of 63years, Philip; children, Jan (Al) Lekson, Ron (Jean) Beaubien, Ann (Mike)Hilbelink, Nancy (David) Johnson, Terri (Mike) Sayler, Sue (Tom)Iannazzo; 15 grandchildren; 8 great-grandchildren; sisters, Alice, Sarah,and Mary Lou; many loving relatives and friends. Mass of Christian Burial5 PM Friday at the Church of the Immaculate Conception (4030 Jackson St.NE, Columbia Hts, 763-788-9062) with visitation beginning at 3 PM atchurch. Private Interment, Hillside Cemetery. She touched many peoplewith her gentle love & kindness. Washburn-McReavy Hillside Chapel612-781-1999
Published in the Star Tribune from 12/15/2004 - 12/16/2004.
Lorraine E. Hartman, nee Sagstetter, Devoted Mother and Grandmother, age87 of St. Paul, passed away peacefully on February 11, 2010. Preceded indeath by parents, Nicholas and Margaret Sagstetter; husband of 62 years,Albert; son, Stephen; baby sister, LaVine; brother, Earl; and sister,Marjorie. Survived by daughters, Mary Margaret Hartman, Patricia (Jeff)Johnson and Jane (Dan) Rose; and son, Mark (Mary) Hartman;daughter-in-law, Kathleen Hartman; 9 grandchildren; 6 greatgrandchildren; brother, Melvin Sagstetter; and many cousins and caringfriends. Lorraine retired in 1983 as a longtime employee of the MN StateSenate. She was active in her Church, The Marian Center and many othervolunteer activities. Visitation 4-8 PM Monday, Feb. 15th at MuellerParkway Chapel, 835 Johnson Pkwy at E. 7th St., and 1 hr prior to Mass atthe Marian Center. Mass of Christian Burial 10 AM Tuesday, Feb. 16th atthe Marian Center of St. Paul, 200 Earl St. Entombment ResurrectionCemetery. Memorials preferred to the Marian Center - 4th Floor MemoryCare..
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 15 February 2010
Frank E. Dillon, 82, of Paynesville, died on Monday, Sept. 6, 2004, atthe Koronis Manor in Paynesville of congestive heart failure.
Mass of Christian Burial was at 11 a.m. on Friday, Sept. 10, at St. Louis Catholic Church in Paynesville. Father Richard Leisen officiated. Burial was in the parish cemetery with full military honors provided by the Paynesville American Legion Post 271.
Frank was born March 9, 1922, in Mannanah Township, Meeker County, Minnesota, to John and Margaret (McCann) Dillon. He was a WWII navy veteran and was awarded the Purple Heart while serving in the Pacific Theater.
He married Cyrilla Lieser on Oct. 17, 1944, in Bethesda, Md., while both were serving in the U.S. Navy.
In 1945, Frank resumed his career with Piggly Wiggly grocery stores. In 1971, Frank concluded his career as president and co-owner of 34 stores. At the age of 50, he entered the arena of modular and manufactured homes, starting Cyrilla Beach Homes.
He was a member of St. Louis Catholic Church, American Legion Post 271 and St. Louis Knights of Columbus.
Frank is survived by his children, Mary (Robert) deRonnebeck, Jeanne Harding, Richard Dillon of Paynesville, and Ruth (Peter) Hullett; six grandchildren, eight great-grandchildren; and four sisters Alice, Sally, Helen, and Mary Lou.
He was preceded in death by his parents, wife Cyrilla in 1998, three brothers, and one sister.
Robert died of brain trauma due to a car accident.
Hartman, Albert L., Age 86 of St. Paul. 8/4/20 - 5/20/07. Passed awaypeacefully surrounded by his loving family. Preceded in death by parentsOlin and Vallie, sister Mary, and son Steve. Survived by his wife of 62years, Lorraine; daughters Mary Margaret Hartman, Patricia (Jeff)Johnson, Jane (Dan) Rose, and son Mark (Mary) Hartman; daughter-in-lawKathy Hartman; nine grandchildren, four great-grandchildren, and manycaring friends. A native of Whitefish, MT, where he earned his EagleScout Badge in 1937. He proudly served his Country in the US Navy duringWWII and the Korean War. Al moved to St. Paul in 1940 and worked for theRailroad for over 30 years. He retired from the MN Dept. of Labor andIndustry in 1982, as the first Director of Consultation for OSHA. He willbe remembered for his quick wit, generous heart, and skill for telling astory. Mass of Christian Burial 10AM THURSDAY at Blessed SacramentCatholic Church, 1801 Lacrosse Ave, St. Paul. Visitation 4-8PM WEDNESDAYat Mueller Memorial Parkway Chapel, 835 Johnson Pkwy @@ E. 7th St., St.Paul. In lieu of flowers, memorials preferred to the Association forRetarded Citizens or Minnesota Citizens Concerned for Life.
St. Paul Pioneer Press, 23 May 2007
Bobby Joe Watts; b. 24 Jan 1935 at Terry County, TX, to Lewis G. Watts and Laura Mcmillan; d 15 Oct 1974 at Fresno County, .CA
LITTLE PRAIRIE (Special) -- Isaac Elmer Tupper passed away at theNorthfield City Hospital May 25, after a brief illness at the age of 85.He was the fifth son of Benjamin and Harriet Porter Tupper. His parentscame to the Little Prairie community from Nova Scotia shortly beforeIsaac was born on April 22, 1875. The family resided on the farm whereMr. and Mrs. Lyle Schrader now live, later purchasing the farm where Mr.Tupper was living at the time of his death. He received his education inthe Little Prairie district No. 15 log school house. On May 21, 1905, hewas married to Alice Maude Cowden and to this union were born sixchildren, one son passing away in infancy. Mr. Tupper worked for a timefor the Soo Line Railroad and then homesteaded in the vicinity ofMaddock, North Dakota, moving back to Little Prairie in the year 1908.The family lived until 1912 on the farm now owned by Mr. and Mrs. JakeDetling at which time they moved to the home where they have since lived.Surviving besides the widow are three sons, Ben and Lloyd of LittlePrairie and Vernon of Melrose and two daughters, Mrs. Ruth Wiedenfhoferand Mrs. Jake (Ora) Detling of Little Prairie. One brother, Arthur Daleof Santa Cruz, California, and two sisters, Mrs. Martha Hess of Wheatonand Mrs. Lee (Norma) Orr of Turlock, California, also survive. He is alsosurvived by nine grandchildren. Funeral services were held Saturday, May28, at 2 p.m. at the Little Prairie Methodist Church. The Rev. JohnAnderson was in charge and with Mrs. C. E. Code at the organ, MertonHoover and Mrs. Harold Little sang two duets, "The City Four Square" and"No Night There." Pallbearers were two nephews, James Hatfield and LeonIngram and George Little, Clarence Albers, Aylmer Code and FremontAlbers. Interment was in the Groveland Cemetery at Dundas. Attending theservices from away were Mr. and Mrs. Pelvin Slinden of Atwater, Mr. andMrs. Russell Batdenschier of Austin, Mrs. Leon Brower and Miss FlorenceIngram of St. Paul, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ziebarth of Le Sueur, Mr. and Mrs.Irving Spading of Pine Island, Mr. and Mrs. Wilfred Yule of Rochester,Mr. and Mrs. Leon Ingram of Nerstrand and Mr. and Mrs. James Hatfield andLawrence of McGrath. Friends and relatives also attended from Faribault,Northfield, Shieldsville and surrounding communities.
Faribault Daily News, 4 June 1960
BOONVILLE -- Mildred Irene Meyer, 82, of Boonville, Indiana, passed awayon Friday, October 18, 2002, at Woodmont Health Campus.
Mildred was a homemaker. She was a graduate of Tennyson High School and Lockyear Business College. She was a member of Main Street United Methodist Church.
Mildred was preceded in death by her husband of 54 years, Louis "Jack" Meyer, and her parents, Alma Link Marts and Ernest Link.
She is survived by three sons, Louis "Michael" Meyer and wife Joyce of Evansville, Keith Meyer and wife Fran of Boonville and Ken Meyer and wife Julie of Pinellas Park, Florida; two sisters, Leona Link Donald and husband Earl of Shingle Springs, California, and Judy Marts Heath of Boonville; and three grandchildren, Chris Meyer and wife Amber of Evansville, Jennifer Hoffman and husband Graig of Johnson City, Tennessee, and Jackie Meyer of .......
Evansville Courier & Press, 20 October 2002
Sancho Garces (c. 860s - December 11, 925) was King of Pamplona 905-925.
He was a son of Garcia Jimenez, who was Regent of Pamplona 870-880 and apparently co-king of Pamplona from 860 up to 882. Sancho may also have been a co-king during the reign of Fortun I of Pamplona.
The elderly Sancho succeeded King Fortun Garces when the latter was deposed by his enemies in 905.
Sancho's first wife Urraca, daughter of count of Aragon, did not have surviving children. Thus, Sancho's heirs were his children from his second marriage with queen Toda Aznarez and were born in his last decade of life, when he was an old man. Their minority led to special arrangements in the succession.
Queen Toda Aznarez (Teuda of Larraun) was a daughter of Aznar Sanchez, lord of Larraun, cadet of the Aritza line of kings of Pamplona, and of his wife Oneca Fortunez who herself was a daughter of Fortun Garces. Thus, Toda's children also descended from the first kings of Pamplona, the Iniguez line.
Sancho I Garces fought against the Moors with repeated success and joined Ultra-Puertos, or Basse-Navarre, to his own dominions, also extending its territory as far as Najera. As a thank-offering for his victories, he founded, in 924, the convent of Albelda. Before his death, all Moors had been driven from the country.
King Sancho Garces was succeeded by his brother Jimeno, but his young son Garcia Sanchez also received the royal title, and after Jimeno's death in 931, the young Garcia became the sole king.
Betty Taylor Frye
Services will be planned at a later date for Betty Taylor Frye, a Durango resident who died Thursday, Mar. 25, 1999, in Durango. She was 73.
Mrs. Frye was born Jan. 31, 1926, in Minneapolis, Minn., where she attended school. She moved to Denver in 1950, after marrying Ben Taylor, who preceded her in death in 1975.
Mrs. Frye remarried to Phillip Eugene Frye on July 30, 1988, and the couple lived in Sedona, Ariz., before moving to Durango in 1991.
She was preceded in death by her first husband, Ben Taylor, and her second husband, Phillip Eugene Frye.
Mrs. Frye is survived by two daughters, Libby Taylor of Durango, Becky Counley of Durango; a son, David Taylor of Denver; a stepdaughter, Jane Ann Meier of Durango; a stepson, Todd Frye of Springville, Utah; a sister, Audrey Hogdin of Golden Valley, Minn.; and seven grandchildren.
There will be cremation.
In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to the Community of Learners; Choice Foundations, Betty Taylor Frye Memorial Fund, 201 E. Twelfth St., Durango, Colo., 81301.
The cause of death was unavailable.
James and Miriam Stansfield Draper are the only known Puritan Drapers whoever settled in America, and that an English landowner, or yeoman, namedThomas Draper was the first known ancestor in England of James Draper.
James Draper, 4th son and child of Thomas Draper, was born at Heptonstall, Vicarage of Halifax, Yorkshire County, England, on July 28, 1622. He married Miriam Stansfield in Heptonstall on April 21, 1646. After their first child was born and subsequently died, they migrated to America and settled at Roxbury in Massachusetts, where James became a large landowner and a manufacturer of
cloth in the manner of his ancestors in Yorkshire. He died in July of 1697, and Miriam died in 1697.
Their children are:
(1) Miriam Draper II. Born: 7 February 1647 at Heptonstall, England. Died: ca.7 February 1647 at Heptonstall.
(2) Susanna Draper II. Born: ca. 1650 at Roxbury, Massachusetts; married 1668, John Bacon.
(3) Sarah Draper I. Born: ca. 1652 at Roxbury, Massachusetts, married 19 May 1669, James Hadlock
(4) James Draper II. Born: ca. 1654 at Roxbury, Massachusetts. Died: 30 April 1697 at Roxbury.
(5) John Draper II. Born: 24 April 1656 at Dedham, Massachusetts. Died: 5 April 1749 at Dedham
(6) Moses Draper I. Born: 5 September 1663 at Dedham, Massachusetts; married (1st) 7 July 1685 in Roxbury, Hannah Chandler, daughter of Deacon John & Elizabeth (Douglas) Chander. She was born in Roxbury, 19 September 1669, died in Roxbury, 9 July 1692, and was buried in the Eustis Street Burial Ground in Roxbury, (Find-A-Grave #40689327). Moses Draper married 2nd, in Boston 1 November 1692, Mary Thatcher. He died Aug 14, 1693 at Boston and is buried at Copps Hill Burying Ground in Boston, (Find-A-Grave #6030794)
(7) Daniel Draper I. Born: 30 May 1665 at Dedham, Massachusetts. Died: At Dedham
(8) Patience Draper I. Born: 16 August 1668 at Roxbury, Massachusetts, married 13 March 1689, Ebenezer Case of Boston
(9) Jonathan Draper I. Born: 10 March 1670 at Roxbury, Massachusetts; married before 1703, Sarah Jackson. Died: 28 February 1746/47 at Newton, Mass.
Except for Miriam, all the above-named children constitute the first generation of Puritan Drapers born in America.
Source: Draper, Thomas Waln-Morgan, "The Drapers in America"; John Polhemus Printing Co.: New York, 1892
Hospitalized two years and eight months befor dieing.
FALZONE, Josephine (Maurici) of Revere, formerly of South Boston, onMarch 7th. Beloved wife of the late Salvatore. Devoted mother AnnaDepatto of Revere, Carmello "Sam" of Weymouth, Celia Karagozian, Rocco,and Salvatore Jr. all of Revere. Dear sister of Lena Bruneanet of RI,Tina Ministeri of CA and the late Josephine Baglio and Joseph Maurici.Also survived by 12 loving grandchildren and 11 great grandchildren.Funeral From the Paul Buonfiglio & Sons -Bruno Funeral Home, 128 RevereSt., REVERE on Friday March 9th at 10:00 am. Funeral Mass in St.Anthony's Church at 11:00 am Relatives and friends are kindly invited.Visiting hours Thursday "Today" 4-9. Interment will be in St. Michael'sCemetery.
The Boston Globe, 8 March 2007
Lois Marie Ziegler died on December 3, 2005. She was born in Portland, ORon April 6, 1932 to Reverend
Alfred and Mathilde Knorr. A beloved wife, mother, grandmother and friend, Lois was an active member of Mount Cross Lutheran Church. She was a devoted volunteer who gave countless hours to numerous organizations, including the University Place Orthopedic Guild, Mary Bridge Children's Hospital, and the American Heart Association. Lois is survived by her loving family: husband Russell Ziegler, sons Jeff and Mark, daughter Karen, daughter-in-law Kathy, grandchildren Amy and Haley, and sister Jeannette Knorr. She was preceded in death by her parents and her brother Al Knorr. A memorial service will be held at 1:00pm on Monday, December 12, 2005 at Mount Cross Lutheran Church, 8902 - 40th Street W., University Place, WA (253) 564-2200.
The News Tribune, Tacoma 8 December 2005
Mrs. Rosella (Richard) Grant, age 78, of Northfield, died on Tuesday,June 24, 2008, at the Three Links Care Center.
Rosella Cynthia Thielbar, the daughter of Clifford and Cynthia (Porter) Thielbar, was born on Jan. 3, 1930, in Dundas. She grew up in the Little Chicago area where she was raised by her grandmother, Martha Porter, and her aunt, Myrtle Uhey. She attended Northfield High School. Rosella was united in marriage to Richard Grant on Aug. 4, 1946, in Faribault. The couple resided in Dundas where they raised their family. Richard died on Sept. 6, 1982. Rosella worked at the Three Links Care Center for over 30 years.
Rosella loved to crochet, make dolls, travel and sing gospel hymns. Her family was very important to her as she referred them as "Her People."
Rosella is survived by her two sons, Gene (Stacy) Grant of Farmington, Minn., and Gary Grant (significant other, Mary Melstrom) of Woodbury, Minn.; three daughters, Frances (Daryl) Blom of Dundas, Mary (David) Giefer of Dundas and Gail (Carl) Almen of Northfield; one daughter-in-law, LeAnn Grant of Farmington; 19 grandchildren, Eileen Avis, Teresa Schmidtke, Tricia Grant, Kathy Ripka, Richard Grant, Anthony Grant, Lori Grant, Joseph Giefer, Tammi Fletcher, Michelle Almen, Brent Michelson, Heidi Surbeck, Melinda Wenner, Brittany Hall, Derek Almen, Brittany Grant, Jesse Grant, Justina Grant and Jordan Grant; 27 great-grandchildren; and other relatives. She was preceded in death by her husband, Richard; parents; one son, Edwin Grant; four great-grandchildren; brothers, Ray, Fay, Calvin, Alvin and Gene Thielbar; sisters, Eva Koger, Leone Glende, Martha Thielbar, Myrtle Raymond-Teachout and Wilma Kowalezyk.
Rosella was gentle in heart, quiet is spirit. She made each of her children feel special in her own way. She well be miss dearly as a mother, grandmother, great-grandmother and most of all friend.
Funeral services were held at 11 a.m. Friday, June 27, 2008, at the Abundant Life Assembly Church in Northfield, with the Rev. Joe Dokken officiating. Interment was in the Union Cemetery in Medford, Minn. Visitation was held from 4 to 8 p.m. Thursday, June 26, 2008, at the Bierman Funeral Home in Northfield, and continued one hour prior to the funeral on Friday at the church.
Funeral arrangements by the Bierman Funeral Home of Northfield.
Mary Louise Erickson Beck Ciagne, 76, of Bloomington, died peacefully,Friday, Feb. 28, after a month long battle with cancer. Mary Louise wasborn May 27, 1926, in Duluth. She graduated from Denfeld High SchoolClass of '44, and the U of M School of Nursing. In 1948 she wed David E.Beck, and they made their home in Eveleth. Mary Louise began nursing inEveleth and was later employed by East Range Clinic in Virginia. Sheretired from service after a decade of caring for children at MesabiChild Care Center in Virginia during the mid 70's-80's. In 1993, MaryLouise married Eveleth native, Raymond P. Ciagne. The couple resided forthe past nine years in Bloomington. Mary Louise was active in many civicand social groups. She had been a member of the Eveleth United MethodistChurch. She was preceded in death by her husband David; and sistersMargaret Keller, of White Bear Lake, and Doris Johnson, of Ely Lake. Sheis survived by her husband Raymond; son Lincoln Beck, of Gilbert,daughter Yvonne (Larry) Koch; grandchildren Sarah and Hannah Koch, all ofApple Valley; brother-in-law Duane Johnson, of Eveleth; four nephews; twograndnieces; and 3 grandnephews. All reside in the Twin Cities Metroarea. SERVICES: Final arrangements are being handles by the CremationSociety of Minnesota.
Duluth News Tribune, 4 March 2003
Artesian - Jenevere Juanita Hubbart, 91, of Sioux Falls, formerly ofArtesian, died Saturday, March 27, 2004 at the Avera Prince of PeaceRetirement Community, Sioux Falls. Funeral services will be 11 a.m.Thursday, April 1, 2004 at First Lutheran Church, Artesian with burial inMt. Pleasant Cemetery, Artesian. Visitation will be 2 to 6 p.m. Monday,10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Tuesday, and 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday, all at theWillougby Funeral Home, Howard. The family will be present from 7 to 8p.m. Wednesday at the funeral home. Those grateful for having shared herlife include her husband, Ernest, Sioux Falls; four children: Jim(Diane), House Springs, MO, Juanita (Keith) Peterson, Inver GroveHeights, MN, Don (Sheila), Hendricks, MN, Marilyn (Tim) Braunel, GreenBay, WI; 10 grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren.
