0005aphoto (3K) Martin Family History and Ancestry




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51 Bayne Mallary, 51, Engineer

Miller Bayne Mallary, 51, died Saturday. Services and burial will be private.

Mr. Mallary, a native of Dry Branch, had attended Lanier High School in Macon and was technical manager of Engelhard Corp. in McIntyre. He was a chemical engineer, a graduate of Georgia Institute of Technology and a member of Phi Delta Theta fraternity. He was a member of Christ Episcopal Church and the holder of several patents involving kaolin processing.

Survivors include his wife, Mrs. Lester Mallary of Macon; his daughter, Miss Bessie Mallary of Macon; two sons, Miller Bayne Mallary Jr. and John H. Mallary, both of Macon; his mother, Mrs. E. Y. Mallary Jr. of Greenville, S.C.; two sisters, Mrs. Eben Taylor of Greenville, and Mrs. J. M. Willingham of Durham, N.H.; a brother, Edgar Young Mallary III of Macon; an uncle, Nelson D. Mallary of Macon; and two grandchildren.

In lieu of flowers, the family requests that contributions be made Christ Church Memorial Fund.

Mallary, Miller Bayne (I1153)
52 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I296462)
53 Corrine Tucker Dykes

Corrine Tucker Dykes -HAWKINSVILLE - Corrine Tucker Dykes joined her husband, Roy Perry Dykes, parents, Harper Prince and Corinne Berry Tucker, sisters, Marie "Tillie" Butts and Elizabeth Hooks, and brother, Mack R. Tucker in their heavenly home on Saturday, December 17, 2011. She celebrated her 91st birthday on November 11, 2011.

Mrs. Dykes was a graduate of Georgia State College for Women (now Georgia College and State University). She was a homemaker and a gracious, kind and talented southern lady. Born in Milledgeville, Georgia, she grew up in Washington County. Striving to remain an independent lady, Mrs. Dykes continued living in her home until she was hospitalized on December 4. She was an active member of Hawkinsville First Baptist Church, since joining the congregation in the late 1940's.

Mrs. Dykes leaves a devoted family to cherish wonderful memories of her. Surviving are a daughter, Dianne Dykes Bulloch, and her husband, C.W. "Bip" Bullock of Hawkinsville, and a son, Roy Perry Dykes, Jr. of Atlanta; grandchildren, C.W. "Bill" Bulloch, Jr. and wife, Stacie of LaGrange, and Bradley Berry Bulloch of Fairhope, Alabama; great-grandchildren, Savannah Nicole Bulloch and Jesse Reese Bulloch.

Rev. Don McClung and Dr. Gary Abbott will officiate the graveside service held at the Pulaski-Bleckley Cemetery on Monday, December 19, 2011 at 2:00 P.M.

In lieu of flowers, the family request that contributions be made to Hawkinsvile First Baptist Church building renovation fund or the charity of choice .

Clark Funeral Home in Hawkinsville has charge of funeral arrangements.

From The Macon Telegraph, 19 Dec 2011

Tucker, Corrine (I296549)
54 Glenn C. Mull

Glenn C. Mull, 76, of Cohutta, Ga., passed away peacefully surrounded by his loving family Wednesday, May 12, 2010, at Heritage Healthcare Center of Fort Oglethorpe, Ga.

He was the son of the late Andrew Braxton and Falby Ownbey Mull. He was preceded in death by his five sisters, four brothers, nieces, nephews and cousins.

He was a loving husband, father and brother who loved to help others.

He served as a volunteer fire fighter for Whitfield County and Cohutta for more than 35 years and was an avid golfer and loved to teach others how to play. He was an umpire for Little League Baseball for the Cohutta community for many years and also coached girls softball in the Dawnville community. He was also a veteran of the U.S. Army, having served in Korea.

Survivors include his loving wife of 58 years, Mildred Edgeman Mull of Cohutta; children: Betty and Johnny Lawson of Cohutta and David and Kathy Mull, all of Dalton; grandchildren: Elicia and Paul Walker, Lindsey Mull and Brady Mull, all of Dalton, Brandon Reagan of Chatsworth; great-grandson, Nick Walker; brother and sister-in-law, Boyd and Pam Mull of Chattanooga; and nieces, nephews and cousins.

The funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday, May 15, 2010, in the Chapel of Love Funeral Home, 1402 North Thornton Ave. in Dalton, Ga., with the Rev. Chuck Harmon officiating.

Interment will follow in Mount Olivet Cemetery in Cohutta.

The family will receive friends from 5 to 9 this evening at the funeral home.

Flowers will be accepted or memorials may be made to the St. Jude Children?s Hospital, 501 St. Jude Place, Memphis, TN 38105 or to one?s favortite charity.

Words of comfort may be sent to the family at www.lovefuneralhomega.com.

Mull, Glenn Charles (I301595)
55 James Irl Dale
AUGUSTA, Ga. - Dr. James Irl Dale, 67, husband of Victoria Raymond Dale, entered into rest on Monday, August 3, 2009. Graveside services will be held on Friday, August 7, 2009 at 3:00 PM at Westover Memorial Park with Dr. R. Leslie Holmes officiating. Thomas Nickles, Jr., Tom Neal, Pete Pearson, John Barton, Field Dunaway and Neal Smith will serve as pallbearers. He was preceded in death by his parents, Irl Askew Dale and Nancy McFadden Dale. Dr. James Dale served as a Captain in the United States Army during the Vietnam War. He was a native of Jackson, Mississippi, attended Millsap's College and Davidson College. He graduated from Emory School of Dentistry in Atlanta and practiced dentistry in Augusta for over 35 years. Dr. Dale was a member of Reid Memorial Presbyterian Church, The Beech Island Agricultural Club, Kiwanis Club, The Augusta Country Club, and he served as a past President of the Augusta Dental Association. Survivors include three children, Sibley Winifred Dale (Timothy Leow) of Chapel Hill, N.C., Margaret Dale Williams of Augusta, and George Royal Sibley Dale (Elizabeth Pearson) of Augusta; stepdaughter, Ivey Newton Dunaway of Charleston, S.C.; stepson, Thomas Whitfield Dunaway III, of Charleston, S.C.; five grandchildren, Timothy Joseph Leow, Abigail Rose Leow, John (Jake) Howard Lott, Isabelle Reid Williams, and Katherine Reid Dale; two nieces, Margaret Elizabeth Boardman Copenhaver (David Copenhaver) and Kathryn Boardman, of Augusta. Additional survivors include; one brother, David Dale; two sisters, Anne Dale and Catherine Dale Schwartz, all of Mississippi. Memorial contributions may be made to Trinity Hospice of Augusta, 2260 Wrightsboro Rd, Augusta, GA 30904-4764. The family will receive friends from 6 - 8 PM on Thursday, August 6, 2009 at Elliott Sons Funeral Home, 1134 Telfair Street, Augusta, Georgia.

Published in The Augusta Chronicle on 8/5/2009

Dale, James Irl (I301636)
56 Joseph M. Nitkiewicz
Joseph M. Nitkiewicz, 89 of United, passed away Thursday, June 2, 2016 at his home. He was born May 10, 1927, the son of the late John and Frances Konowalski Nitkiewicz.

Joseph was Veteran of the US Navy, having served in World War II. He was a member of St. Florian Catholic Church, United.

He was preceded in death by sisters Stella, Eleanor, Genevieve, Theresa, and Helen.

He is survived by his wife, Beatrice Kowinski Nitkiewicz; son Joseph S. Nitkiewicz (Zita) of Century Farms; daughters Kathy Lang (Bob) of Apollo and Lorie Shearer (Steve) of United; grandchildren, Scott, Doug, Julie, Steven, Matt, and Katie; and great grandchildren, Zach, Zoe, Casey, and Cody. Additionally, he is survived by his brothers John, Leo, and Julius and sister Betty Mencer as well as nieces and nephews.

Family and friends will be received 2-8 pm, Friday in the JAY A. HOFFER FUNERAL HOME, 2245 Mt. Pleasant Road, Norvelt. A prayer service will take place Friday at 7:30 pm. His funeral services will begin at 10:15 with transfer prayers in the funeral home followed by mass at 11:00 am at St. Florian Catholic Church, Rev. John A. Sedlak officiate. Interment to follow in St. Stanislaus Cemetery.