Argus Leader, Sioux Falls, March 29, 2004
Thielbar Calvin B., age 79 of Randolph, passed away on June 21, 2003 atthe VA Hospital in Mpls. He was a combat vet and Pearl Harbor survivor.He served in the South Pacific and European Theatres. Preceded in deathby parents; 4 brothers; 4 sisters; daughter, Alice; and granddaughter,Karla. Survived by wife of 56 years, Virginia; 7 sons; 8 daughters; 37grandchildren; 17 great-grandchildren. Visitation 5-8 PM Wednesday, WhiteFuneral Home, 901 3rd St. Private funeral service will be held. IntermentFt Snelling Nat'l Cemetery. White Funeral Home Farmington 651-463-7374
WAUBAY- Ardyce Barse, 85 of Milbank and formally of Waubay died onThursday, Oc- tober 18, 2007 at Milbank Area Hospital in Mil- bank.
Her funeral was held at 2:00 P.M. Saturday, October 20, 2007 at Fiksdal Funeral Chapel in Webster, Rev. Mike Doran officiating. Burial will be in the Lakewood Cemetery at Waubay.
Ardyce "Molly" Carol Stanton was born on Thursday, April 27, 1922 to Fremont and Hermanda (Jacobson) Stanton at Wolf Point, Montana. They later moved to South Dakota where she grew up in the Sisseton and Waubay area.
She met and married Carlton M. Barse, Sr. on May 15, 1945 at Waubay, South Dakota. She was a devoted wife to him for over 62 years before his death in December 2006. After their marriage the couple lived in Waubay. She entered Golden Living Center in Milbank in December 2006.
Devotion to family, friends and her un- wavering faith in the Lord were the corner stones of her life. Molly was a wonderful mother, loved and respected by all her children. She used laughter, love and food to gather her growing family for countless gatherings. Her children continue the tradition of home as a safe haven away from the worries of the world. She was a rock for her family and friends, accepting, generous soul, always available to listen to and comfort those in need. She had a great dry sense of humor as seen by the nicknames for everyone (starting with her children). Molly enjoyed all her friends through the years, and the time spent with them. She found comfort in the Lord throughout all her trials and ill health. She was a gracious and smiling lady, from her cancer diagnosis until her passage to meet her God.
Ardyce passed away surrounded by her family on Thursday, October 18, 2007, at Milbank, South Dakota at the age of 85 years, 5 months and 21 days.
Her legacy consists of her eight children; five sons, James E. "Jimmy" Stanton of Cavalier, ND, Carlton "Junior" (& Glenda Tiggelaar) Barse, Jr. of Waubay, SD, Dar- rell "Bimbo" (Jackie) Barse of Rapid City, SD, Robert "Swede" M. (& Dawn) Barse of South Shore, SD & Carmen "Tinky" (& Sue) Barse of Paso Robles, CA; three daughters, Carole "Sissy" (& James) Peterson of Gillette, WY, Sherry "Shag" (& Doug) Conklin of Watertown, SD & Karen "Boosie" Barse of Milbank, SD; 31 grand- children, 37 great grandchildren & 4 great great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, husband, 5 brothers, 2 sisters and a granddaughter.
Thielbar Fay A., age 82, of Coon Rapids.
A beloved husband, father, grandfather and great-grandfather, died Dec. 21, 2002. He served in the U.S. Army during WWII and the Korean Conflict. Preceded in death by parents, Clifford A. & Cynthia (Porter) Thielbar, and son, Richard. He will be dearly missed by his loving wife of 56 years, Gladys; daughters and sons, Irene, Bruce, Gladys (Peter Olson) and William; grandchildren, Brock, Bart, Jeff, Laura, Christopher, Erin, Heather, Daniel, Joshua, Nissa, Jessica, Dieter and Jochem and 13 great-grandchildren. Funeral service Friday, 10:30 am at Gearhart Coon Rapids Chapel, 11275 Foley Blvd NW, Coon Rapids. Visitation one hour prior to the service. Interment Ft. Snelling National Cemetery. GEARHART 763-755-6300.
Published in the Star Tribune from 12/25/2002 - 12/26/2002.
Funeral services held for Carlton Barse, Sr. Carlton Barse, Sr., 84, ofWaubay, died Friday, December 29, 2006 at Avera St. Luke's Hospital inAberdeen.
His funeral services were held Saturday afternoon, January 6, 2007 at the Enemy Swim Cultural Center at Enemy Swim. Pastor Tim Douglas will officiate.
Burial will be in the Lakewood Cemetery, Waubay.
Carlton Mellette Barse, Sr. was born on Saturday, July 22, 1922 to Arthur M. and Edith (Schmig) Barse at Waubay, South Dakota. He grew up there and attended Waubay School.
On May 15, 1945 he married the love of his life, Ardyce Stanton. They made their home mostly in or around Waubay, having also lived in Watertown, Summit, Sisseton, Britton, Bristol, and Aberdeen for short periods of time. He worked road construction for many years. Later he worked at the mink farm and then operated an auto repair shop in Waubay until he no longer could do the heavy work. Then he operated a tow truck service and also repaired small engines and lawnmowers. He also had a snowplow service and worked as a security officer at Enemy Swim Housing.
He recently served on the Board of Enemy Swim Elderly District.
Every Thanksgiving and Christmas he volunteered to deliver food baskets and gifts in the Waubay area. He was always willing to help anyone who had a need, even in the middle of the night. He plowed driveways for everyone and at times, took donuts as payment, he loved homemade donuts. He had a huge liking for sweets, much to his grandchildren's delight.
Later in life, as Ardyce was unable to care for herself, he became her total caregiver, true to his wedding vows. In May 2007, they would have been married 62 years.
In addition he also cared for Karen, his special daughter, the joy of his life.
He was an avid collector of things, many, many things, and loved to show them off to whoever visited his home. As of late, a hobby of his was painting eagles and Native American ceramics, donating them to those he thought deserved recognition.
Carlton passed away on Friday, December 29, 2006 at Aberdeen, South
Dakota at the age of 84 years, 5 months and 7 days.
He will be sadly missed by his wife, Ardyce of the Golden Living Center, Milbank; a step-son, James E. Stanton of Cavalier, ND; four sons ' Carlton A. (& Glenda Tiggelaar) Barse, Jr. of Waubay, Darrell (& Jackie) Barse of Rapid City, Robert M. (& Dawn Herker) of South Shore, and Carmen R. (& Sue) Barse of Pismo Beach, CA; three daughters ' Carole (& James) Peterson of Gillette, WY, Sherry (& Doug) Conklin of Watertown, and Karen Barse of Waubay; two sisters ' Erma Lou Grothaus of Waubay, and Gloria (& Marvin) Allison of Waubay; thirty grandchildren, twenty-seven great grandchildren; and one great great granddaughter.
He was preceded in death by his parents, a granddaughter and several
brothers and sisters.
AUBURN - Mrs. T. Lorne Palmer, 94, died Friday in Pine Haven Estates,Halifax.
Born in Auburn, she was the former Avora Bernice Taylor, a daughter of the late Harris and Annie (Sanford) Taylor. Surviving are a daughter, Geneva, Damerest, N.J.; two sons, Raymond, Dartmouth; Lorris, Parrsboro; a brother, Percy, Auburn; three grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. She was predeceased by her husband.
The body is in Frederick H. Roop's Funeral Home, Middleton. Funeral
service will be held 2 p.m. Sunday in Aylesford Baptist Church, Rev. Nelson Metcalfe officiating. Burial will be in Aylesford cemetery.
Halifax Chronicle Herald, Jun 7, 1975
Peterson, Joshua E. aka Simon Russell 39, died May 11 in Los Angeles, CA.Born in St. Louis Park, MN, he grew up in Edina and graduated from EdinaHigh School in 1990. He moved to Los Angeles in 1994 and graduated with aBFA in Theatre from the University of Southern California (USC) in 2001.He founded a non-profit theatre company, acted on many LA stages and wasa member of the Screen Actors Guild and American Federation of Televisionand Radio Artists. He is fondly remembered for his outstanding acting andwriting skills, inherent kindness, and quick wit. He is survived byloving family: parents Keith and Juanita Peterson, brother Matthew(Claudia), nephews David and Mateo, niece Valeria, Grandmother OlgaPeterson, aunts, uncles, cousins, and friends. A Celebration of his lifewill be held at Normandale Lutheran Church, 6100 Normandale Road, Edina,MN, on Tuesday, July 5, 3-5 p.m. with sharing at 3:30 p.m.
Star Tribune, 19 June 2011
Mrs. Josephine E. Stanley, wife of the late J. J. Stanley, dear sister of Mrs. John Bubel of LaSalle, Ill., Mrs. August Gebhardt, Chicago, George Porter, Chicago, and John W. Porter, Los Angeles, Cal. Funeral Monday, 9:30 a.m., from parlors, 67th street and Dorchester avenue, to St. Phillip Nerl church. Interment Holy Sepulchre, LaSalle, Illinois, papers please copy.
Chicago Tribune, 21 August 1949
Mary R. Riggle
World War I veteran
Mary Rowan Riggle, 98, of Lodi died Tuesday in a Lodi convalescent hospital following a lengthy illness. A native of Napoleon, Ohio, Mrs. Riggle settled in Lodi in 1921. She was a graduate of Grace Hospital School of Nursing in Detroit, Michigan in 1917. In 1918, she joined the U.S. Army Nursing Corps and served in France with the Mobile Hospital Unit No. 2 and had served in the Argonne campaign. Her medical unit was the first to enter Germany after the armistice ending World War I. After the war, she came to California and attended the University of California Public Nursing Program. After moving to Lodi she served as the first public health nurse. In 1937, she began serving as a public health nurse for Mono and Alpine Counties. She worked at the science camp at Jones Gulch and at the Stockton YMCA camp at Alpine Lake. During the outbreaks of polio, she served as a volunteer nurse for the American Red Cross in Salt Lake City, Utah and Minneapolis, Minn.
She was a charter member of the Lodi Memorial Hospital Auxiliary, the Veterans of Foreign Wars Lodi Post No. 1968, a past member of the Lodi Womens Club, and a life member of the National Parents Teachers Association, American Red Cross, Nursing Corps, American Legion Post No. 22. She also was past president of the Lodi Nurses Association. She enjoyed reading, writing poetry and gardening.
She is survived by two sons, Robert E. Riggle of Lodi and Paul R. Riggle of Lakeport; nine grandchildren; and 14 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Dr. Oliver Riggle; a daugther, Dorothy M. Riggle; and a son, Dennis O. Riggle.
Funeral services will be at - p.m. Saturday in Gierhart-Wells & Donahue Funeral Home, 123 N. School St., Lodi. Visitation will be from - to 8 p.m. today and from 8 a.m. until service time Saturday in the chapel. Committal will be private. Memorials may be made to the American Red Cross, 747 N. Pershing Ave., Stockton, CA 95203, or to a favorite charity.
Alexius III Angelus, Byzantine emperor, was the second son of Andronicus Angelus, nephew of Alexius I.
In 1195, while his brother Isaac II was away hunting in Thrace, he was proclaimed emperor by the troops; he captured Isaac at Stagira in Macedonia, put out his eyes, and kept him henceforth a close prisoner, though he had been redeemed by him from captivity at Antioch and loaded with honours.
To compensate for this crime and to confirm his position as emperor, he had to scatter money so lavishly as to empty his treasury, and to allow such licence to the officers of the army as to leave the Empire practically defenceless. He consummated the financial ruin of the state. The able and forceful empress Euphrosyne tried in vain to sustain his credit and his court; Vatatzes, the favourite instrument of her attempts at reform, was assassinated by the emperor's orders.
Eastward the Empire was overrun by the Seljuk Turks; from the north Bulgarians and Vlachs descended unchecked to ravage the plains of Macedonia and Thrace; while Alexius squandered the public treasure on his palaces and gardens. Soon he was threatened by a new and yet more formidable danger. In 1202 the Western princes of the Fourth Crusade assembled at Venice, bent on a new crusade. Alexius, son of the deposed Isaac, escaped from Constantinople and appealed to the crusaders, promising as a crowning bribe to heal the schism of East and West if they would help him to depose his uncle.
The crusaders, whose objective had been Egypt, were persuaded to set their course for Constantinople, before which they appeared in June 1203, proclaiming Alexius as emperor Alexius IV and summoning the capital to depose his uncle. Alexius III, sunk in debauchery, took no efficient measures to resist. His son-in-law, Lascaris, who was the only one to do anything, was defeated at Scutari, and the siege of Constantinople began. On the July 17 the crusaders, the aged doge Enrico Dandolo at their head, scaled the walls and took the city by storm. During the fighting and carnage that followed Alexius hid in the palace, and finally, with one of his daughters, Irene, and such treasures as he could collect, got into a boat and escaped to Develton in Thrace, leaving his wife, his other daughters and his Empire to the victors. Isaac, drawn from his prison and robed once more in the imperial purple, received his son in state.
Shortly afterwards Alexius made an effort in conjunction with Murtzuphlos (Alexius V) to recover the throne. The attempt was unsuccessful and, after wandering about Greece, he surrendered with Euphrosyne, who had meanwhile joined him, to Boniface of Montferrat, then master of a great part of the Balkan peninsula (the so-called Kingdom of Thessalonica). Leaving his protection he sought shelter with Michael, despot of Epirus, and then repaired to Asia Minor, where his son-in-law Lascaris was holding his own against the Latins.
Alexius, joined by Kay Khusrau I, the sultan of Rüm (also called the sultan of Iconium or Konya), now demanded the crown of Lascaris, and on his refusal marched against him. Lascaris, however, defeated and took him prisoner. Alexius was relegated to a monastery at Nicaea, where he died on some date unknown.
Aznar II Gaĺındez was a Count of Aragón 867 - 893, son and successor ofGalindo I Aznárez.
Married with a daugther of the king of Pamplona Garcia Iñ́ıguez, has two children: his succesor, Galindo II Aznárez, and Sancha who married Muhammad al Tawil, wali of Huesca.
WESTBORO - Phyllis A. (Hutt) Currier, 56, of 58 Milk St., died Tuesday inSt. Vincent Hospital, Worcester, after a long illness.
She leaves her husband, James A. Currier; a son, David A. Hoy of Newport Beach, Calif.; four daughters, Deborah A. Hoy of Boston, Donna M. Baker and Diane C. Hoy, both of Westboro, and Laurie A. Currier of Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; her mother, Irene (Thorpe) Hutt of Westboro; a brother, Earl H. Hutt of Westboro; two grandchildren; three nephews and a niece. She was born in Worcester, daughter of the late Guy H. Hutt, and lived in Westboro most of her life.
She was a 1954 graduate of Westboro High School.
Mrs. Currier was a veteran of the Marine Corps.
She was a member of First Baptist Church of Westboro.
Private funeral services will be held at the convenience of the family. Burial will be in Pine Grove Cemetery, Westboro. Calling hours at Rand and Harper Funeral Home, 62 West Main St., are 7 to 9 tonight.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette, 18 November 1992
James W. Davidson, 86, Walnut Bottom died Wednesday, February 24, 2010 inthe Chambersburg Hospital .
He was born Friday, March 23, 1923 in Centerville, a son of late John K. and Dora (Rife) Davidson.
He was employed by Letterkenny Army Depot for 37 years, before retiring in 1981. He was a member of Trinity United Methodist Church in Walnut Bottom. He was a charter member of South Newton Twp. Volunteer Fire Company.
He served in the US Army during World War II in the Asian Theatre and was awarded 3 Bronze Stars.
He is survived by his wife Catherine (Coleman) Davidson to whom he was married for 61 years. He is also survived by one daughter: Diane L. Free and husband Tabb, Biglerville, two sons: Larry J. Davidson and wife Valerie of Walnut Bottom, Robert A. Davidson and wife Susan of Walnut Bottom, seven grandchildren; Stacy Pattillo, Tyler Hockenberry, Brett Davidson, Eric Davidson, Ryan Davidson, Cory Davidson and Lennon Free, four great grandchildren; Erin Pattillo, Brandon Pattillo, Courtney Davidson and Merrick Davidson and one sister, Pearl Robinson, Walnut Bottom. He was preceded in death by one daughter Linda M. Hockenberry and 6 sisters Florence Eberhart, Emma Martin, Helen Brenizer, Mary Stouffer, Bertha Etter and Nora Martin.
Professional services are being handled by Dugan Funeral Home and Crematory, Inc., 51 Asper Dr. Shippensburg. Funeral Services will be held Wednesday, March 3, 2010 at 10:00 am in the Trinity United Methodist Church, 118 W. Main St. Walnut Bottom with the Rev. Karl Herman officiating. Interment with full military honors will be in Cumberland Valley Memorial Gardens in Carlisle. A visitation will be held on Tuesday March 2, 2010 from 6:30 to 8:30 pm at the Dugan Funeral Home and Crematory, Inc, Shippensburg. A visitation will also be held on Wednesday March 3, 2010 from 9:00am until time of services at his church.
Memorial contributions may be made to Trinity United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 217, Walnut Bottom, Pa. 17266. Friends may express online condolences at www.DuganFH.com.
Published in Public Opinion from February 25 to February 27, 2010
WORCESTER - Vernon H. Waterman, 88, of Brookhaven, Pa., formerly ofWorcester, a retired electronics inspector, died Thursday in Chester(Pa.) Care Center after an illness.
His wife, Muriel Waterman, died in 1990. He leaves a sister, Marcia Stelzer of Orlando, Fla.; a niece, Barbara J. Ramsey of Brookhaven, with whom he lived; and other nephews and nieces. He was born in Worcester, son of Harvey A. and Bertha M. (Boynton) Waterman, and lived there before moving to Brookhaven in 1990.
He was a Navy veteran of World War II, serving in the Asian-Pacific theater. Mr. Waterman was an inspector at Raytheon Co. for 15 years, retiring in 1970. He was a member of Trinity Lodge of Masons in Clinton and the United Methodist Church in North Hero, Vt.
A funeral service will be private. After cremation, burial will be at the convenience of the family. There are no calling hours. The William S. Bleyler Funeral Home, 500 West 22nd St., Upland, Pa., is directing arrangements.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette, 18 January 1997
Vernon was born in Greendale (a part of Worcester) where my father worked for Young Brother's Ladder Co. When he was a baby he was allergic to milk, and was therefore sickly, skinny and fretful. Gram Boynton said that when she came to help my mother, she would say to her, "You hold the baby and I'll do the housework." She was afraid he might die in her arms.
My father said that when he was attempting to teach Vern the alphabet the child would not say the letter "a." Dad would say, "Say "a" Vernon." Vern would say "b, c, d." Dad would then say, "Say "a" Vernon." Then Vern would burst into tears and say, "I can't say "a"."
Around this time it is said that Vern sawed his rocking horse (two horses with a seat between them) in half because he wanted to ride bare-back.
He was ill so much that my mother held him a great deal. When baby Wenona would cry, he would slide down her lap and say, "Feed her." (All of us were breast-fed.) Then he would go and stand in the corner and cry, saying, "I cry all the time, all the time, all the time."
Andronicus I Comnenus (c.1118-1185), Byzantine emperor, son of princeIsaac Comnenus, and grandson of Alexius I Comnenus, was born about thebeginning of the 12th century. His birth has been estimated to c. 1118.He was endowed by nature with the most remarkable gifts both of mind andbody. He was handsome and eloquent, but licentious; and at the same timeactive, hardy, courageous, a great general and an able politician.
Andronicus' early years were spent in alternate pleasure and military service. In 1141 he was taken captive by the Seljuk Turks and remained in their hands for a year. On being ransomed he went to Constantinople, where was held the court of his cousin, the emperor Manuel, with whom he was a great favourite. Here the charms of his niece, the princess Eudoxia, attracted him. She became his mistress, while her sister Theodora stood in a similar relation to the emperor Manuel.
In 1152, accompanied by Eudoxia, he set out for an important command in Cilicia. Failing in his principal enterprise, an attack upon Mopsuestia, he returned, but was again appointed to the command of a province. This second post he seems also to have left after a short interval, for he appeared again in Constantinople, and narrowly escaped death at the hands of the brothers of Eudoxia.
About this time (1153) a conspiracy against the emperor, in which Andronicus participated, was discovered and he was thrown into prison. There he remained for about twelve years, during which time he made repeated but unsuccessful attempts to escape. At last, in 1165, he was successful; and, after passing through many dangers, reached the court of Yaroslav, grand prince of Ruthenia, at Kyiv. While under the protection of the grand prince, Andronicus brought about an alliance between him and the emperor Manuel, and so restored himself to the emperor's favour. With a Russian army he joined Manuel in the invasion of Hungary and assisted at the siege of Semlin.
After a successful campaign Manuel and Andronicus returned together to Constantinople (1168); but a year after, Andronicus refused to take the oath of allegiance to the prince of Hungary, whom Manuel desired to become his successor. He was removed from court, but received the province of Cilicia.
Being still under the displeasure of the emperor, Andronicus fled to the court of Raymond, prince of Antioch. While residing here he captivated and seduced the beautiful daughter of the prince, Philippa, sister of the empress Maria. The anger of the emperor was again roused by this dishonour, and Andronicus was compelled to flee.
He took refuge with Amalric I of Jerusalem, whose favour he gained, and who invested him with the Lordship of Beirut. In Jerusalem he saw Theodora, the beautiful widow of the late King Baldwin III and niece of the emperor Manuel. Although Andronicus was at that time fifty-six years old, age had not diminished his charms, and Theodora became the next victim of his artful seduction. To avoid the vengeance of the Emperor, she fled with Andronicus to the court of the Sultan of Damascus; but not deeming themselves safe there, they continued their perilous journey through Persia and Turkestan, round the Caspian Sea and across Mount Caucasus, until at length they settled in the ancestral lands of the Comneni at Oinaion, on the shores of the Black Sea, between Trebizond and Sinope.
While Andronicus was on one of his incursions, his castle was surprised by the governor of Trebizond, and Theodora with her two children were captured and sent to Constantinople. To obtain their release Andronicus made abject submission to the Emperor and, appearing in chains before him, implored pardon. This he obtained, and was allowed to retire with Theodora into banishment at Oinaion.
In 1180 the emperor Manuel died, and was succeeded by his son Alexius II Comnenus, who was under the guardianship of the empress Maria. Her conduct excited popular indignation, and the consequent disorders, amounting almost to civil war, gave an opportunity to the ambition of Andronicus. He left his retirement, secured the support of the army and marched upon Constantinople, where his advent was stained by a cruel massacre of the Latin inhabitants, which was focused on the Venetian merchants who virtually controlled the economy of the city. Alexius was compelled to acknowledge him as colleague in the empire, but was soon put to death.
Andronicus, now (1183) sole emperor, married Agnes of France, widow of Alexius II and a child twelve years of age. Agnes was a daughter of Louis VII of France and his third wife Adèle of Champagne.
His short reign was characterized by strong and wise measures. He resolved to suppress many abuses, but, above all things, to check feudalism and limit the power of the nobles. The people, who felt the severity of his laws, at the same time acknowledged their justice, and found themselves protected from the rapacity of their superiors. The aristocrats, however, were infuriated against him, and summoned to their aid William II of Sicily. This prince landed in Epirus with a strong force, and marched as far as Thessalonica, which he took and destroyed; but he was shortly afterwards defeated, and compelled to return to Sicily.
Andronicus seems then to have resolved to exterminate the aristocracy, and his plans were nearly crowned with success. But in 1185, during his absence from the capital, his lieutenant ordered the arrest and execution of Isaac Angelus, a descendant of the first Alexius. Isaac escaped and took refuge in the church of Hagia Sophia. He appealed to the populace, and a tumult arose which spread rapidly over the whole city. When Andronicus arrived he found that his power was overthrown, and that Isaac had been proclaimed emperor. Isaac delivered him over to his enemies, and for three days he was exposed to their fury and resentment. At last they hung him up by the feet between two pillars. His dying agonies were shortened by an Italian soldier, who mercifully plunged a sword into his body. He died on September 12, 1185. Andronicus was the last of the Comneni to rule Constantinople, althugh his grandsons Alexius I of Trebizond and his brother David founded the Empire of Trebizond in 1204.
Possible date of death:
1/5/1952 in Hennepin County, verify with dc # 1952-MN-018402
Empress Euphrosyne (died ca. 1210) was the wife of Alexius III Angeluswho secured the election of her husband to the throne by wholesalebribery. She virtually took the government into her hands, workingthrough the minister Vatatzes and temporarily restored the waninginfluence of the monarchy over the nobles. Her reputation for profligateextravagance undercut the dynasty's popularity, however, in spite of hertalent for government. In the sack of Constantinople in 1203 by thecrusaders she was abandoned by her husband but joined him in exile anddied in Epirus.
Steven Joseph Eberts was born March 1, 1922, in Qu'appelle, Saskatchewan.He attended Kindred School near Holdfast until he was nine years old andlater went to Goldridge School south of Duke and attended until Grade 8.
He entered the armed forces on October 28, 1942 and served during World War II until December 1945, and returned home. His training began in Regina and Dundurn. He then traveled to England and Scotland and completed three more months of training. After thirteen days on the ocean, he landed in Sicily. Steve says that the Germans shot the engine out of the train he was on, and his troop had to set up camp in a vineyard. They were low on provisions so they ended up eating a lot of grapes (no indoor plumbing).
Steve's years in the service allowed him to travel to many places in the World. He went on to Marseilles, France and was even involved with the liberation of Holland (to this day the people of Holland are grateful).
In the spring of 1947, Steve was groomsmen for brother John's wedding, where he met a lovely bridesmaid and sister of John's wife, Sis. He was smitten and on May 3, 1948 he married Dorothy Ackerman.
Steve and Dorothy farmed near Dilke, Saskatchewan for two years, and then they bought a farm near Lumsden. They lived on the farm until 1962, and then built a home in the Town of Lumsden to raise their growing family. Steve and Dorothy continued to farm until 1980. Steve was affectionately known as the "suitcase farmer" because he drove back and forth to the farm for many years. In fact, "suitcase fanner" became his 'handle' on the CB radio.
COUDERSPORT, PA - Raymond R. Ruediger, 64, of RD 2, Coudersport, diedWednesday (Dec. 4, 1996) in Presbyterian University Hospital, Pittsburgh.
Born June 8, 1932, in Cleveland, OH, he was a son of Russell DeWitt and Fern E. Fisk Ruediger.
Mr. Ruediger was a resident of the Coudersport area since 1938 and was formerly employed as a mechanic at the former Buick garage. He was also employed with Hasardʼs Mail Truck of Portville, NY, and was a former school bus driver for Coudersport and Ulysses schools. He was a member of the Coudersport Seventh-Day Adventist Church and was a former social member of the American Legion Potter Post 192.
Surviving in addition to his mother of Streetsboro, OH, are Eileen Carpenter, with whom he resided; a son, Raymond R. Carpenter, at home; one daughter, Mrs. Greg (Janice) Orlowski of Coudersport; two grandchildren; one great-grandson; one brother, Harold Ruediger of Streetsboro, OH; two sisters, Mrs. Alexander (Beatrice) Konyecsni of Ravenna, OH, and Rosemarie Bobinko of Indiana, PA; and several nieces and nephews.
Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday at the Flickinger Funeral Home, where funeral and committal services will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday (Dec. 7, 1996) with the Rev. Howard Burnham, pastor of the Hebron Union Church, officiating. Burial will be in Sweden Hill Cemetery.
He legally changed his name to Graves 6 July 1875 at Greenfield,Franklin, MA, because he was adopted.
Frank B. Graves, cotton and wool merchant, was born at Greenfield, Mass., October 5, 1861. He is the son of the late Austin C. Graves, a well-known business man of Albany, N.Y. In 1867 he removed with his parents to Albany and has since made the capital city his home. He recieved his ecucation in the publ schools of Albany, the Albany High School and the Albany Business Collere. Upon the completion of his studies he entered the emply of his father's firm, Graves & Brown, of Albany, dealers in paper manufactures' supplies, as their traveling representative. Mr. Graves remained with this firm unitl 1892, when he engaged in the cotton andd wool business on his own account, his presetnt plant being located at the corner of Church and Arch streets. Mr. Graves is president of the National Textile Manufacturing Company, of Choores, N.Y., which firm does an extensive business in the manufacture of cotton batting. He is a director of the First National Bank of Albany and is a member of the Albany Club. In November, 1888, Mr. Graves married Miss May E. Van Wormer, daughter of John Van Wormer, at retired manufactruer of Albany. Mr. Graves resides at 363 State Street, Albany
New York state men : biographic studies and character portraits, Volume 1, 1910, by Frederick Simon Hills
Albany, Jan. 6 (AP) - Frank B. Graves, 69, known throughout the state as a manufacturer, banker and politician, dropped dead in the Albany Club here today.
Mr. Graves' interest in politics was lifelong. He was treasurer of the Albany County Republican Committee, but frequently refused nomination for public office.
He began his business career as traveling representative for his fatherʼs firm, Graves & Brown, dealers in cotton and wool. In 1932, however, he established a business of his own, the Frank B. Graves Company. He also formed the Enterprise Garnetting Company and the Commercial Warehouse Company, both of Cohoes.
Mr. Graves was a director of the First Trust Company and of the City Savings Bank, both of Albany. He was a member of the leading clubs of this vicinity. He married May E. Van .Wormer. daughter of a retired manufacturer in 1888.
Utica Daily Press, 7 January 1931
Widow of Luther Montague of Sunderland.
Galindo II Aznárez, Count of Aragón, 893-922, son and succesor of Aznar IGaĺındez.
Sponsored the coup d'etat in Pamplona (905), with the change of the Pamplonese dynasty to other branch allied to Aragón.
Married two times: with Sancha Garcés and Acibella Garcés. Has two daugthers, Toda, married with Hunifred Bernat, count of Ribagorza, and Andregota Gaĺındez (countess 922-925), married with Garćıa Sanchez king of Pamplona (925-970)
GLENULLIN- John "Johnny" J. Kalvoda Jr. died peacefully Dec. 22, 2005, atMarian Manor Healthcare Center, Glen Ullin, of complications frommultiple sclerosis, a disease he battled more than half of his life.Services will be held 2:30 p.m. Tuesday, Dec. 27, at Christ the KingCatholic Church, Mandan, with the Rev. Albert Leary officiating. Burialwill follow in Mandan Union Cemetery.
Visitation will be held from 1 to 9 p.m. Monday at Weigel Funeral Home, Mandan, with rosaries by Christian Mothers at 4:30 p.m. and the Knights of Columbus at 7:30 p.m., with a parish vigil at 8 p.m.. Visitation will continue one hour prior to services at the church.
Johnny ("Yenda" in Czech) was born March 6, 1933, in Mandan, the son of John Sr. and Marie (Kadlec) Kalvoda. He married Lila Lee Lowman on June 26, 1963, in Bismarck, and the couple raised their family in Mandan. In 1965, he was diagnosed with multiple sclerosis, a disease that slowly reduced his ability to walk. A born farmer, he also sold real estate until 1976. His condition forced him to completely retire in 1978. By 1999, medical realities mandated a move to Marian Manor Healthcare Center, where his good-natured ribbing made him a staff favorite.
He loved the land and its animals, quietly bursting with pride to help something grow, be it endless fields of wheat, the lilacs that lined his family's backyard, or the family dog, Spencer. A force of nature in younger days, Johnny was a competitive ringleader who loved to dance, hunt (including aerial), collect pens, "watch a good Western or war picture," and rollerskate (once flying out an open window). He even worked in a stock car pit crew. Friends would attend wrestling matches at the Bismarck Civic Center just to see Johnny sit in the corner and taunt the "dirty" guy. Cards and board games brought out a hilarious sore winner side, and sometimes he would "bend the rules" by speaking in Czech. He loved to share laughs about the good old days until he fell out of his chair, tears streaming down his face.
But as the multiple sclerosis progressed, family and friends attempted to ease the struggle, and the later years were hard.
Johnny is survived and was blessed by his wife of 42 years, Lila Lee, Mandan; son, Charlie, Round Lake, Ill.; son, Andy "Drew" and daughter-in-law, Anja, Moorhead, Minn.; daughter, Theresa, and son-in-law, Mike Porter, Bismarck; son, Mike, Los Angeles; six grandsons, Ethan and Jayden Porter, and Jacob, Jonathon, Jordan and Joseph Kalvoda; one sister and brother-in-law, Marie and Eugene Graner Sr., Bismarck; one brother and sister-in-law, E.C. (Milo) and Lois, Mandan; and a treasure of family and friends whom he thought the world of.
He was preceded in death by his parents; his brother, Benedict; and his infant sister, Libby.
In lieu of flowers, the family prefers memorials to the Multiple Sclerosis Society, Marian Manor Healthcare Center, and the Humane Society.
The Bismarck Tribune, 25 December 2005
Austin C. Graves died Saturday at his home. No. 91 North Pearl street,aged 59 years. He was one of the best-known shoddy and junk dealers inthe state. His funeral will be held tomorrow afternoon.
The Albany Evening Journal, 26 December 1899
On his first day of work as a railroad brakeman, Eugene was killed when atrain struck him in Fairport, NY.
A memorial Mass will be celebrated tomorrow for Mark Andrew Rivers, afree- lance landscaper and maintenance man who died Jan. 18 fromAIDS-related complications. He was 27 and lived in South Philadelphia.Rivers, a Wilmington native, liked bicycling and enjoyed touring thecity. He had a good sense of humor that endured to the end. He wasdiagnosed with the HIV virus in 1987 and was taken in by the BethesdaProject in Center City, said his companion, Brother Jim Eugene duPontCrossan-Price-Wortman.
The Mass will be celebrated at Church of St. Luke the Epiphany, 330 S. 13th St., tomorrow at noon.
In lieu of flowers contributions may be made to the Bethesda Project Inc., 700 S. 15th St., or to the St. Luke and Ephiphany Hospitality Center for AIDS Patients.
Philadelphia Daily News, 27 January 1995
Olof Björnsson (ca 970 - 975), was a semi-legendary Swedish king, who according to Hervarar saga and the Styrbjarnar áttr Sv́ıakappa ruled together with his brother Eric the Victorious. He was the father of Styrbjörn Starke, and he died of poison during a meal. Instead of proclaiming his son Styrbjörn co-ruler, Eric proclaimed his own unborn child co-ruler on condition that it was a son. It was a son who became Olof of Sweden.
PORT BYRON - Mrs. Nellie Coye Holeomb. 71, widow of Fred Holcomb,formerly of Throopsville and Port Byron, died unexpectedly yesterday at aPort Byron Nursing Home.
She is survived by a son. Orvis Holcomb of Throopsville; two brothers, Glenn Coye of Auburn and Roland Coye of Bradenton, Fla.; a nephew. Charles Pratt of Port Byron and two nieces.
Arrangements by F. J. Scott Funeral Home, Port Byron, are incomplete.
The Citizen-Advertiser, Auburn, 15 Mar 1960
Services for Mrs. Nellie Coye Holcomb of Throopeville who died Monday at a Port Byron nursing home, will be 3 p. m. Friday at the F. J. Scott Funeral Home. Port Byron.
The Rev. Robert J. Worrall pastor of the Port Byron Federated Church, will officiate. Private burial will be in Mt. Pleasant Cemetery.
Friends may call tomorrow from 3 to 4 and 7 to 9 p. m. at the funeral home.
The Citizen-Advertiser, Auburn, 16 Mar 1960
Tyra was the daughter of Harold Bluetooth and his third wife Gyrid. Shemarried the disinherited Swedish prince Styrbjörn Starke and had the sonTorkel Styrbjörnsson, who had the daughter Gytha Thorkelsdóttir. Gythamarried Godwin, Earl of Wessex and had the son Harold II of England.
Laurent does not give parents for Etienette, but shows her as sister ofMeen, Archbishop of Dol.
Alternate set of parents: William B. Coye and Ellen Teachout
The funeral of Kellogg D. Coye, former Auburnian, who died Thursday night, was held at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon at the home in Throopsville. The services, which were largely attended, were conducted by the Rev. Mr. Doesscheug, new pastor of the Throopsville Disciples Church.
The bearers were Lewis Martin, Emerson Beach, James Clary, Frank Mobbe, Peter Kleintjes and George Herman.
Interment was in Mount Plsaaaat Cemetery, Port Byron.
The Auburn Citizen, SATURDAY, 6 July 1929
Styrbjörn the Strong (Styrbjörn Sterki) or Styrbjörn the Swedish Champion (Styrbjörn sv́ıa kappi) was according to the Norse sagas the son of Olof (II) Björnsson, and the nephew of Eric the Victorious. At his father's death, ca 980, Björn could claim greater right to the throne of Sweden than Eric's own soon to be born son.
The earliest attestation of Styrbjörn is from a contemporary scaldic poem a lausav́ısa 1. It is believed that there once was a larger saga on Styrbjörn, but most of what is extant is found in the short story Styrbjarnar áttr Sv́ıakappa. Parts of his story are also retold in Eyrbyggja saga and in Hervarar saga. He is moreover mentioned in Yngvars saga v́ıđförla where Ingvar the Far-Travelled is compared to his kinsman Styrbjörn.
The following synopsis is based on Styrbjarnar áttr Sv́ıakappa:
Styrbjörn was unusually big, strong and unruly (for a Viking) and although he was only a little boy he managed to kill a courtier who accidentally had hit him on the nose with a drinking horn.
When he was 12 years old he asked his uncle for his birthright, but when he was denied the co-rulership of Sweden he sulked for a long time on his father's mound.
When he was 16 the Ting decided that he was too unruly to be king of Sweden. Eric decided to make his own unborn child co-regent on the condition that it was a son. As a compensation his uncle Eric gave him 60 well-equipped longships whereupon the frustrated Styrbjörn took his sister Gyrid and left.
He ravaged the shores of the Baltic Sea and when he was twenty, he conquered the stronghold of Jomsborg from its founder Palnetoke, and became the ruler of the Jomsvikings.
After some time he allied with the Danish king Harold Bluetooth and married his sister Gyrid to him. Styrbjörn married Harold's daughter Tyra, whom he was given by Harold for conquering Jomsborg. (Styrbjörn had the son Torkel Styrbjörnsson with Tyra. Torkel had a daughter named Gytha Thorkelsdóttir, who married Godwin, Earl of Wessex and became the mother of Harold II of England).
The Battle of the Fyris Wolds
Harold gave him even more warriors and now Styrbjörn was about to reclaim the throne of Sweden. He sailed with a huge force which included 200 Danish longships in addition to his own Jomsvikings. When they arrived at Föret (Old Norse: Fyris) in Uplandia he burnt the ships in order to force his men to fight to the end. The Danish force changed its mind and returned to Denmark.
Styrbjörn marched alone with his Jomsvikings to Gamla Uppsala. His uncle was, however, prepared and had sent for reinforcements in all directions.
During the first two days, the battle was even. In the evening, Eric went to the statue of Odin at the Temple at Uppsala where he sacrificed. He promised Odin that if he won the battle, he would belong to Odin and arrive at Valhalla in ten years from then.
The third day, Eric threw his spear over the enemy and said "I sacrifice you all to Odin". The Swedes were winning, and the Danish warriors fled. Only Styrbjörn and his sworn men stayed, and died.
Dr. Vernon Leroy Ferwerda, 80, of Riverside Rd., Simsbury, husband ofAnna (Silva) Ferwerda, died Tuesday, (Dec. 1, 1998), at St. FrancisHospital & Medical Center in Hartford. He was born September 4, 1918 inRockford, IL, son of the late Benjamin Leroy and Hildur (Engdahl)Ferwerda, and had lived in Newington, Wardsboro, VT and Worcester, MA.,prior to moving to Simsbury 11 years ago. He was a veteran of World WarII and the Korean Conflict having served as an officer in the U.S. Navy.A fter receiving his Ph.D from Harvard University, Dr. Ferwerda became aprofessor at Trinity College in Hartford and Rensselaer PolytechnicInstitute in Troy, NY. He also served as Executive Secretary of theNational Council of Churches, was an active member of Immanuel Church inHartford, the Lions Club, and the Boy Scouts of America. He was also anordained lay minister in The Vermont Conference of Churches. Besides hiswife, he is survived by two sons and two daughters- in-law, Mark andDianne Ferwerda of Marshfield Hills, MA, Neil and Joan Ferwerda ofCobalt; five grandchildren, Brian Ferwerda, Doreen McFarland, KristinBaracca, and Shane and Caitlin Ferwerda. Dr. Ferwerda was predeceased byhis first wife, Martha (Morse) Ferwerda; and a brother, Russell Ferwerda.Funeral service will be Saturday, Dec. 5, 9 a.m. at Immanuel Church, 10Woodland St., Hartford, with the Rev. John Hay officiating. Burial willbe in Fairview Cemetery, Wardsboro, VT. Friends may call at the VincentFuneral Home, 88 0 Hopmeadow St., Simsbury, Today 5-8 p.m. Memorialdonations may be made to the Simsbury Lions Club Charities, Inc., P.O.Box 11, Simsbury 06070.