Nitkiewicz, Joseph M. (I308901)
57 Lupfer taught family the way to live and die

December 2, 2005|By Mark Pino, Sentinel Columnist
Elders have an important place in our community. They are the caretakers of our culture.

They are the source for many of our traditions, memories and values. Elders are real role models.

Sam Lupfer III worked behind the scenes, but he was a role model for many. He was a family man whose integrity was beyond reproach, those who knew him said.

Family roots here go back to the 19th century. Sam Lupfer Sr. arrived in 1888 to take a job on Hamilton Disston's sugar cane plantation. Samuel Lincoln Lupfer Jr. was one of Osceola's favorite historians. And his son was a "great storyteller," said Barbara, his wife of 51 years.

Lupfer lost a battle to pulmonary fibrosis last week, but his family was inspired by the way he battled the disease.

"He taught us how to live and die with great dignity," Barbara Lupfer said. "He was a man of faith. He didn't wear it on his sleeve, but lived it in his heart."

Lupfer worked at the family insurance firm for 32 years before retiring. Lupfer always sacrificed, his wife said. She drove the car with air-conditioning and he made the sacrifice of driving the one without, even though he was out selling insurance.

Lupfer was active in the community, serving on the School Board and with his church and various community organizations. He was a volunteer firefighter and helped organize the Hospice of Osceola County, family members recalled.

And he had stories, such as this one he told the Sentinel in 1997:

"We used to ride in a semitrailer . . . to out-of-town football games. We usually threw a couple bales of hay back there. We were told one time if we won the game our girlfriends could ride back with us. That was an incentive to win," the member of the Class of 1947 reminisced.

Sam Lupfer IV said it has been a good week of remembering and celebrating his father's life.

"So much of what he did for people was behind the scenes," Lupfer said. "He cared for people who had needs, who were lonely . . . hungry. He was just a servant."

Barbara Lupfer said her husband didn't like the word proud; it had a bad connotation for a man who was humble about his accomplishments.

Yet while celebrating their patriarch, family members have much to be proud of.

Lupfer, Samuel Lincoln (I305516)
58 Martha Patsy Avent

While other girls dreamed of dolls, Martha Patsy Avent dreamed of war adventures. At her father's knees, she had listened to daring exploits of her great grampa, Colonel Thomas Avent. And she wanted to be just like him. One day she would marry a soldier, too. When she read the letter Colonel Tom wrote to Governor Spotswood in 1727, she imagined herself helping to ease the tensions between the Saponys, the Cotobers, and the English. She lived in the tales her grandfather, William Avent, had told about his days in the War of Spanish Alarm when he had been an ensign in the Northampton County 1748 uprising. He died 8 years before Martha Patsy had been born in 1768

Being a precocious child, Martha Avent, with a lot of French blood in her veins, ran off to help in the American Revolution by carrying water and ammunition to the fighting men. She gave her name as M. Patrick and would have pulled it off, had her great uncle Peter Avent not spotted her and took her home. In 1781 Martha Avent saw a soldier that she decided would be the father of her children - Moses Cox.

He did not ask to marry her, she asked him.

In about four years they were in a caravan of Avents, Pierces, Coxes and Powells, headed for a wilderness spot where the US government had given them a lot of land to show their gratitude for Moses' years of fighting. This area became known as Coxtown on Avent Road. Up on the top of a hill, they set aside a two-acre spot for their cemetery. The first one to be laid to rest there was Martha Williamson Cox, wife of James Aaron Cox, son of Moses Cox. (From the Bill Cox family website)

(The following comes from a book called Possums Run Over Their Graves. The author, Rebecca Newsom Dobson, calls it "genealogical folklore" which to me means it is based on stories that have been handed down through the years, so I consider it worthwhile to pass along to you. by Polly Morse)

"The littlest sojer in the Revolution" as Martha Patsy Avent was called, was a precocious child - she read well at age five, ran the Avent Ferry at age eight, carried water to the soldiers at age nine and married at almost seventeen, to Moses Cox, a soldier she had served water when he was feverish. Patsy's dark hair, cropped short, her long and lean body made her appear as a 12-year-old boy. She wore buckskins, homespun shirt and homemade moccasins. She could not say goodbye to her family and risk a flogging, so she whipped her horse into a gallop, eyes alert for enemy soldiers riding hard. She was in the saddle for ten hours toward the flaming sky to the East. She stopped for water and a stretch only twice. The redcoat thought Patsy was a runaway boy, let her pass their lines unharmed.