The Hartford Courant, 3 December 1998
WOODSTOCK -- Charles G. Rivers Jr., 60, of East Woodstock, a formerchemical engineer, died Tuesday, Sept. 5, at home.
He leaves his wife, Joyce (MacKeen) Rivers; a daughter, Karen A. Rivers of Raleigh, N.C.; a sister, Carol Clough of Rockland, Maine; and two nephews. A son, Mark A. Rivers, died in 1995. He was born in Greenfield, son of Charles G. Sr. and Mabel (Erhardt) Rivers, and lived more than 30 years in Wilmington, Del., before moving to Woodstock in 1993. He graduated from MIT and the University of Delaware.
In Wilmington, Mr. Rivers was a chemical engineer for I.C.I. Americas. He and his wife also operated Rivers Antiques. He was a life master bridge player.
The memorial service will be held at 1 p.m. Sunday, Sept. 10, in East Woodstock Congregational Church, Woodstock Road, East Woodstock. There are no calling hours. In lieu of flowers, memorial donations may be made to the American Brain Tumor Association, Suite 146, 2720 River Road, Des Plaines, IL 60018; or to East Woodstock Congregational Church, Memorial Fund, PO Box 156, East Woodstock, CT 06244.
Worcester Telegram & Gazette, 7 September 2000
Raynald of Châtillon (also Reynald or Reginald of Chastillon) (c.1125-July 4, 1187) was a knight who served in the Second Crusade and remained in the Holy Land after its defeat. There he ruled as Prince of Antioch from 1153 to 1160.
He was a younger son of Henry, lord of Châtillon, from the middle-ranking noble family of Champagne that had produced Eudes of Châtillon, Pope Urban II. Raynald had joined the Second Crusade in 1147 to seek his fortune. He entered the service of Constance of Antioch, whose first husband had died in 1149. She married Raynald in secret in 1153, without consulting her liege lord, Baldwin III of Jerusalem. Neither King Baldwin nor Aimery of Limoges, the Latin Patriarch of Antioch, approved of Constance's choice of a husband of such lower birth.
One of Raynald's first acts in Antioch was an assault on the Latin Patriarch; he had the Patriarch seized, stripped naked, covered in honey, and left to suffer in the burning sun. When the Patriarch was released, he collapsed in exhaustion and agreed to finance Raynald's expedition against Cyprus. Raynald's forces attacked Cyprus, ravaging the island, and raping and pillaging the inhabitants. Cyprus was a possession of the Byzantine Empire, and in 1159 Raynald was forced to pay homage to Byzantine emperor Manuel I Comnenus as punishment for his attack, promising to accept a Greek Patriarch in Antioch. When Manuel came to Antioch later that year to meet with Baldwin III, King of Jerusalem, Raynald was forced to lead Manuel's horse into the city.
Soon after this, in 1160, Raynald was captured by the Muslims during a plundering raid against the Syrian and Armenian peasants of the neighbourhood of Marash. He was confined at Aleppo for the next seventeen years. He was ransomed for the extraordinary sum of 120,000 gold dinars in 1176, emerging from his long captivity more bloodthirsty and ambitious than ever. Because his wife Constance had died in 1163, Raynald married another wealthy widow, Stephanie, the widow of both Humphrey III of Toron and Miles of Plancy, and the heiress of the lordship of Oultrejordain, including the castles Kerak and Montreal to the southeast of the Dead Sea. These fortresses controlled the trade routes between Egypt and Damascus and gave Raynald access to the Red Sea. He became notorious for his wanton cruelty at Kerak, often having his enemies and hostages flung from the walls of castle to be dashed to pieces on the rocks below.
In November 1177, at the head of the army of the kingdom, he defeated Saladin at the Battle of Montgisard; Saladin narrowly escaped. In 1181 the temptation of the caravans which passed by Kerak proved too strong, and, in spite of a truce between Saladin and Baldwin IV, Raynald began to plunder. Saladin demanded reparations from Baldwin IV, but Baldwin could only reply that he was unable to coerce his unruly vassal. The result was a new outbreak of war between Saladin and the Latin kingdom in 1182. In the course of the hostilities Raynald launched ships on the Red Sea, partly for piracy, but partly as a threat against Mecca and Medina, challenging Islam in its own holy places. His pirates ravaged villages up and down the Red Sea, before being captured by the army of Al-Adil I only a few miles from Medina. Although Raynald's pirates were taken to Cairo and beheaded, Raynald himself escaped to the Moab. Saladin vowed to behead Raynald himself, and at the end of the year Saladin attacked Kerak, during the marriage of Raynald's stepson Humphrey IV of Toron to Isabella of Jerusalem. The siege was raised by Count Raymond III of Tripoli, and Reynald was quiet until 1186.
That year he allied with Sibylla and Guy of Lusignan against Count Raymond, and his influence contributed to the recognition of Guy as king of Jerusalem, although Raymond was the better candidate. Later in 1186 Raynald attacked a caravan in which Saladin's sister was travelling, breaking the truce between Saladin and the Crusaders. King Guy chastised Raynald in an attempt to appease Saladin, but Raynald replied that he was lord of his own lands and that he had made no peace with Saladin. Saladin swore that Raynald would be executed if he was ever taken prisoner.
In 1187 Saladin invaded the kingdom, defeating the Crusaders at the Battle of Hattin. The battle left Saladin with many prisoners. Most prominent among these prisoners were Reynald and King Guy, both of whom Saladin ordered brought to his tent. According to al-Safadi in al-Wafi bi'l-wafayat, Saladin offered water to Guy, who then gave the glass to Raynald. Saladin knocked the water away, saying that he had not offered water to Raynald and thus was not bound by the Muslim rules of hospitality. After being rebuked by Saladin for his treachery, Raynald was executed, either beheaded by Saladin himself or killed by one of Saladin's men in the presence of his companions. King Guy, however, was spared. Saladin explained that one king did not kill another and that Raynald had only been executed because of his great crimes. Guy was taken to Damascus for a time, then allowed to go free.
Many of the Crusaders considered Raynald a martyr, although all evidence shows him to have been a plunderer and a pirate who had little concern for the welfare of the Kingdom. The successes of the Kingdom were almost singlehandedly undone by Raynald's recklessness and selfishness.
Raynald and Constance had two daughters: Agnes, who married king Bela III of Hungary; and Alix, who married Azzo V d'Este.
Wiglaf (died 839/40) was the King of Mercia from 827 to 829 and againfrom 830 until his death. His rule coincided with the rise of the rivalAnglo-Saxon kingdom of Wessex under Egbert.
Wiglaf does not seem to have been a member of the traditional Mercian royal line, and it is unclear whether he had any relationship to it. He became king after his predecessor, Ludeca, was killed in a failed attempt to subjugate the rebellious East Anglians. At this time, Mercia was engaged in a conflict with the rising power of Wessex, which had begun during the reign of Beornwulf in 825, and in 829, Egbert of Wessex successfully invaded Mercia and drove Wiglaf from his throne.
Historically speaking, this event marked the beginning of the domination of England by Wessex, but the Mercians regained their independence and brought Wiglaf back to power in the following year. It is unclear whether this was the result of a Mercian rebellion against West Saxon rule or a grant made by Egbert to a submissive Wiglaf; the 20th century historian Frank Stenton argued in his Anglo-Saxon History that the former is more likely, and cited a charter of 836 as evidence that Wiglaf was acting as an independent ruler at that time.
Colin Elson MacGowan - 94, formerly of New Minas, passed away Saturday,September 15, 2007 in the QEII Health Sciences Centre, Veteranʼs MemorialBuilding, Halifax. Born in Hillaton, Kings County, he was a son of thelate Burpee and Alberta (MacLeod) MacGowan. He was a veteran of theSecond World War, serving in Scotland as an aircraft mechanic from1943-1945 with the 408 - Goose" Squadron. He was the proprietor of C. E.MacGowan Garage, Hillaton and a partner in both Saxon Sales FarmMachinery and Mailmac Motors, who were dealers for Austin, Dodge andVolvo. He later became sole proprietor of Valley Motors, one of NovaScotiaʼs first few appointed Volvo dealers. He was a member and pastmaster of Scotia Masonic Lodge No. 28, Canning and a member of theScottish Rite. He was also a member of the Royal Canadian Legion, KingsBranch No. 6, Kentville. He is survived by a granddaughter, Janis (Greg)Stauffer, Edmonton, Alberta; a grandson, Ian (Deanne) Hancock,Abbotsford, British Columbia; a niece, Judy (Gates) Cohoon, Wolfville; anephew, Paul (Ann) Gates, New Minas; a brother-in-law, Harold Gates,Canning; two grandnephews, Christopher Cohoon, New York; Jarred Gates,Halifax. He was predeceased by his first wife, the former JoyceMcConnell; his second wife, the former Florence (Gates) (Armstrong)(Taylor); a daughter, Susan (MacGowan) Hancock; a son-in-law, Dr. DonaldHancock; a sister, Madalyn (MacGowan) Gates. Cremation has taken placeunder the direction of the White Family Funeral Home, Kentville.Visitation was held from 7-9 p.m. Monday, September 17, 2007 with a RoyalCanadian Legion service held at 7:00 p.m. and a Masonic service held at8:00 p.m. all in the White Family Funeral Home, Kentville. The funeralservice, followed by a reception, was held at 2:00 p.m. Tuesday,September 18, 2007 in the First Cornwallis Baptist Church, Canard,Reverend Peter Lohnes officiated. Burial took place in the Jaw BoneCorner Cemetery, Canard. Family flowers only, by request. Donations inmemory may be made to the Alzheimer Society of Nova Scotia or FirstCornwallis Baptist Church.
New York Times, 25 Dec 1977:
MEADE - Robert Heber, Rear Admiral, U.S. Navy, retired, huband of Dorothy Louise, also survived by his children Dr. Robert H. Meade, Jr. of Evergreen, CO, Mrs. Temple Roath of Long Beach, CA, and Willam W. Chamberlain of Mountainview, CA, and seven grandchildren and sister Mrs. Charlotte Greenwald of Dunedin, FL.
Glenn William Reynolds July 11, 1928 - April 8, 2012
Glenn William Reynolds was born on July 11, 1928, in Beresford, South Dakota to William Reynolds and Mabel Sundstrom. Glenn served two tours in the United States Navy from 1946 to 1952. He was present at the atomic bomb tests in Bikini Atoll Islands in the Pacific. Glenn trained as one of the original Navy Seals for the under water demolition team. His second duty was in the Korean War with a primary mission to convert sea water into drinking water for delivery to the American troops. He served on the USS Saratoga, the USS Fall River and the USS Pasig. Glenn attended Los Angeles City College, then graduated Morningside College in 1954 with a Bachelor of Science degree. In 1953, Glenn married Lucille B. Vermilyea in Sioux City, Iowa. Together, they raised three children. Steven, Debie, and Renee. The family lived in Iowa until 1963, at which time they moved to Aurora, Colorado. Glenn worked as a benefits supervisor for the Colorado Department of Labor for 32 years until his retirement in 1995. Glenn was a long time member of the International Association of Personnel in Employment Security. An annual recognition award was created that bears his name. Glenn loved all spectator sports, especially baseball. He was recruited to play semi-pro baseball for the Chicago White Sox, but declined due to this recall to the military service in Korea. Glenn's greatest love was spending time with his family. He coached his son's Little League baseball team and took his family on yearly fishing trips to Minnesota. He has been a season ticket holder for the Denver Broncos since 1963. Glenn was an avid golfer, starting the Senior Men's League at Chipeta Golf Club, along with Bill Carder. Glenn is survived by his loving wife, Lucy; son, Steve (Stephanie) of Mesa, CO; daughters, Debie and Renee of Grand Junction, CO, and brother, Wes (Joyce) of Akron, OH. Grandchildren include Yeager Sharpe, Kate Sharpe, Savannah Reynolds, Sierra Reynolds, and Stevenson Reynolds. Glenn's favorite saying was from Yogi Berra, "When you get to the fork in the road, take it". A memorial service will take place at The First United Methodist Church on April 12, 2012 at 10:30 a.m. with Reverend Blaine Scott officiating. A luncheon will immediately follow. Military Honors provided by the Grand Valley Combined Honor Guard at the Veteran's Memorial Cemetery of Western Colorado at 1:00 p.m. Memorial contributions should be directed to Hospice.
The Daily Sentinel, Grand Junction, 11April 2012
Gorm the Old (Gorm den Gamle) was King of Denmark in the mid-900s.
The son of Danish king Harthaknut, Gorm is one of the most misinterpreted figures in Danish history. Often maligned as a cruel old dotard and a staunch heathen, Gorm was probably born around 910-915, and died in late 958 according to dendrochronological studies of the wood in his burial chamber.
His ancenstry may lie with the Danish rulers in East Anglia, one of which was named Guthrum, a form of the name Gorm. His father came to Denmark around 916 or 917 and deposed the young king Sigtrygg, and when Harthaknut died, Gorm ascended to the throne. Claims that he took it by force, or that he only ruled part of the peninsula of Jutland are almost certainly erroneous...Gorm's great-great-grandson king Sweyn Estridsson referred to both Gorm and his father as kings of (all of) Denmark, not just parts of the country.
Gorm was neither old nor unwise; when correctly interpreted, early sources point to him as being open-minded and pragmatic as far as Denmark's relationship with the Christian neighbors to the south was concerned, but earlier historians often confused him with his father who supposedly withstood the coming of Christianity for as long as he lived.
His skeleton is believed to have been found at the site of the first Christian church of Jelling. During the reign of Gorm, most Danes still worshipped the Norse gods, but during the reign of Gorm's son Harold Bluetooth, Denmark officially converted to Christianity. Harold supposedly moved the skeleton of his father from its original resting place into the church, but left the hill where Gorm had originally been interred as a memorial.
SUSAN, Barbara K. (Smith) Of Roslindale, August 24, 2011, age 83. Belovedwife of the late Robert F. Susan, B.P.D. Loving mother of Andrea (Susan)Paduchak and her husband John. Dear grandmother of Marie and NikolaiPaduchak all of Hudson, NH. Sister of William W. Smith of Gulfport, MSand the late Alice Smith, Anna Scanlon and James Smith. Also survived bymany nieces and nephews. Funeral from the William J. Gormley FuneralHome, 2055 Centre St.,WEST ROXBURY, on Tuesday August 30, 2011 at 9amfollowed by a funeral Mass in St. John Chrysostom Church, 4750 WashingtonSt., West Roxbury at 10 o'clock. Visiting hours Monday 4-8 pm. Relativesand friends are invited. Interment Blue Hill Cemetery. In lieu of flowersdonations can be made in Barbara's memory to Friends of the Unborn, P.O.Box 692246, Quincy, MA 02269-6246.
The Boston Globe, 28 August 2011
Joe W. Reynolds, born about 1980, is a likely grandchild.
Mstislav I Vladimirovich the Great (June 1, 1076 - April 14, 1132), was the Grand Prince of Kiev (1125-1132), the eldest son of Vladimir Monomakh by Gytha of Wessex. He figures prominently in the Norse Sagas under the name Harald, taken to allude to his grandfather, Harold II of England.
St Nicholas Cathedral, built by Mstislav I near his palace at Yaroslav's Court, Novgorod, contains 12th-century frescoes depicting his illustrious family
St Nicholas Cathedral, built by Mstislav I near his palace at Yaroslav's Court, Novgorod, contains 12th-century frescoes depicting his illustrious family
As his father's future successor, Mstislav reigned in Novgorod the Great from 1088-93 and (after a brief stint at Rostov) from 1095-1117. Thereafter he was Monomakh's co-ruler in Belgorod-on-the-Dnieper, and inherited the Kievan throne after his death. He built numerous churches in Novgorod, of which St. Nicholas Cathedral (1113) and the cathedral of St Anthony Cloister (1117) survive to the present day. Later, he would also erect important churches in Kiev, notably his family sepulchre at Berestovo and the church of Our Lady at Podil.
Mstislav's life was spent in constant warfare with Cumans (1093, 1107, 1111, 1129), Estonians (1111, 1113, 1116, 1130), Lithuanians (1131), and the princedom of Polotsk (1127, 1129). In 1096, he defeated his uncle Oleg of Chernigov on the Koloksha River, thereby laying foundation for the centuries of enmity between his and Oleg's descendants. Mstislav was the last ruler of united Rus, and upon his death, as the chronicler put it, "the land of Rus was torn apart".
In 1095, Mstislav wed Princess Christine of Sweden, daughter of King Ingold I. They had many children:
1. Ingeborg of Kiev, married Canute Lavard of Jutland, and was mother to Valdemar I of Denmark
2. Malmfrid, married (1) Sigurd I of Norway; (2) Eric II of Denmark
3. Eupraxia, married Alexius I Comnenus
4. Vsevolod of Novgorod
5. Maria, married Vsevolod II of Kiev
6. Iziaslav II of Kiev
7. Rostislav of Kiev
8. Sviatopolk of Pskov
9. Rogneda, married Yaroslav of Volinya
10. Xenia, married Briachislav of Izyaslawl
Christine died on January 18, 1122; later that year Mstislav married again, to the daughter of Dmitry Zavidich, a nobleman of Novgorod. Their children were:
1. Vladimir II Mstislavich (1132-1171)
2. Euphrosyne of Kiev, married King Geza II of Hungary
Gozlin was the last Count of Maine of his family. Charles II "The Bald"confiscated the title and lands for the benefit of Robert le Fort,ancestor of the Capetians.
Björn Eriksson was the father of Olof (II) Björnsson and Eric the Victorious, according to Hervarar saga. He was the grand-father of Styrbjörn Starke. According to Hervarar Saga he was the son of an Erik who fought Harald Fairhair who succeeded the brothers Björn at Hauge and Anund Uppsale. Erik Anundsson is the only Erik who fits.
In the saga of Olaf the Holy, Snorri Sturluson quotes Thorgny Lawspeaker on king Björn:
My father, again, was a long time with King Bjorn, and was well acquainted with his ways and manners. In Bjorn's lifetime his kingdom stood in great power, and no kind of want was felt, and he was gay and sociable with his friends.
When Björn died Olof and Eric were elected to be co-rulers of Sweden. Eric would however disinherit his nephew Styrbjörn.
Adam of Bremen, however, only gives Emund Eriksson as the predecessor of Eric the Victorious. Since the Swedes seem to have had a system of co-rulership (Diarchy), it is probable that Emund Eriksson was a co-ruler of Björn's.
Constance of Antioch (1127-1163) was the ruler of the principality of Antioch (a crusader state) from 1130 to her death.
Constance was the only daughter of Bohemund II of Antioch by his wife Alice, princess of Jerusalem. She became princess of Antioch when she was only four-years-old, under the regency of Baldwin II of Jerusalem (1130-1131) and Fulk of Jerusalem (1131-1136). Her mother Alice did not want the principality to pass to Constance, preferring to rule in her own name. Alice attempted to ally with the Muslim atabeg of Mosul, Zengi, offering to marry Constance to a Muslim prince, but the plan was foiled by Alice's father Baldwin, who exiled her from Antioch. In 1135 Alice attempted once again to take control of the principality, and sought a husband for Constance in Manuel Comnenus, at that time the heir to the Byzantine throne. Fulk exiled her again and re-established the regency for Constance. In 1136, while still a child, Constance was married to Raymond of Poitiers, whom the noble supporters of the regency had secretly summoned from Europe; Alice was tricked into believing Raymond was going to marry her, and, humiliated, left Antioch for good when the marriage was performed. From this union three children were born:
* Bohemund III of Antioch, who succeeded her in 1163
* Maria of Antioch (1145-1182), married (rechristened as "Xena") to Manuel I Comnenus
* Philippa of Antioch, mistress to Andronicus I Comnenus
In 1149, Raymond died in the battle of Inab and Constance remarried in 1153 to Raynald of Chatillon, who also became co-ruler of Antioch. Constance had two daughters from Raynald:
* Agnes (1154-1184), married king Bela III of Hungary
* Alix, married Azzo V d'Este
Raynald was captured in 1160 and spent the next sixteen years in a prison in Aleppo. A dispute arose between Constance and her son, Bohemund, when Bohemund tried to seize power in Antioch. A riot broke out, and Constance was exiled from the city. She died in 1163.
Robert F. Cleveland, B.P.D. Ret, of Roslindale, Aug. 12, 2008, belovedhusband of Barbara K. (Smith). Loving father of Andrea K. Pauduak & herhusband John of Hudson, NH. Dear grandfather of Marie & Nikolai Pauduak.Brother of Dorothy Nee of Walpole & Anna McDonough of Stoughton and thelate Joseph Susan. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Funeralfrom the William J. Gormley Funeral Home, 2055 Centre St., West Roxburyon Monday August 18, 2008 at 9am followed by a funeral Mass in St. JohnChrysostom Church at 10 o'clock. Visiting hours Sunday 4-8 pm. Relativesand friends invited. In lieu of flowers donations in his memory may bemade to St. John Chrysostom Memorial Fund, 4750 Washington St., WestRoxbury, MA 02132. Interment Blue Hill Cemetery. WW II U.S. Navy Veteran.Member VFW.
WILLIAM A. McCONNELL, 89, 3355 E. Semoran Blvd., Forest City, diedSunday, Jan. 3. Mr. McConnell was a retired construction worker. Born inNova Scotia, he moved to Central Florida in 1945. He was a member anddeacon of First Baptist Church of Winter Park. Survivors: wife, DorothyB., Winter Park; son, William F., Altamonte Springs; daughters, JoanneJurgensen, Maitland, Carol Christiansen, Newland, N.C.; sister, Olive,Brookline, Mass.; five grandchildren; four great-grandchildren. CareyHand Cox-Parker Funeral Home, Winter Park.
The Orlando Sentinel, 5 January 1993
Likely full name: Deborah M. Prinzing and born 4/11/1959
DAVISON, John Lewis - 82, Cambridge, Kings Co., passed away Saturday,July 31, 2004, in Valley Regional Hospital, Kentville. Born in Windsor,Hants Co., he was a son of the late Frank H. and Hazel (Woodman) Davison.He had been a resident of the Annapolis Valley for the past 53 years andprior to his retirement in 1985, had been employed by AtlanticWholesalers for 30 years. He is survived by his wife of 54 years, Ardith(Palmer) Davison; sons, John (Debra), Camrose, Alta.; Ralph (Louise),Halifax; Bev (Gail), Liverpool, Queens Co.; Matthew (Catherine), Halifax;daughter, Maggie M. (Scott Parker), Summerside, P.E.I.; sister-in-law,Theresa Davison, Ajax, Ont.; 10 grandchildren; several nieces andnephews. He was predeceased by brothers, Frank, Earl (in infancy);sister, Esther (Ernest Naugle). There will be no visitation by familyrequest. A funeral service followed by an informal reception will be held11 a.m. Tuesday, August 3, in W.C. Hiltz/White Family Funeral Home,Kentville, Rev. John Beers officiating. A private family burial will takeplace in Falmouth Cemetery, Falmouth, Hants Co.
Halifax Herald, 2 August 2004
Harthacnut of Denmark:
Most Danes know that the official line of Danish kings begins with Gorm the Old, the father of renowned king Harald Bluetooth, who ruled Denmark in the 950s. In reality it ought to start with Harthacnut, his father.
In the 890s Denmark was conquered by Swedes and king Helge was deposed by Olaf who founded the House of Olaf in Denmark. According to clergyman Adam of Bremen, who came from Germany to record the history of the archbishops of Bremen and was allowed to "interview" king Sweyn Estridsson, Olav and two or more of his sons took the realm "by weapons and violence". When Olav died, two of his sons seem to have ruled simultaneously, and around 915 a son of Olav's son Gnupa and Danish noblewoman Asfrid became king. This young man, whose name was Sigtrygg, is remembered on two runestones erected by his mother after his death.
And this is where Harthacnut enters the picture. Probably born in the 880s, he was the son of an otherwise unknown "Sweyn", and is often described as being the grandson (or adopted grandson) of semi-mythic viking chieftain Sigurd Snake-Eye, one of the sons of the legendary Ragnar Lodbrok. This is however impossible to verify. Adam says that Harthacnut (Danish: Hardeknud) came from "Northmannia", the "land of the Northmen", by which he may mean either Norway or Normandy, which had recently been colonized by Danish vikings. But it is also likely that Harthacnut was brought up in the Danelaw territories in East Anglia.
He must have been a full-grown man with a certain reputation when he came (back?) to Denmark around 916, and according to Adam and his star witness king Sweyn, Harthacnut immediately deposed the young king Sigtrygg. This happened "in the last days of archbishop Hoger", says Adam, and Hoger died around 917. Harthacnut then ruled unopposed for approximately thirty years, and while some researchers have used a single somewhat dubious source, the Saxon chronicles of Widukind, to establish that Sigtrygg's father Gnupa was still king in 934 when the Danes had an altercation with German king Heinrich, there can be little doubt that the king who was supposedly forced to pay a tribute to the German ruler was in fact Harthacnut. Claims that king Heinrich I forced the "heathen" Danish king to be baptized are almost certainly erroneous.
In 948, the archbishop of Bremen appointed three bishops to Denmark, and that probably signifies a change in government...Harthacnut is usually portrayed as indifferent or hostile towards Christianity, and while that may only be the church's interpretation, it seems likely that a new and more open-minded king had ascended to the throne around 947 or 948.
Olga Kulchisky was born in Smoky Lake on September 12, 1914 on the familyfarm. She was the second oldest child of Harry and Wasylena Kulchisky,who had a family of seven children. Her father, with his brothers, andneighbours built St. Onufry's Ukrainian Greek Catholic Church in 1910.Some years later the family moved into town to take on the ownership andoperation of a general store and telephone exchange office.
Olga attended White Mud country school until grade seven. She then took grade eight at McKay Avenue School in Edmonton, and was promoted to grade nine without having to write the required provincial exams. Olga attended grade nine and ten at Smoky Lake. Her grade 11 she took at a separate high school in Edmonton.
Upon completion of her schooling, Olga worked as a switchboard operator with Alberta Government Telephones in Smoky Lake from 1933 to 1937 with an interim period at the local post office. During her early working years she also participated in Ukrainian dancing and plays.
On July 22, 1937 Olga married Tom Ternoway. After their marriage they continued to farm on the original Ternoway homestead that had been settled in 1902 and which Olga would proudly call home until her passing. Olga and Tom raised a family of two daughters, Shirley and Beatrice.
Olga was very active and devoted to her church - Sts. Volodymyr and Olha Ukrainian Catholic Church. She helped with the upkeep of St. Onufry's Cemetery. She served as president and secretary of the church club and was a choir member for many years. She was extremely proud to be part of the 100 person "Centennial Choir" that performed for two years in celebration of 100 years of Ukrainian Settlement in Canada.
In 1954 she returned to work as a telephone operator and remained at this job until 1967. From 1970 to 1976 she worked as a nursing ward aide at the Smoky Lake Nursing Home as well as running her own catering business for four years.
Olga, along with husband Tom, were founding members of the museum in town. They were charter members of the Smoky Lake Cultural and Heritage Society. She was an active member until her passing. Olga and Tom were a driving force behind Heritage Days, the fund raising functions and the establishment of a museum building to preserve the history and Ukrainian culture of the area.
After working at the nursing home for six years she could see some form of assistance was needed in transporting patients. So Olga set the gears in motion for the community to get a Lions Action Bus. She volunteered her time to raise funds.
She was an active member of the Senior Citizen's Drop-In Centre. She helped with coffee, sold tickets to their functions, and baked for them for years.
Olga enjoyed gardening and travel, bird watching and reading, and spoiling her grandsons, in whose lives she has been an important and special influence. She travelled throughout Canada and the United States. She kept up with her own yard work until her passing. She enjoyed the many birds and animals who lived on or passed through the farm. She also enjoyed doing crosswork, Ukrainian egg painting, and fancy work in her younger years, as well as dressing up for Halloween dances and the Malanka (Ukrainian New Year's). She was proud of her Ukrainian Heritage, and upheld Ukrainian traditions to the very end.
James M. Eisenhaure, 80, of Maple St., died April 22nd at CharlotteHungerford Hospital in Torrington. He was the husband of Betty Jane(Olesen) Eisenhaure.
He was born Aug, 8, 1928 in Reading, MA, son of the late Ruben and Vivian (Robinson) Eisenhaure. His education included degrees from, Fitchburg State College and the University of CT, where he received his Master's Degree and additional credits.
In 1955 Mr Eisenhaure came to Wamogo Regional High School, as an Industrial Arts teacher and also served as the Vice Principal. During the next 10 years he also supervised and/or built 10 homes in Litchfield. He became Principal in 1966 and held that position until 1971 when he became Superintendent of Regional School District # 6, Warren, Morris and Goshen. In the following years he planned and supervised eight additions to the four schools of the district and retired in June 1984.
During his time at Wamogo, he was a constant for the faculty and students. He was always supportive, especially of the sports programs and athletes. For many years he arranged for atheltic team breakfasts and was one of their biggest fans.
Active in the community, Jim was a member of Litchfield Housing Authority, Litchfield-Morris Rotary Club, voted an Honorary Member in 2003, Litchfield County University Club and the Litchfield Board of Finance and served as a selectman that stepped over party lines. As a member and Trustee of the First Congregational Church of Litchfield he chaired its building committee and supervised the Christian education building construction.
In addition to his wife, he survived by a son, Stephen J. and his wife Judi of Litchfield; a brother, Myron of W. Granby; a sister, Jean Benedict of Skaneateles, NY and two grandchildren, Jaqueline and James Eisenhaure. He was predeceased by a daughter, Kristine.
A memorial will be held Sunday, April 26th, 5:00 PM at the James M. Eisenhaure Auditorium, at Wamogo Regional High School. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the James M. Eisenhaure Scholarship.
Litchfield County Times, 23 April 2009
EVA WINIFRED HAWES, 91, 1111 S. Lakemont Ave., Winter Park, died Friday,July 14. Mrs. Hawes was a retired clerk for W.T. Grant stores. She wasborn in Berwick, NS. She was a member of Tuskawilla Presbyterian Church,Oviedo. Survivors: son, The Rev. Jack, Oviedo; daughters, Dorothy M.Kipp, Hopkinsville, Ky., Eleanor Gale, Colville, Wash.; 12 grandchildren;18 great-grandchildren. Beyers Funeral Home, Leesburg.
The Orlando Sentinel, 11 August 2000
Clyde H. Maynard, Jr. 63 of Cornett Hill Rd. Waverly, died Saturday July1, 2006 at his residence. He was born on August 22, 1942 in Wayne County,WV and is the son of Irene Robertson Maynard of Beaver, and the lateClyde H. Maynard, Sr.
He was united in marriage on February 28, 1995 to Bonnalea Sutton Maynard who survives. Also surviving are his former wife, Emera Jacobs of Fontanelle, IA, 2 sons: Eric (Janet Nelson) Maynard of Anita, IA, Herbert (Tracy Kupper) Maynard of Lakewood, CO, 1 daughter: Jeanette (Paul) Jorgesen of Adair, IA, 4 grandchildren: Emily Maynard, Kyle, Zachary, and Hannah Jorgesen, 4 brothers: Otis (Lenora) Maynard of Jackson, OH, Autis (Maple) Maynard of Waverly, Robert (Ann) Maynard of Sommersville, WV, Ronnie (Janet) Maynard of Beaver, 4 sisters: Phyllis (Ronald) Clark and Bonnie Greene both of Upper Sandusky, OH, JoAn (Tommy) Wallace of Beaver, OH, and Myrtle (Grover) Tackett of Waverly, OH. He was preceded in death by a brother, Julius Maynard.
He was a master craftsman and carpenter, a member of the Fraternal Order of Eagles #2227 of Waverly, AMVETS Post #58, American Legion-Merritt Post #142 of Waverly, V.F.W., and was a USAF Veteran.
Funeral services will be 11:00 A.M. Friday at Botkin Funeral Home in Waverly with Pastor Charlie Ross officiating. Burial will follow in the Evergreen Cemetery-Denver Rd. with Military graveside rites conducted by Merritt Post #142 of Waverly. Friends may call on Thursday from 5:00-8:00 P.M. with a Fraternal Order of Eagles Service at 8:00 P.M.
Onie J. Prinzing of Kent died March 22, 2004, in Auburn. She was 74.
Born June 17, 1929, in Hood River, Ore., she married Lyle Prinzing on Sept. 21, 1955, and lived in Kent for 20 years.
Mrs. Prinzing worked as a tax adviser for King County. She was a member of the Fairwood Assembly of God Church in Renton. She enjoyed Oregon state history, antiques and being with her grandchildren.
She is survived by her husband, Lyle Prinzing of Kent; son, Jeff Prinzing of Auburn; daughters, Lori Marugg of Camas and Lisa Ferguson of Kent; brother, Phillip Keizur; sister, Daisy Barrett; and eight grandchildren.
Visitation will be 3-7 p.m. today at Yahn & Son Funeral Home in Auburn. Graveside service will be at 11 a.m. Thursday at Mountain view Cemetery in Auburn. A memorial service will be held at 12:30 p.m. Thursday at Fairwood Assembly of God Church in Renton.
King County Journal, Bellevue, WA, 24 March 2004
ORLANDO, Fla. - Retired Major Arnold G. MacKeen died Sunday, July 15, athis residence in Orlando, FL, Services will be held at 11:00a.m.Wednesday, July 18, at Sacred Heart Catholic Church in Warner Robins, GA,with interment following at Andersonville National Cemetery. Visitationwill be from 7:00 until 9:00p.m. Tuesday evening at McCullough FuneralHome with Rosary being said at 7:30p.m.
Born in Machias, Maine, Major MacKeen was retired from the United States Air Force with 32 years of service. He was a veteran of World War II, Korea and Vietnam. He was a member of Robins AFB Officers Club and the Air Force Association. He was also a member of Sacred Heart Catholic Church.
Major MacKeen is survived by his son, Greg MacKeen of Orlando, Fla.; brothers, Everette MacKeen of Vernon, CT, and Raymond MacKeen of Cutler, ME; sisters, Joyce Rivers of East Woodstock, CT and Judith Connell of Selkirk, NY; and one grandchild.
McCullough Funeral Home, Warner Robins, has charge of arrangements.
The Macon Telegraph, 17 July 2001
2010 - Bradford H. Baugh (Veterinary Science)
Born January 18, Seattle, WA; raised in Spokane;
32 years spent with the US Coast Guard;
20+ years with the federal government;
Worked several years in private practice with environmental/occupational health;
Spent several years as a psychiatric nurse/child mental health specialist;
Currently working part time as the Environmental Health and Safety Coordinator for WSU Riverpoint Campus, Spokane.
Washington State University, Pullman
BS in Zoology (1972) and B.S. in Psychology (1972)
Eastern Washington University, Cheney
MS-Biology (1976) Thesis study: Cardiology of Pigtail Monkey Macaca nemestrina
MS-Developmental Psychology (1992) Thesis study: Developmental screening for heavy metal exposure
University of Florida, Gainesville
MS-Veterinary Science/Forensic Toxicology (2006)
Special Program (non-accredited) K-W
PhD-Environmental Engineering (2002) Topic: Utilization of pets for screening for heavy metal
exposure in children
Current research topic:
Substance P and aggression in dogs
"Keeping my brain active", horses, parrots, little kids wrestling, collecting old-time radio shows and serial movies, collecting old time electric trains.
Multiple Certificate of Merit Awards (USDA/ARS)
Best of the Best Award (USDA/ARS)
Outstanding Service to Students Award (Whitworth College)
Listed in Marquis "Who's Who in America" and "Who's Who in the World"
MACHIAS - Phyllis B. Springer, 75, died May 22, 2000, at a Penobscotnursing facility. She was born Dec. 13, 1924, in Ellsworth the daughterof Clarice (Dennison) McGuire.
Surviving are her daughters and son-in-law, Peggy and Hal Bruckner of Penobscot, and Suzan and Daryl Willsey of Orlando, FL; her grandchildren, Heather, Ryan, Moria, Erik, Amanda, Mike; her great-grandchildren, Jonathan, Sam and Jake, her brothers and sister-in-law Bud and Dot MacKeen of Connecticut, and Arnold and Phyllis MacKeen of Georgia; several nieces and nephews; her friend and companion, Robert Heath of Machias.
Private services will be held for the family only. Gifts in her memory may be made to Ark Animal Shelter, Harrington, Maine 04643
Bangor Daily News, 24 May 2000
DOROTHY B. McCONNELL,
92, Winter Park Towers, Winter Park, died Monday, Dec. 9. Mrs. McConnell was a homemaker. Born in Canada, she moved to Central Florida in 1945. She was a member of First Baptist Church, Winter Park, where she taught Sunday school. Survivors: son, William, Altamonte Springs; daughters, Joanne Jurgensen, Maitland, Carol Christiansen, Newland, N.C.; five grandchildren; five great-grandchildren. Carey Hand Cox-Parker Funeral Home, Winter Park.
The Orlando Sentinel, 11 December 1996
PALMER, Cecil Perry - 103, Berwick. Family and friends mourn the passingof Cecil Perry Palmer, Berwick, Kings Co., April 9, 2004. Cecil was bornSeptember 16, 1900, in Nicholsville, Kings Co., to the late Newcombe andLucy (Beals) Palmer. He lived in Nicholsville for many years where heowned and operated his farm. He was active in church and communityaffairs. For several years he was a member of the Kingston Male Choir.Cecil was a former member of Harmony Baptist Church and choir. He movedto Berwick in 1972 and became an active member of the Berwick BaptistChurch and choir. Surviving are daughters, Joyce (Leonard) MacInnis,Hantsport; Alfretta (Lawrence) Morse, Berwick; grandsons, Gary (Candice)Johnson, Wayne (Cindy) Johnson, both of Hantsport; Peter (Krista)MacInnis, Middle Sackville; Dwight (Monique) MacInnis, Gander, NL;Anthony (Jasmine Lutz) Morse, Berwick; granddaughters, Deborah (Don)Muise, New Minas; Patricia (Paul) Yetmen, Ottawa; Kim (Mark) Sanford,Hantsport; Heather (Sean Maddox) Morse, Ottawa; Sheila (Ron McKenzie)Morse, Windermere; Dianna Morse, Morristown; 20 great-grandchildren; onegreat great-grandson; stepsons, Philip (Dorothy) Bentley, Queensbury,N.Y.; Alan (Betty) Bentley, Nepean, Ont.; John (Donna) Bentley, GrandPre; several nieces, nephews and cousins. He was predeceased by his firstwife, Vera (Spinney) Palmer; second wife, Marjorie (Bentley) Palmer; son,Gerald Eugene Palmer; brother, Lloyd Palmer; sister, Evelyn Spinney.Visitation will be 7-9, today in H.C. Lindsay Memorial Chapel, Berwick.The funeral service will be held at 2 p.m. Tuesday, April 13, in BerwickBaptist Church with a reception to follow in the Church Annex, Rev. ShawnKehoe officiating. Burial in Aylesford Union Cemetery. Family flowersonly.
Sharon Ann Fidler, 63, of Bella Vista, Ark., died Wednesday, Sept. 7,2005, at her home. She was born Feb. 21, 1942, in Clay County, S. D., toDelmer Eugene Nelson and Evelyn Bernice Olson Nelson. She was raised andeducated in South Dakota. She married Philip Fidler on Dec. 28, 1963, inLeavenworth, Kan. The couple lived in Southern California, then laterlived in Missouri and Texas. She was preceded in death by her husband,Philip Fidler, in March 2002, and she moved to Arkansas to live with herdaughter. She was an avid reader and an accomplished cook. Survivorsinclude two sons and daughters-in-law, Shawn Fidler and Tracey Fidler ofPahrump, Nev., and Bret Fidler and LeAnn Fidler of Julian, Calif.; adaughter and son-inlaw, Heather Brown and George Brown of Bella Vista; asister and brother-in-law, Bonnie Rubin and John Rubin of Illinois; 12grandchildren; and two great-grandchildren. No services are planned.Arrangements are by the Bella Vista Funeral Home and Crematory.
Died in a car accident.
George F. Porter, 90, of Downers Grove died Tuesday, Jan. 18, 2005, atAdvocate Good Samaritan Hospital in Downers Grove.
He was a member of St. Mary of Gostyn parish and a retired member of Teamsters Local 710.
He is survived by a friend, Dorothy Rodlund; four children, Robert L. (wife Carol) Porter of Westmont, Barbara (husband Dave) Kelley of Ostemo, Mich., William (wife Mary Jo) Porter of Downers Grove and Beth (husband Bill) Clark of Tracy, Calif.; 10 grandchildren; and 10 great-grandchildren.
He was preceded in death by his wife Helen (O'Leary) Porter.
Visitation took place at 9 a.m. Saturday, Jan. 22, at Adams-Winterfield and Sullivan Funeral Home. A funeral Mass was held at St. Mary of Gostyn Church.
Interment took place at Mount Olivet Cemetery.
Memorials may be directed to the DuPage Senior Citizens Council, 2200 S. Main St., No. 308, Lombard, IL 60148-5366.
The Sun, Downers Grove, 27 January 2005
Possibly died Nov 1954.
Ingelger was a viscount who held territory around Orléans and Angers atthe end of the 9th century. His son Fulk became the first count of Anjou.After Robert the Strong, he directed the resistance to the Normaninvasions on the Loire.
AMHERST - Marian F. Clark, 86, formerly of Belchertown and a longtimeNorthampton resident, died Saturday, Nov. 20, 2010, at the Center forExtended Care in Amherst.
Born Oct. 6, 1924, in Northampton, Marian was the daughter of the late Frank and Doris (O'Dell) Slanda. She was a graduate of Northampton High and attended the former Northampton Commercial College. Marian worked as a bookkeeper at the Smith College Alumnae House for several years, retiring in the late 1970s.
She was a member of Edwards Church in Northampton and also a member of the Twins Club.
She was the widow of Cecil I. Clark, who died in 1999. She is survived by her five children, David M. Clark of Florence, Cary A. Clark of Whately, Kathleen A. Kinner of Belchertown, Susan E. Lockwood of Willis, Texas, and Linda M. Deroches of Belchertown; a brother, Edward Slanda of Leesburg, Fla.; nine grandchildren; three great-grandchildren; and several nieces and nephews.
The funeral will be held Tuesday, Nov. 23, at 1 p.m. at Pease and Gay Funeral Home, 425 Prospect St., Northampton, with a calling hour from noon until the time of the service.
Burial will follow in Spring Grove Cemetery in Florence. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to VNA & Hospice of Cooley Dickinson, P.O. Box 329, Northampton, MA 01061.
Daily Hampshire Gazette, Northampton, 22 November 2010
Also married Elaine J Goodroad in 1982.
Mary V. Porter, nee Walsh, beloved wife of George F., loving mother ofMrs. Bernard Brady and George F. Jr., sister of Margaret G., Edward J.,Frank L., John J., the late Ellen G. Klos, and Anna M., grandmother offive. Funeral Thursday, 9:15 a.m., from mortuary, 1000-1010 E. 79thstreet, at Ellis avenue, to St. Ailbe's church. Mass 10 a.m. Burial MountOlivet. Member of St. Ailbe Altar and Rosary society.
Chicago Tribune, 14 July 1954
Fulk I of Anjou, called the Red, was son of viscount Ingelger of Angers,and was the first count of Anjou from 898 to 941. He increased theterritory of the viscounty of Angers and it became a county around 930.During his reign he was permanently at war with the Normans and theBretons. He occupied the county of Nantes in 907, but abandoned it to theBretons in 919. He died around 941 and was succeeded by his son Fulk II.
Edmund Mortimer, 2nd Baron Wigmore (1251-July 17, 1304) was the secondson and eventual heir of Roger Mortimer, 1st Baron Wigmore. As a youngerson, Edmund had been intended for clerical or monastic life, and had beensent to study at Oxford University. He was made Treasurer of York in1265. But the sudden death of his elder brother, Ralph, in 1276, made himheir to the family estates.
He returned in 1282 as the new Baron Mortimer of Wigmore and immediately became involved in Marcher politics. Together with his brother Roger Mortimer of Chirk, John Giffard, and Roger Lestrange, he devised a plan to trap Llywelyn the Last. Edmund sent a message to Llywelyn telling him he was coming to Llywelyn's aid and arranged to meet with him at Builth. But Edmund's brothers secretly forded the river behind Llywelyn's army and surprised the Welsh. In the resulting battle Llywelyn was killed and beheaded. Edmund then send his brother Roger Mortimer of Chirk to present Llywelyn's severed head to King Edward I of England.
In September 1285 he married Margaret de Fiennes, the daughter of William II de Fiennes and Blanche de Brienne (herself the granddaughter of John of Brienne). Their children were:
1. Roger Mortimer, 1st Earl of March
2. Maude Mortimer, married Theobald II de Verdun
3. John, yeoman, died 1318
4. Joan, nun at Lingbrook
5. Elizabeth, nun at Lingbrook
Edmund was knighted by King Edward at Winchester, and served in the king's Gascon and Scottish campaigns. He was mortally wounded in a skirmish near Builth, and died at Wigmore Castle.
Mortensen (nee Engborg) Lorraine M., age 74 of Crystal, passed awaypeacefully at home on April 12, 2003. Preceded in death by son, BrianMortensen. She will be missed by loving & devoted husband of 54 years,Jerry; daughters, Kathy Hill, Debra Mortensen, Lorie (Mike) Bursey; son,Ross (Rene') Mortensen; foster son, Rick (Leslie) Clayton; grandchildren,Nathan, Emily, Savant, Marie, Diane, Daniel & Bridget; great-grandson,Wyatt. Will also be missed by her spoiled cats, Angel & Snickers.Memorial service 1:00 pm April 18 at Elim Lutheran Church, 3978 W.Broadway, Robbinsdale. Private family interment at Fort Snelling NationalCemetery.
LUTZ, Gary Richard - 37, Morristown, died Sunday in Victoria GeneralHospital, Halifax, as the result of a motor vehicle accident. Born inBerwick, he was a son of Medford Lutz, Morristown, and the late Marion(Lacey) Lutz. He worked with Larsen Packers Limited, Berwick, for thepast 15 years. He was a member of Morristown Baptist Church. He issurvived by his wife, the former Ethel Silver; two sons, Richard, Adam,both at home; a daughter, Kimberly (Mrs. Wayne Newcombe), Aylesford;three brothers, Medford, Dennis, Russell, all of Morristown; foursisters, Phylis (Mrs. Peter Nejrup), Wilmot; Noreen (Mrs. Roy Chute),Tremont; Dianne (Mrs. Eugene Davis), Morristown; Carolyn Lohnes, ShawRoad, Berwick; a grandchild. The body is in H.C.Lindsay Memorial Chapel,Berwick, visiting 3:30-5:50, 7-9 pm today. Funeral will be at 2 pmWednesday in Morristown Baptist Church, Rev. Lionel Moriah officiating.Burial will be in Morristown Cemetery. Donations may be made toMorristown Baptist Church or Alzheimers Society.
GALESBURG - Mrs. Bonnie Jean Rubin, 78, 1463 N. Farnham St., Galesburg,died at 10:05 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 26, 2011, at Rosewood Care Center,Galesburg.
She was born Dec. 29, 1932, in Beresford, S.D., to Delmer E. and Evelyn Olson Nelson. She married John D. Rubin on March 26, 1951, in Vermillion, S.D.
She is survived by her husband of over 60 years, John; two sons, Brian J. (and Alice) Rubin of Galesburg and David E. (and Kathy L.) Rubin of Maricopa, Ariz.; two daughters, Brenda Haynes of Payson, Ariz. and Nancy (and Dennis) Rubin-Harrison of Flagstaff, Ariz.; seven grandchildren; and nine great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents and a sister, Sharon Fidler.
Bonnie Jean was a sales clerk at the former Fleck's and Kardan's in Galesburg for several years and retired in 1995. She was a member of First United Methodist Church in Galesburg. She graduated from Vermillion High School. Bonnie Jean enjoyed cooking, baking, and gardening and she loved her cats.
Funeral will be at 10 a.m. Saturday, Dec. 3, in Hinchliff-Pearson-West Galesburg Chapel. Rev. Melva England will officiate. Visitation will be 5 to 7 p.m. Friday at the chapel. Cremation will be accorded following the funeral with burial later in Memorial Park Cemetery. Memorials may be made to First United Methodist Church or Alzheimer's Association. Online condolences may be made at www.h-p-w.com.
The Register-Mail, Galesburg, 30 November, 2011
Roger Mortimer (25 April 1287 - 29 November 1330), grandson of the 1st Baron Wigmore, was the best-known of his name. As a result of his adulterous relationship with Isabella of France, queen of King Edward II of England, he was responsible for deposing (and probably for murdering) King Edward, and himself became effective ruler of England.
Early life, family history
Roger was the eldest son and first child born to Edmund Mortimer, 2nd Baron Wigmore, by his wife, Margaret de Fiennes. His father had been a second son, intended for clerical work, but on the sudden death of his elder brother, Edmund was recalled from Oxford University and installed as heir. As a boy, Roger was probably sent to be fostered in the household of his formidable uncle, Roger Mortimer of Chirk. It was this uncle who had carried the head of Llywelyn the Last to King Edward I of England in 1282.
Like many noble children of his time, Roger was married young, to Jeanne de Geneville, the heiress of a neighboring lordship. They were married in 1301, and immediately began a family. Through his marriage with Jeanne de Geneville, Roger not only acquired increased possessions on the Welsh marches, including the important Ludlow Castle, which became the chief stronghold of the Mortimers, but also extensive estates and influence in Ireland.
Then, suddenly, childhood came to a crashing halt when Edmund Mortimer was mortally wounded in a skirmish near Builth in July 1304. Since Roger was underage at the death of his father, Edmund Mortimer, he was placed by Edward I under the guardianship of Piers Gaveston, and was knighted by Edward in 1306. In that year also Roger was endowed as Baron Wigmore, and came into his full inheritance. His adult life began in earnest.
Military adventures in Ireland, Wales
In 1308 he went to Ireland in person, to enforce his authority. This brought him into conflict with the De Lacys, who turned for support to Edward Bruce, brother of Robert Bruce, king of Scotland. Mortimer was appointed lord-lieutenant of Ireland by Edward II. In 1316, at the head of a large army, he drove Bruce to Carrickfergus and the De Lacys into Connaught, wreaking vengeance on their adherents whenever they were to be found.
He was then occupied for some years with baronial disputes on the Welsh border until about 1318.
Opposition to Edward II
In 1318, Mortimer joined the growing opposition to Edward II and the Despensers, and he supported Humphrey de Bohun, 4th earl of Hereford, in refusing to obey the kingʼs summons to appear before him in 1321.
Forced to surrender to the king at Shrewsbury in January 1322, Mortimer was consigned to the Tower of London, but escaped to France in August 1324. In the following year Queen Isabella, wife of Edward II, anxious to escape from her husband, obtained his consent to her going to France to use her influence with her brother, King Charles IV, in favour of peace. At the French court the queen found Roger Mortimer; she became his mistress soon afterwards, and at his instigation refused to return to England so long as the Despensers retained power as the kingʼs favourites.
Invasion of England and defeat of Edward II
The scandal of Isabellaʼs relations with Mortimer compelled them both to withdraw from the French court to Flanders, where they obtained assistance for an invasion of England. Landing in England in September 1326, they were joined by Henry Plantagenet, 3rd Earl of Leicester; London rose in support of the queen, and Edward took flight to the west, pursued by Mortimer and Isabella.
After wandering helplessly for some weeks in Wales, the king was taken prisoner on 16 November, and was compelled to abdicate in favour of his son. Though the latter was crowned as Edward III on January 25, 1327, the country was ruled by Mortimer and Isabella, who are believed to have arranged the murder of Edward II in the following September at Berkeley Castle.
Powers won and lost
Rich estates and offices of profit and power were now heaped on Mortimer, and in September 1328 he was created Earl of March. However, he was no more competent than the Despensers to conduct the government of the country. His own son, Geoffrey, mocked him as "the king of folly". The jealousy and anger of Lancaster had been aroused by Mortimer's rise, and Lancaster prevailed upon the young king, Edward III, to assert his independence. At a parliament held at Nottingham in October 1330 a plot was successfully carried out by which Mortimer was arrested in the castle. In spite of Isabellaʼs entreaty to her son to "Fair son, have pity on the gentle Mortimer," was conveyed to the Tower.
Accused of assuming royal power and of various other high misdemeanours, he was condemned without trial and hanged at Tyburn on 29 November, 1330, his vast estates being forfeited to the crown. Mortimer's widow, Jeanne, received a pardon in 1336 and survived till 1356. She was buried beside Mortimer at Wigmore, but the site was later destroyed. They had 12 children together:
1. Edmund Mortimer (1302-1331)
2. Margaret Mortimer (1304-1337), married Thomas de Berkeley, 3rd Lord Berkeley
3. Roger Mortimer (1305-1338)
4. Maud Mortimer (1307-aft.1345), married John de Charlton, Lord of Powys
5. Geoffrey Mortimer (1309-1372/1376)
6. John Mortimer (1310-1328)
7. Joan Mortimer (1311/1313-1337/1351), married James Audley, 2nd Baron Audley
8. Isabella Mortimer (1311/1313-aft.1327)
9. Catherine Mortimer (1311/1313-1369), married Thomas de Beauchamp, 11th Earl of Warwick
10. Agnes Mortimer (1315/1321-1368), married Lawrence Hastings, 1st Earl of Pembroke
11. Beatrice Mortimer (1315/1321-1383), married (1) Edward, 2nd Earl of Norfolk; (2) Thomas de Braose, 1st Baron Brewes
12. Blanche Mortimer (1314/1322-1347), married Piers de Grandison, 2nd Lord Grandison
His eldest son, Edmund, was father of another Roger Mortimer, who was restored to his grandfatherʼs title.
Melvina Margaret Queenan was born on May 29, 1919, in Manannah,Minnesota, the daughter of Nicholas and Mary (Hentges) Lies. She grew upin the Manannah community and graduated from Litchfield High School in1937. Melvina was married to Raymond Anderson. They lived and farmed nearLitchfield. In 1954, Melvina was married to Ambrose S. Queenan. They madetheir home in Willmar where she was employed at Jennie-O Foods for over46 years, retiring in 2002. Melvina and her husband, Ambrose were thecaretakers of St. Maryʼs Catholic School and Church for many years. Shewas an active member of St. Maryʼs Catholic Church, member of theDaughters of Isabella and the V.F.W. Auxiliary. Melvina enjoyedgardening, cooking, playing cards, sewing, quilting, family gatheringsand being a hand person. Melvina died last Friday afternoon at theBethesda Pleasantview Nursing Home at the age of 86.
She is survived by her eight children, Mary Crenshaw of St. Paul, Jane (Ray) Anderson of St. Paul, Betty (James) Brown of Renton, WA; Michael (Janice) Queenan of New London, Stephan Queenan of Hutchinson, Barbara (Bradley Fernholtz) Queenan of Kerkoven, Lynette (Gregory) Christenson of Willmar and Cynthia (Thomas) Schriener of Willmar; 17 grandchildren and 19 great grandchildren. Also surviving is one brother, Elemer (Jenny) Lies of Eden Valley; one sister, Lorraine (Raymond) Nohner of Richfield; and special friend, Karen Schneider of Willmar; besides other relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by her husband, Ambrose; one son, Ted; one sister, Lucille Arnold and a daughter-in-law Michelle Queenan.
Published in the Eden Valley/Watkins, MN Journal Patriot, page 4, March 15, 2006
Kramlich (Leifermann) Dolores M. Kramlich, age 85, of Crystal, diedpeacefully on August 29th. Preceded in death by first husband, RaymondLeifermann and sister, Elaine Hyk. Survived by husband, Walter; children,Greg (Jeanne) Leifermann, Jeanne (Gary) Gardner, Joy (Ken) Johnson, David(Sandy) Leifermann, Scott Leifermann; Walter's 3 daughters, Jerri, Elaine(Tom) and Bev (Alan); many grandchildren & great grandchildren; nieces,nephews, other relatives & friends. Funeral Thursday, 11 AM at FaithBaptist Church, 4350 Russell Ave N., Mpls. Private int., Ft. Snelling.
The Star Tribune, 31 August 2005
John J. Stanley, beloved husband of Josephine, nee Porter; fond brother of Walter Stanley, Mrs. Anna Winkler, the late William, Eli, and Festus Stanley. Funeral Saturday, 8:30 a.m., from parlors, 67th street and Dorchester avenue, to St. Philip Neri church. Interment Holy Sepulchre. Member of Loyola-Hyde Park council, No. 914, Knights of Columbus.
Chicago Tribune, 7 June 1946
Esther Boone, 92, Bismarck, died Feb. 24, 2000, in a Bismarck hospitalbecause of cancer. Services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at BoelterFuneral Home, Bismarck, with the Rev. David Johnson officiating. Burialwill be in Sunset Memorial Gardens, Bismarck.
Visitation will be from 1 to 9 p.m. Sunday, at the funeral home, and will continue until the time of service.
She was born Oct. 28, 1907, in Wilton, the daughter of Andrew Emil and Emma (Erickson) Nelson. She was raised and educated in Wilton, and graduated from high school in Mercer County. She then attended commercial college in Ottumwa, Iowa.
Esther married Ross Boone on Nov. 17, 1932, in Bismarck. They moved north of Wilton and farmed for four years before moving to McKenzie. Upon retirement in 1976, the couple moved back to Wilton and then to Bismarck in 1989.
She worked as a secretary and bookkeeper for the Bismarck Hospital for five years. She was a member of the Methodist Church and later the Mission Evangelical Free Church in Wilton, Ladies Aid, was a Sunday school teacher, served as secretary-treasurer and sang in the choir. She also sang in the Community Choir, was a 50-year member of the WCTU, served as a 4-H leader and belonged to the McKenzie Homemakers Club.
Esther enjoyed gardening, raising flowers, feeding the birds and loved music. She liked spending time with people and wrote to shut-ins and the elderly. Esther brought smiles to many when she visited them and brought them flowers from her home.
After retirement, she and Ross traveled extensively. Their travels took them through every state, including Hawaii, and they felt privileged to be able to visit the Holy Land.
Esther deeply loved and valued her family and friends.
Esther is survived by her daughter, Carolyn Munn, Seattle; two sons and daughters-in-law, Robert and Lynnel, Glyndon, Minn., and Roger and Claudia, McKenzie; eight granddaughters, Michelle, Stacy and Kristin Munn, Laurie and Becky Boone, Kathryn Nitschke, Debbie Clarys and Andrea Boone; four grandsons, Timothy, Andrew, David and Terry Boone; 11 great-grandchildren; two great-great-grandchildren; and many nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by her parents; her husband, Ross; one grandson, Darryl Boone; six sisters; and two brothers.
The Bismarck Tribune, 26 February 2000
Married twice no children.
Mabel (Isakson) Ronning, 85, born Nov. 18, 1914, on a farm near Corsica,in rural Douglas County, died Feb. 15, 2000, at Manor Care in Atlanta,GA. Funeral services were held 2 p.m. Feb. 18 at Roseni Lutheran Church,rural Beresford, with Rev. Chad Brucklacher officiating. Interment was inRoseni Cemetery, rural Beresford. Mabel attended elementary school inDouglas County. She then attended Augustana Academy in Canton andgraduated from Stickney High School in 1933. She married Edgar RonningOct. 15, 1935. The couple farmed in the Alcester area until theirretirement in 1975. Edgar passed away in 1985 and Mabel continued to livein the Nora community. Mabel was an active member of the Roseni LutheranChurch, where she taught Sunday School for several years and was involvedin many other church activities. She enjoyed working outside andespecially liked to spend time in her flower garden. She was preceded indeath by her parents, her husband Edgar, two brothers: Alfred and Isak;and two sisters: Hannah Sveeggen and Lillian Hauert. Among those whosurvive and gratefully shared her life are her two sons: Harold and hiswife Marydell of Alcester, and Melvin and his wife Doreen of Alcester;three daughters: Marlys Stensaas and her husband Richard of Vermillion,Marlene Bryar and her husband Michael of Atlanta, GA, and Mary Jo Kruseand her husband Bradley of Manson, IA; 12 grandchildren; fivegreat-grandchildren; seven brothers: Oscar and Joseph of Sioux Falls,Conrad and Enoch of Corsica, John of Alcester, Harold of Stickney, andAlvin of Duncombe, IA; four sisters: Marie Munkvold of Yankton, AnnieSveeggen of Beresford, Clara Larson of Vermillion, and Alma Ronning ofLansing, MI; and many nieces and nephews.
Hazel Marie Chambers, 93, Bedford, died at 12:30 a.m. Friday at herresidence.
She was born Feb. 6, 1917, in the Pleasant Run area of Lawrence County. She was the daughter of Eithel Osborne and Bessie Josephine (Lutes) Hawkins. She married Herschel Ray Chambers on June 17, 1937, in Indianapolis, and he preceded her in death in February of 2007.
She was a graduate of Heltonville High School with the class of 1935. She attended Bedford Central and Burris Elementary schools.
She was retired from GM Powertrain in Bedford, IN.
She was a member of the Heltonville Christian Church, Erie Home Economics Club, Pink Ladies Auxiliary at Dunn Memorial Hosptial, and was a volunteer with Hoosier Christian Village in Brownstown.
Survivors include two daughters, Martha Sue Hayes of Michigan, and Mary Ann Kurtz of California; three sons, Donald Steven Chambers of California, and Gerald Dean Chambers and Paul Lee Chambers, both of Indiana; and one sister, Betty Sechrist of Georgia.
She was preceded in death by her parents; husband; one son, Roger Ray Chambers; one brother, Roy Gordon Hawkins; and two sisters, Mildred Frances Hawkins and Mary Ellen Wray.
Funeral service will be at 10 a.m. on Monday at the Ferguson-Lee Funeral Home in Bedford with Jim Fisher officiating. Burial will be in Gilgal Cemetery in Heltonville.
Friends may call from 4-8 p.m. on Sunday at the funeral home.
Provided by Ferguson-Lee Funeral Home
Lionel of Antwerp, Duke of Clarence, (November 29, 1338 - October 7,1368) was the second son of Edward III of England and Philippa ofHainault. He was so called because he was born at Antwerp, Belgium.
Betrothed when a child to Elizabeth de Burgh, 4th Countess of Ulster (d. 1363), daughter and heiress of William Donn de Burgh, 3rd Earl of Ulster (d. 1332), he was married to her in 1352, but before this date he had entered into possession of her great Irish inheritance. He was called Earl of Ulster from 1347.
Having been named as his father's representative in England in 1345 and again in 1346, Lionel joined an expedition into France in 1355, but his chief energies were reserved for the affairs of Ireland.
Appointed governor of that country, he landed at Dublin in 1361, and in November of the following year was created Duke of Clarence, while his father made an abortive attempt to secure for him the crown of Scotland. His efforts to secure an effective authority over his Irish lands were only moderately successful; and after holding a parliament at Kilkenny, which passed the celebrated Statute of Kilkenny in 1367, he dropped the task in disgust and returned to England.
Lionel's wife died in Dublin in 1363, having given birth to a daughter, Philippa, whose descendants would one day claim the throne for the House of York. A second marriage was arranged for Lionel with Yolande or Violante, daughter of Galeazzo Visconti, lord of Pavia (d. 1378); the enormous dowry which Galeazzo promised with his daughter being exaggerated by the rumour of the time. Journeying to fetch his bride, Lionel was received in great state both in France and Italy, and was married to Violante at Milan in June 1368. Some months were then spent in festivities, during which Lionel was taken ill at Alba, where he died.
His only child, Philippa Plantagenet, married in 1368 Edmund Mortimer, 3rd Earl of March (1351-1381). They were parents to Anne de Mortimer, grandparents to Richard Plantagenet, 3rd Duke of York and great-grandparents to Edward IV and Richard III.
The poet Geoffrey Chaucer was at one time a page in Lionel's household.
WHATELY - Cary A. Clark, 56, of West Whately, passed away peacefully onSunday afternoon (2-26-12) at his home surrounded by his family.
Cary was born in Northampton on Sept. 9, 1955 to the late Cecil and Marian (Slanda) Clark. He was raised and educated in Northampton, went to local schools and graduated from Northampton High School in 1973. He was a graduate of the Police Academy in Framingham and served as a Police Officer with the city of Northampton from 1978 to 1989.
Cary worked alongside his late father, Cecil, and his brother, David, as a carpenter for many years. They were involved in many construction projects in the area including The Depot, Look Park Visitors Center, Maplewood Shops and numerous family homes throughout the valley.
Along with his wife, Mary, they were the longtime owners of Florence Village Flower Shoppe in Florence. Cary and Mary have lived in Whately since 1995 in the house they lovingly restored together. Cary was very active in the community, especially Florence, which he loved so much. He was the Vice President of the Florence Civic and Business Association and was instrumental in the renovations of the Florence Civic Center and the addition of the beautiful porch and gazebo which serves the community throughout the year in many capacities including the Summer Concert Series.
Cary was a member and longtime volunteer with the Florence Holiday Lighting Committee, the annual Florence Chicken Barbecue, the Antique Show, the Holiday Parade, the Rag Shag parade, the summer lawn concerts' and the Florence Luminary.
Cary was the chief organizer of the monthly dinners at the Civic Center, he did the shopping, cooking, setting the tables, washing the last dish and turning off the lights at the end of the night. Cary's sense of community was displayed in his quiet efforts and the qualities he passed on to his children. The lessons of volunteerism and stewardship are carried on to this day in many Florence community gatherings by his family.
Cary leaves the love of his life, Mary (Zadworny) Clark. His loving children: Jason and his wife, Melody, and Jennifer and her husband, Steve, all of Whately, and Aaron and his fiancee, Amie Pike of Hatfield. His beloved grandchildren, who knew him as Grumpa and Gimpy: Emma "Smartie", Alex "Curls", Ava "Peanut" and Ryann "Big Sister." He also leaves his devoted brother, David and his wife Kathy of Florence;, an aunt, Ruth Clark of Texas; his three sisters and several nieces and nephews.
Calling hours at the Czelusniak Funeral Home of Northampton will be on Friday afternoon from 4 to 7 p.m. Funeral services will be Saturday afternoon at 1 p.m. at the Florence Congregational Church, Pine St., Florence. Burial will be in Spring Grove Cemetery and there will be a reception at the Garden House at Look Park.
Donations in Cary's memory may be made to the Florence Civic & Business Assoc., P.O. Box 201, Florence, MA 01062 or to the Clark Grandchildren's Education fund, c/o Judy Cernak, Northampton Cooperative Bank, 6 Main St., Florence, MA 01062.
The Recorder, 29 February 2012
ALBANY Shirley W. Carroll, 72, of Albany, died Tuesday, April 13, 2004 atAlbany Medical Center following a long illness. Born in Sloansville,N.Y., she was the daughter of the late Harold and Ethel Tallmadge Davis.She was the widow of Michael Carroll who passed away in 1995. Shirley wasa hair dresser for many years in the Albany area. She retired from theformer Veeder's Restaurant in Albany where she was a waitress until it'sclosing. Shirley also belonged to the Singles Network in Albany. Belovedmother of Michelle (Kenneth) Westfall of Clifton Park and Melody (Mark)Guest of Albany; loving sister of Sandra (Bradley) Balewin ofGloversville; devoted grandmother of Mikaela and Angela Westfall andBrenen Guest. Also survived by several nieces and nephews. Funeralservices will be held 7 p.m. Thursday in the Chicorelli Funeral Home, 331Delaware Ave., Albany. Family and friends are invited and may call at thefuneral home Thursday from 5 p.m. until the time of the services.Interment will be at the convenience of the family. Those wishing toremember Shirley in a special way may make memorial contributions to theAmerican Cancer Society, 260 Osborne Rd., Loudonville, NY 12211.
Albany Times Union, 19 April 2004
Sheldon L. Gray, 83, died February 25, 2009 at a health care facility inBangor. He was born April 21, 1925 in Penobscot the son of Arthur H. andMina M. (Morgan) Gray.
Sheldon graduated from Brooklin High School, Brooklin, ME. He attended Bates College and graduated from Harvard University. He served in the U. S. Navy and was commissioned as a Navy Ensign. He worked as a math teacher at Lawrence High School in Baldwin, NY for over 25 years. He loved sailing, golfing, reading, playing cards and working the grounds around his home in Brooklin. He belonged to the Brooklin Masonic Lodge.
Sheldon is survived by his 3 sons, Gregory and wife Nancy of Brooklin, William and wife Catherine of NY, and Timothy and wife Angela of Freeport; 9 very special grandchildren, Jane, Bryan, Elizabeth, Katherine, Sarah, Meaghan, Gretchen, Timothy, and Laura; 2 brothers, William Edward Gray of Blue Hill and Arthur H. Gray, Jr. of VA. Sheldon was predeceased by his wife of 35 years, Jane (Tyler).
Contributions in Sheldonʼs memory may be made to the Gray Cemetery Association, c/o William Gray, 17 Mill Brook Lane, Blue Hill, ME 04614 or to a charity of oneʼs choice. A memorial service will be 11:00am, Saturday, February 28, 2009 at the First Baptist Church, Brooklin. Burial will be at Mt. Ephraim Cemetery in the spring.
Eva Koger of Faribault, 89, died Wednesday, March 26, 2003.
Funeral services were on Sunday, March 30, at 2 p.m. at the Fourth Avenue United Methodist Church in Faribault. Rev. Richard Ormsby officiated. Interment was in the Groveland Cemetery in Dundas, Minn.
Eva was born Nov. 2, 1913, in Dundas, to Clifford and Cynthia (Porter) Thielbar. She attended school at Rice County Public Schools and Northfield High School. On March 19, 1931, she was united in marriage to Leo T. Koger in Menomonie, Wis. Eva worked for 26 years at the Faribault Regional Center as a building supervisor.
She was a member of the Faribault Aerie 1460 Fraternal Order of Eagles Auxiliary, the Fourth Avenue United Methodist Church, an honorary member of the Sarah Circle, and a member of OCNEEDUS.
Eva is survived by six children, Darlene (Gerhardt) Poch of Rochester, Loretta Dwyer of Faribault, Rosalie (Ralph) Fuchs of Paynesville, Robert (Lynn) Koger of Barbeau, Mich., Thomas (fiance Sandy Myer) Koger of Shakopee, and Jean (Timothy) Klink of Roaming Shores, Ohio; 14 grandchildren; 27 great-grandchildren; brother, Calvin (Virginia) Thielbar of Randolph; and sisters, Leona Glende of Faribault, and Rosella Grant of Northfield; and nieces and nephews.
She was preceded in death by her husband, Leo on June 11, 1983; daughter, Delores Koger; two grandsons; sisters, Martha Thielbar, Myrtle Teachout, and Wilma Kolwczyk; and brothers, Alvin, Raymond, Eugene, and Fay Thielbar.
The Paynesville Press, March 2003
Roger Mortimer, 2nd Earl of March (1328 - February 26, 1360) was anEnglish nobleman and military commander during the Hundred Years War.
He was the son of Edmund Mortimer, who was the son of Roger Mortimer, 1st Earl of March. His mother was Elizabeth Badlesmere.
The Mortimer family lands and titles were lost after the first earl's revolt and death in 1330, which was followed the next year by the death of Roger's father. Roger thus grew up with uncertain prospects, and was to only gradually re-acquire the family honors.
Around 1342, he received back Radnor, and the next year the old family baronial seat at Wigmore.
As a young man he distinguished himself in the wars in France, fighting at Crecy and elsewhere in the campaign of 1347. Afterwards he was given livery of the rest of his lands, was one of the original Knights of the Garter, and was summoned to parliament as a baron in 1348.
In 1354, the sentence passed against his grandfather the first earl was reversed, and the next year he was summoned to parliament as Earl of March. Also in 1355 he received a number of important appointments, including Constable of Dover Castle and Warden of the Cinque Ports, and accompanied Edward III's expedition to France.
Around this time his grandmother, Joan de Genville, widow of the first earl, died, and Roger inherited her large estate, including Ludlow Castle, which was thereafter the Mortimer family seat.
In the following years he became a member of the royal council, and was appointed constable at the castles of Montgomery, Bridgnorth, and Corfe.
In 1359, and continuing into 1360, he was constable of Edward III's invasion of France, fighting in the failed siege of Reims and capturing Auxerre. The English forces then moved into Burgundy, where Roger died suddenly at Rouvray near Avallon.
Roger married Philippa Montacute, daughter of William Montacute, 1st Earl of Salisbury.
A Jamestown man was killed and two residents of the same city injuredSaturday when their car overturned in a field off Route 62 near MilestripRoad in the town of North Collins.
The dead man was identified as Donald Genaux, 28.
Erie County sheriffʼs deputies said the victim was a passenger in a northbound Volkswagen driven by Wayne Holdridge, 35.
Mr. Holdridge and another passenger, Michelle Fitzpatrick, 22, were treated at Lake Shore Intercommunity Hospital and transferred to WCA Hospital in Jamestown where they were listed in satisfactory condition.
Saturday night. Mr. Genaux was dead on arrival at Buffalo Mercy Hospital.
A Sheriffʼs Department spokesman did not have the Jamestown addresses of the three persons.
Accident investigator Donald Therolf and Deputy George Guadagno said Mr. Holdridge reportedly lost control when he pulled out to pass another vehicle and suddenly cut back into his own lane about 4 p.m. The car veered into a field, hit a large rock and overturned, they said.
Leona M. Chester Glende, age 92, of Faribault, died on Friday, July 20,2007, at the St. Lucas Care Center, Faribault.
Services will be held at Peace Lutheran Church, Faribault, on Tuesday, July 24, 2007 at 10:30 a.m. with the Reverend Maynard Spitzack, officiating. Interment will be at the Groveland Cemetery, Dundas.
Visitation will be at the Boldt Funeral Home, Faribault on Monday from 4 to 7 p.m. and also in the church for one hour prior to the services on Tuesday. The Eagle's Auxiliary will conduct a memorial service at 6 p.m. on Monday in the funeral home.
Leona May, the daughter of Clifford and Cynthia (Porter) Thielbar was born on February 16, 1915 in Dundas. She married Kenneth Chester on November 24, 1932 and he preceded her in death on December 16, 1953. Later she married George Glende on October 20, 1956 and he preceded her in death on February 10, 1996. She was employed as a L. P. N. at the Faribault Regional Center for over 25 years.
She is survived by two sons, Dr. David (and Diane) Chester of College Station, TX and Clifford (and Marjorie) Chester of Rochester; 10 grandchildren; 14 great grandchildren; two great great grandchildren; and one sister, Rosella Grant of Northfield.
She was also preceded in death by one daughter, Pearl Enfield; five brothers, Calvin, Raymond, Fay, Eugene and Alvin Thielbar; and four sisters, Wilma Kolwczyk, Myrtle Teachout, Martha Thielbar and Eva Koger.
Pippin the Hunchback (b. before 770, d. 813) was the first son of Charlesthe Great (Charlemagne) and his first wife (or concubine) Himiltrude.Accounts describe Pippin as normally proportioned with attractivefeatures. However, his looks were marred by a spinal deformity from whichhis nickname is derived.
Due to his disability, Pippin was never a strong contender to succeed his father to the Frankish throne. Nevertheless, Charles treated his son well, giving him precedence over his younger brothers as was appropriate for his age. Pippin was an amiable fellow, and he grew to be a well-liked member of Charles' court. The hunchbacked prince probably held some hope for succession from his father. In addition, Pippin was an easy target for discontented nobles, who lavished sympathies on him and lamented the treatment his mother had received when Charles had divorced her in favor of a Lombard princess. Thus, in 780, Charles formally disinherited Pippin and had the pope baptize his third son, Carloman, as Pippin. This move may have been prompted by Charles' third wife and the mother of Carloman, Hildegarde. The hunchbacked prince was a threat to her sons' succession, both due to Charles' doting attitude toward him and his name (Frankish succession had alternated between Charleses and Pippins for the last four generations).
Pippin was allowed to remain at court, and Charles continued to give the boy precedence over his younger brothers. Pippin also remained a popular "friend" of discontented nobles, and in 792, several counts played upon Pippin's dislike for his brothers to convince the deformed prince to play the figurehead in their rebellion. The conspirators planned to kill Charles, his wife Hildegarde, and his three sons by her. Pippin the Hunchback would then be set upon the throne as a more sympathetic (and more easily manipulated) king. The day of the assassination, Pippin pretended to be ill in order to meet with the plotters. The scheme nearly succeeded, but a Lombard deacon named Fardulf ultimately exposed it.
King Charles held an assembly at Regensburg to try the conspirators, and all were found guilty of high treason and ordered executed. Charles seems still to have held fond feelings for his first son, however, for Pippin's sentence was commuted. Instead, Pippin was forced to enter the monastery of Prüm to live out the rest of his life as a monk. Pippin died there some twenty years later.
MECF MOURNS LOSS OF DEDICATED PROVIDER
Clifton O. Greenwood, a highly respected long term care provider from Westport and a former MECF Board member, died recently at the age of 60. Greenwood began his career in long term care helping his mother run the family business, now known as the Hanover House Retirement facility in Fall River. Recognized as a leader in the profession, Greenwood was responsible for the design and development of the Clifton Rehabilitative Nursing Center in Somerset, a facility focusing on providing residents with an innovative health care environment. Working alongside his children Andrea and Eric, Greenwood later developed the Clifton Outpatient Rehabilitative Clinic and the Inn at Clifton Assisted Living Community, both in Somerset. "Our members mourn the loss of Clifton Greenwood," said Ned Morse, MECF President. "Clifton was a unique individual who was passionate about providing high quality care for the frail elderly and disabled. " MECF expresses it sympathy to the Greenwood family and its gratitude for the family's continued commitment to the care of their residents.
September 4, 2003
Br(etislav (b. between 1005-1012, d. January 10, 1055) of the house ofPremyslids was a duke of Bohemia from 1035 till 1055.
Br(etislav was a son of duke Oldr(ich, then the protector of the atecko province, and his would-be wife Boena. In 1019 at Schweinfurt he kidnapped his future wife Judith of Schweinfurt (Jitka), a daughter of a Bavarian margrave, Henry of Schweinfurt of Nordgau.
During his fatherʼs reign, in 1029, he took back Moravia from Poland. About 1031 Br(etislav invaded Hungary in order to prevent its expansion under king Stephen. The partition of Bohemia between Oldr(ich and his brother Jaromir in 1034 was probably the reason why Br(etislav fled beyond Bohemian border only to come back to take the throne after Jaromirʼs abdication.
In 1035 Br(etislav helped Emperor Conrad II in his war against the Lusatians. In 1038 he invaded Little Poland, captured Krakow and Poznan and sacked the capital, Gniezno, bringing the relics of St Adalbert back with him. On the way back he conquered part of Silesia including Wroc?aw. His main goal was to set up an archbishopric see in Prague and create a large state subject only to the Holy Roman Empire. In 1041 the German King Henry III invaded Bohemia but was forced to retreat by an ambush on his supply lines. However, Br(etislav was aware that he could not hold out indefinitely against the Germans and signed a truce with Henry III. In the ensuing peace treaty Br(etislav renounced all of his conquests save for Moravia.
In 1047 Emperor Henry III negotiated a peace treaty between Br(etislav and the Poles. This pact worked in Br(etislav's favour as the Polish ruler swore never again to attack Bohemia in return for an annual subsidy to Gniezno. In 1054 Bretislav issued the famous Seniority Law. For the first time this act stated that Bohemia and Moravia would pass directly through the senior line of the Premyslid dynasty. Younger members of the dynasty were allowed to govern Moravia, but only at the Duke's discretion.
Br(etislav was the author of decrees concerning the rules of Christianization, which included a ban on polygamy or trade on holidays.
Br(etislav died at Chudrim in 1055 during his preparation for another invasion of Hungary and was succeeded by his son Spytihnev II.
Elizabeth M. Lorenzen, 78, Grafton, died Sunday, July 30, 1989, in TheUnited Hospital.
Services will be at 10 a.m. Wednesday in St. John's Catholic Church, Grafton. Visitation will be from 4 to 8 p.m. today with a 7 p.m. prayer service at Kamrowski-Henriksen Funeral Home, Grafton.
Elizabeth M. Staskiveag was born Nov. 29, 1910, in Greenbush, Minn., the daughter of Michael and Marcella Staskiveag. She was reared and educated there. On July 30, 1930, she married Clyde Lorenzen in Drayton, N.D. They lived there until moving to St. Thomas, N.D., in 1957, and to Grafton in 1983.
Survivors are her husband; a son, Donald, Grafton; daughters, Evangiline (Mrs. Harvey) Hess , Wannaska, Minn., Delphine (Mrs. Casey) Osterdyke, Billings, Mont., Ruth (Mrs. Ray) Wenlund, Minneapolis, Delores (Mrs. Henry) Corneillie, Shirley (Mrs. Ken) Feltman and Rose (Mrs. Dale) Narveson, all of Grafton, Jane (Mrs. Herman) Barta, Judy (Mrs. Terry) Mattson and Mary (Mrs. Buzz) Burns, all of St. Thomas, and Darlene (Mrs. Doug) Larson, Gothenburg, Neb.
She was preceded in death by four sons, Stephen, William, Gerald and Duane; three granddaughters, Brenda Corneillie, Janelle Lorenzen and Tracy Mattson; and 10 brothers and sisters.
Grand Forks Herald, 1 August 1989
HAUERT, HENRY FRANK -- Graveside services for Henry Frank Hauert, 87, ofFowler will be at 1 p.m. Friday at Belmont Memorial Park in Fresno. Mr.Hauert, a salesman for Valley Foundry for 20 years, died Monday.Remembrances may be sent to Hinds Hospice Home, 1416 W. Twain Ave.,Fresno, CA 93711; or American Cancer Society, 2222 W. Shaw Ave., Suite201, Fresno, CA 93711. Arrangements are by Lisle Funeral Home in Fresno.
The Fresno Bee, 28 July 2004
Saint Vladimir Svyatoslavich the Great (c.958-1015) was the grand princeof Kiev who converted to Christianity in 988, and proceeded to baptisethe whole Kievan Rus. His name is known in three traditions: in Old EastSlavic and modern Ukrainian as Volodymyr, in Old Church Slavonic andmodern Russian as Vladimir, and in the Norse and modern Scandinavianlanguages as Valdemar.
Bloody way to the throne
Vladimir was the youngest son of Svyatoslav I by his slave girl Malusha, described in the Norse sagas as a prophetess who lived to the age of 100 and was brought from her cave to the palace to predict the future. Hagiographic tradition of dubious authenticity connects his childhood with the name of his grandmother, Olga Prekrasa, who was Christian and governed the capital during Svyatoslav's frequent military campaigns.
Transferring his capital to Pereyaslavets in 969, Sviatoslav designated Vladimir ruler of Novgorod the Great but gave Kiev to his legitimate son Yaropolk. After Sviatoslav's death (972), a fratricidal war erupted (976) between Yaropolk and his younger brother Oleg, ruler of the Drevlians. In 977 Vladimir fled to his kinsmen in Scandinavia, collecting as many of the Viking warriors as he could to assist him to recover Novgorod, and on his return the next year marched against Yaropolk.
On his way to Kiev he sent ambassadors to Rogvolod (Norse: Ragnvald), prince of Polotsk, to sue for the hand of his daughter Rogneda (Norse: Ragnhild). The well-born princess refused to affiance herself to the son of a bondswoman, but Vladimir attacked Polotsk, slew Rogvolod, and took Ragnhild by force. Actually, Polotsk was a key fortress on the way to Kiev, and the capture of Polotsk and Smolensk facilitated the taking of Kiev (980), where he slew Yaropolk by treachery, and was proclaimed konung, or kagan, of all Kievan Rus.
Years of pagan rule
In addition to his father's extensive domain, Vladimir continued to expand his territories. In 981 he conquered the Cherven cities, the modern Halychyna; in 983 he subdued the Yatvyags, whose territories lay between Lithuania and Poland; in 985 he led a fleet along the central rivers of Russia to conquer the Bulgarians of the Kama, planting numerous fortresses and colonies on his way.
Though Christianity had won many converts since Olga's rule, Vladimir had remained thorough going pagan, taking eight hundred concubines (besides numerous wives) and erecting pagan statues and shrines to gods. It is argued that he attempted to reform Slavic paganism by establishing thunder-god Perun as a supreme deity. It is probable that he instituted the practice of human sacrifices as well.
In the year 987, as the result of a consultation with his boyars, Vladimir sent envoys to study the religions of the various neighboring nations whose representatives had been urging him to embrace their respective faiths. The result is amusingly described by the chronicler Nestor. Of the Muslim Bulgarians of the Volga the envoys reported there is no gladness among them; only sorrow and a great stench; their religion is not a good one, as they don't drink wine and eat pork. In the temples of the Germans they saw no beauty; but at Constantinople, where the full festival ritual of the Orthodox Church was set in motion to impress them, they found their ideal: We no longer knew whether we were in heaven or on earth, nor such beauty, and we know not how to tell of it. If Vladimir was impressed by this account of his envoys, he was yet more so by political gains of the Byzantine alliance.
In 988, having taken the town of Chersones in Crimea, he negotiated for the hand of the emperor Basil II's sister, Anna. Never had a Greek princess married a Barbarian before, as matrimonial offers of French kings and German emperors had been peremptorily rejected. In short, to marry the 27-year-old princess to a pagan Slav seemed impossible. Vladimir, however, was baptized at Chersones, taking the Christian name of Basil out of compliment to his imperial brother-in-law; the sacrament was followed by his marriage with the Roman princess. Returning to Kiev in triumph, he destroyed pagan monuments and established many churches, starting with the splendid Church of the Tithes (989) and monasteries on Mt. Athos.
He now formed a great council out of his boyars, and set his twelve sons over his subject principalities. With his neighbors he lived at peace, the incursions of the savage Pechenegs alone disturbing his tranquillity. After Anna's death, he married again, most likely to a granddaughter of Otto the Great.
He died at Berestovo, near Kiev, while on his way to chastise the insolence of his son, Prince Yaroslav of Novgorod. The various parts of his dismembered body were distributed among his numerous sacred foundations and were venerated as relics. One of the largest Kievan cathedrals is dedicated to him. The University of Kiev has rightly been named after the man who both civilized and Christianized Kievan Rus. Eastern Orthodox churches celebrate the feast day of St. Vladimir on 15 July.
His memory was also kept alive by innumerable folk ballads and legends, which refer to him as Krasno Solnyshko, that is, the Fair Sun. With him the Varangian period of Eastern Slavic history ceases and the Christian period begins.
Business partner was George McKee.
LITTLE PRAIRIE (Special) -- funeral services were conducted at theBierman Mortuary in Northfield Tuesday afternoon, April 21 for F. E.Stowe of Little Prairie with the Rev. A. T. Goold officiating. MissBeverly Code sang "The Old Rugged Cross," "Nearer My God To Thee" and"Rock of Ages," accompanied by Mrs. C. E. Code. Pallbearers were sixnephews, Milo Canedy, Orpheus Code, Glen Ennis, Cecil Code, Roland Hooverand John Eldon Ennis. Frank Edwin Stowe, son of Frank Lewis and FideliaHatch Stowe, was born in the Little Prairie community, BridgewaterTownship on January 18, 1871. He attended the rural Tew School and workedon his father's farm, following that occupation his entire life. OnDecember 23, 1892, he was united in marriage to Minnie Ennis. Except forfour years spent on farms in the Northfield community, the couple residedon the Stowe family farm their entire married life. Stowe passed away atthe Northfield City Hospital early Sunday morning, April 19, following ashort illness. He is survived by his wife, Minnie; one son, Floyd; twodaughters, Mrs. Floyd Porter (Dorothy) of the Prairieville commuunity andMrs. Roy Collins (Lucile) of San Carlos, California; four grandchildren,Herbert and Robert Collins of California, Mrs. Raymond Sommers and Mrs.Ira Harger and six great-grandchildren. Attending from a distance wereMrs. Louise Woodfill, Mrs. Leila Ritchie and Mrs. Olive Wardell ofMinneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. Walter Weed and Mrs. Emma Weed of St. CroixBeach and Oscar Nelson of St. Louis Park.
Faribault Daily News, 24 April 1959
Harald III Hardraada (Norse: Harald Harđráđi) was born in 1015 and diedon September 25, 1066. Harald was the king of Norway from 1046 until1066, and the half brother of Olaf II. The son of Olaf II was Magnus Iwho was forced to share power with Hardrada. After King Magnus's death in1047, Harald became the sole king. In 1066, he was killed in a battleagainst King Harold Godwinson of England at Stamford bridge outside thecity of York, England. King Harold's brother Tostig Godwinson wasfighting on King Harald's side against Harold and some of their otherbrothers.
Nora Springs - Helen Alma Bethke 86, died Monday September 7, 2009, atthe Heritage Care Center, Mason City.
A funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Saturday September 12, 2009, at Hogan Bremer Moore Colonial Chapel, 126 3rd Street N.E. Mason City, with Reverend Chuck Aurand officiating. Burial will be in Memorial Park Cemetery, Mason City.
Visitation will be held one hour prior to the service on Saturday at Hogan Bremer Moore Colonial Chapel, 126 3rd Street N.E. Mason City.
Memorials may be directed to the Helen A. Bethke memorial.
Helen Alma Sievers was born July 30, 1923, in Grand Island, Nebraska, the daughter of Julius and Bertha (Wagner) Sievers. Helen was united in marriage to Julius Bethke and to this union nine children were born. Helen was a homemaker all her life staying home and raising her family.
Helenʼs life was her children and grandchildren she loved spending time with them; she loved going for car rides and watching TV. She will be missed for her loving, caring and giving spirit.
Helen is survived by her children, Charles (Barbara) Bethke, Dora, Alabama, Joan (Greg) Esch, Palm Coast, Florida, Dorothy (John) Turk, Mason City, Judy (Jim) Marchessault, Prior Lake, MN, Howard (Sharon) Bethke, Birmingham, Alabama, Terry Bethke, Nora Springs; daughter-in-law Carolyn Bethke; 11 grandchildren and numerous great-grandchildren; siblings, Dorothy, Alice, Elsie, Albert, and Esther; along with several nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends.
Helen is preceded in death by her parents, husband, siblings, Donald, Johnny, and Mary; one grandson and one granddaughter.
Tamie K. Lockwood of 8563 Tibbetts Hill Road, Cuba passed away Tuesday,Jan. 20, 2009 at home.
Mrs. Lockwood was born on June 28, 1969 in Olean and was a daughter of Victor W. Fisk and Shari L. Hull. She was formerly married to Jack M. Lockwood.
Mrs. Lockwood was a 1987 graduate of Cuba High School. She worked for AMCE for a number of years. For the past 12 years she worked at Cuba Cheese (Empire Cheese) and was currently a packer.
Mrs. Lockwood was a member of the Aux. for the New Hudson Fire Department. Mrs. Lockwood enjoyed dancing, cooking and spending time with her family and especially her sons whom she loved dearly.
Surviving Mrs. Lockwood are two sons, Kyle J. and Nathan R. Lockwood at home; her mother, Shari L. Hull of Cuba; her father, Victor E. Fisk of Wellsville; maternal grandmother, Virginia Hull of Cuba; a sister, Tonja R. (Ron Baldwin) Beardsley of Wellsville; two nephews, Colton Beardsley and Dusty Baldwin; three nieces, Kati Beardsley and Kirstie & Krielle Baldwin; close partner, Todd Tyler of Hinsdale; and former brother in law, Randy M. Beardsley of Wellsville.
She was pre-deceased by her maternal grandfather Robert E. Hull, and paternal grandparents, Gerald and Lottie Fisk.
Friends will be received on Friday, Jan. 23, 2009 from 2-4 and 7-9 P.M. in the Letro-McIntosh-Spink Funeral Home, Inc. #24 Genesee Pkwy Cuba. Funeral and committal services will be held on Saturday, Jan. 24, 2009 at 11:00 A.M. in the North Park Wesleyan Church. The Rev. Donald F. Nagy, Jr. Associate Pastor will officiate. Burial will be in the Cuba Cemetery, Cuba.
In lieu of flowers memorials may be made to Shari L. Hull and mailed to 11 Stevens Ave, Cuba, N.Y. 14727 to be entrusted for Tamie's sons or to the New Hudson Fire Department.
"She was 13 Years old at the time of the famous Boston Tea Party,December 16, 1773, Having been born the same year that the French powerupon this continent was annihilated by the fall of Quebec."
Parents are Vaclav Linhart and Katerina Kopecky
Burt, Robert E. Loving Father, Grandpa And Great Grandpa Age 86, ofVadnais Heights, died peacefully on January 30, 2009. Preceded in deathby loving wife of 54 years, Priscilla; and grandson, Bobby VanderLinden.Survived by children, Richard (Judi), Miriam Burt, Jane (Dave)Toeniskoetter and Betsy (Roger) Werst; grandchildren, Jeremy, Nathan(Ashley), Adam, Anya, Steve (Katrina), Anne (Eric), Paul, Katie and Ben;great grandchildren, Yeni and Loren; sisters, Shirley Hood, Betty Devineand Frannie (Elmer) Nord; along with many nieces, nephews and otherrelatives. Funeral Service 11 AM Tuesday at THE LUTHERAN CHURCH OF THERESURRECTION (910 W. Cty. Rd. D at Victoria St., Roseville) withvisitation from 9:30 AM until time of service at the church. Interment atRoselawn Cemetery.
Parents are Vincene Janda and Frantiska Supik
Pybba (570?-606/15) (also Pibba, Wibba, Wybba) was an early King ofMercia. He was the son of Creoda and father of Penda and Eowa.
His dates are sometimes given in genealogies as birth in 570, the beginning of his reign in 593, and death in either 606 or 615, but with no apparent evidence; the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle just mentions him as father of Penda, with no further detail.
Pybba, who is said by the Historia Brittonum to have had 12 sons, is also said to have been succeeded by Cearl, of unknown relationship. His son Penda eventually became king; the Chronicle gives the date of this as 626, although Bede suggests it was not until after the battle of Hatfield Chase in 633. Besides Penda and Eowa (who the author of the Historia Brittonum said were the sons of Pybba who were the best known to him), Pybba also apparently had a son named Coenwalh. Every king from Penda until Ceolwulf, who was deposed in 823, was said to be a descendant of Pybba, either through Penda, Eowa, or Coenwalh (perhaps excluding the short-lived Beornrad, whose background is unknown).
Kenneth Robert Engstrom, age 71, of Eden Prairie, passed away peacefullyon Nov. 3, 2005, after a year long struggle with melanoma. Preceded indeath by parents, Knut and Selma; and step-son, Jeff Richardson. Survivedby loving wife, Marsha; children, Debbie Anderson, Kyle (Lisa), KerriKretlow, Karla (Mike) Leis, John (Jaimie) Richardson; 8 grandchildren;brother, Roy (Diane); and friends. Funeral service 2:00 PM Wednesday,with visitation 1/2 hour prior to the service at Lakewood Chapel, 3600Hennepin Ave S., Mpls. Interment Lakewood Cemetery.
Newspaper of the Twin Cities, 6 November 2005
ZELLA F WELCH 08 May 1903 - Jan 1990 (not specified) (none specified)503-18-9649 South Dakota
"While the community of Hatfield was being established on the west bankof the river, the land further west was left to the animals and theIndians. Alone, that is, until about the year 1735 when a noted hunterand trapper, John Miller of Northampton, erected a log house on a hill inthe eastern portion of the 'Hatfield Woods.' He purchased a tract of 900acres, bounded on the south by the Northampton line and embracing whatlater became a thriving village.
For seventeen years Mr. Miller hunted and trapped in solitary splendor. Game was plentiful, with deer, bear, wolves, catamounts, wild turkey, and smaller animals to be had, and the streams were filled with trout. Indians there were , too, but obviously Mr. Miller was successful in evading their raids. Then Capt. Samuel Fairfield settled close by and ended Mr. Miller's solitary domination, but this probably was not too onerous since Captain Fairfield was his nephew. Between 1745 and 1750 a stage road was opened across the region between Northampton and Pittsfield and Captain Fairfield opened a tavern to accommodate travelers over the route.
Further settlement awaited the ending of the French and Indian Wars, when men felt reasonably safe in leaving the protected settlements. From 1760 to 1771 many homesteads were established on the numerous hills. Indian raids occurred occasionally, as various wandering bands sought to discourage white men from further expansion. "
-from Williamsburg by Louise and Frederick Goodhue
Guy came to Massachusetts from Nova Scotia about 1925. The depression hadhit Nova Scotia earlier and harder than New England so he sought work. InNova Scotia he had worked on his father's farm as well as working as acooper and lumberjack. He settled in Westborough where others he knewfrom home had settled. He found work as a coal truck driver. In thosedays he had to first load the truck by hand and then offload it by handat people's homes. Later, when oil became the heating fuel of choice, hedrove an oil truck. No doubt it was easier than a coal truck but stillrequired deliveries to be made in all sorts of weather.
He used to tell us that when he decided to go to Massachusetts, he was involved with a young lady. Once he found work, he was to send for her and they would be married. In 1926 he married Irene Evelyn Thorpe whom he had known in Nova Scotia. She was not, however, the girl that he had left waiting. He always chuckled when he said he never knew what happened to her. We suspect his motives for leaving Nova Scotia went beyond looking for work!
Source: Hutt, Krull, Thorpe, Fairbanks Online Tree
Andregoto Gaĺındez was daughter of Count Galindo II Aznárez Count ofAragon from 922, being by his second wife, Sancha Garcés of Pamplona. Sheis frequently referred to as Countess, and made heiress to her father,yet she was not the eldest daughter of her father, and likewise Aragonhad already been absorbed into the Kingdom of Pamplona by Sancho I ofPamplona, years before her marriage to that king's son, Garćıa Sánchez I.Garćıa, who was her first cousin, divorced Andregoto due toconsanguinity, leaving a sole son by her, Sancho II of Pamplona. It hasbeen suggested that Andregoto remarried and had further children,although the details have not been discovered. Endregota, wife of 11thcentury count Sancho Maceratiz, calls herself a descendant of AndregotoGaĺındez, but Ubieto Arteta suggests the later countess descended fromher sister Velasquita Gaĺındez.
Garcia III Sanchez (c. 919-970) was King of Pamplona until 970.
He was the son of Sancho Garces and Toda Aznarez. His father was very old at his birth, and died in 925. Garcia's mother took over as his regent and Garcia's uncle Jimeno became king or co-king. Jimeno died in 931, after which the underage Garcia was the sole king.
Through his mother, Garcia was a great-grandson of king Fortun Garces who had ceased to reign in 905 when imprisoned by enemies, but lived on until Garcia's own reign as a monk in Leyra.
With the support, of his energetic and diplomatic mother, Garcia, like his father, engaged in a number of conflicts with the Moors. He married Andregoto, heiress of Aragon, but divorced her.
Garcia was succeeded by his son Sancho II Garces, nicknamed Abarca, who apparently was the first historic King of Navarre or the first to use the style "of Navarre" rather than "of Pamplona".
This is a possible link
Name: Martha ROOT
Change Date: 31 MAY 1999
Father: Hezekiah ROOT Sr. b: 1 JAN 1676/77 in Northampton, Massachusetts
Mother: Martha BRIDGMAN b: 13 AUG 1690 in Northampton, Massachusetts
Marriage 1 John MILLER b: 1711 in Northampton, MA
Married: 18 APR 1754 in Northampton, MA
WWI Military service of WILLIAM E. SNODGRASS:
Private, 39th Battery, Field Artillery Central Officers' Training School, U. S. A. Son of Mrs. L. E. Snodgrass, 928 East North Grand avenue, Springfield, 111. Born December 25, 1895, in Springfield, 111. Entered service October 28, 1918, in Springfield, 111. Received his training at Camp Taylor, Ky. Was at Camp Taylor when the Armistice was signed. Discharged December 5, 1918, at Camp Taylor, Ky.
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