"Hey boy, bring me another swig. You take me for a camel."

"You?re not high enough for a camel." Patsy sprinkled water on the man's brow. She did not let him drink, but just wet his parched lips.

"I'll get ye for thet, efen it takes me the rest of the war," he said.

"I'll be back soon" she promised. The commander gave her a note for Colonel Green advising him of Cornwallis' Raid. She must get through.

"This is very important, young Avent," the officer told her.

"I'll get it there, sir." About the time she mounted the horse, she saw Uncle Peter and pulled her slouchy hat farther down over her ears. He would flog her for sure if he knew. Then she lit out.


Patsy always kept to a job, no matter how it hurt. When she returned she had saddle sores, and was walking as if something had dropped in her buckskins. The men laughed; she refused any help for fear they would discover her secret.

The Commander saw her predicament, gave her a box of medicated salve, sent her to a room to sleep on a cot, next to his quarters.

"I believe this boy should go home tomorrow," he sold his aide.
That evening the men passed Barbados Rum around, but Patsy ate her hardtack and water. She slept fitfully when she heard the men crying for water.

"I told you I'd be back" she told a soldier named Moses.

Patsy swabbed down the cannon, served rations to the helpless men, scoured and swept their quarters, put clean linens on the cots, washed their clothes in the nearby spring.

One teen-age soldier, beardless and armless would not eat--"no arms left," he said-"blowed clean off-somers back in Dobbs or Guilford. I would eat some rosineers, efen I had me a mess of them. You can bathe my face efen you brang me some rosineers."

Her mother had told her that since the Garden of Eden, a woman must pay for sins, more than a man. This day her sins found her out.

A thin stream of blood came onto her buckskins. There was no way out now, but explain to the commander. He turned white, then green, and finally settled for a gray color in his face. His eyes were on her, but not really seeing her. "God, all mighty knows" he yelled.

"I'll be court-martialed for sure now-letting a dumb girl in here -mongst these men--Lord in Heaven--Tell me how to get out of this one--."

Lieutenant Peter Avent told him he would take the kid home - he knew her parents. And this was the short, but sweet hitch of M. Patrick Avent, Revolutionary Sojer.


John Avent, father of Patsy, was tired-looking and limping from battle wounds he received. The entire place was weed-ridden. She cleared out what she could do with an old man's help.

Her brother, Will had run off at 14 to be a preacher, so a veteran helped Patsy load the pack mule with gunpowder, yarn, salt and coffee.

"Don't ye know me sojer?" she asked the man.
"Should I?"
"Thought I wuz a boy, didn't ye."
"Well, you shore aint now."

It did not take Martha Patsy Avent but a week to persuade Moses Cox that he should get married, and to her, and migrate to where the government was giving away land in Georgia. They left in a large caravan of settlers in 1786, where James Aaron Cox was born enroute.

Their large land grant was put to the plow and more children helped to plant and harvest the land. They eventually built a large two-story home for their family; but the Indians burned it down in 1812. It took a lot of the fire and iron out of Martha.


John Avent's will left slaves and gold to Martha Patsy; she refused slaves, but put the gold away for her grandchildren. When Nancy Cox married, she was able to take the gold to Alabama wilderness with her.

Possums ran over all their graves...but no flowers grew there.

Avent, Martha Patsy (I0822)
59 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F425
60 Mr. John D. Warren, Sr.
Orlando (Florida) Sentinel, Monday, 23 October 1961, page 4B.

Mr. John D. Warren, Sr., 73, Longwood, died Saturday. Born in Sanford, he lived in Longwood for 35 years and was a retired watchman for Fostgate Co., Forest City. He was with the Florida Game Commission for a number of years. He was a Baptist.

Survivors include, wife, Gussie; son, John D. Jr., Bellmaws, N.J.; daughter. Mrs. Rose C. Fambro; stepson, Donnie, Longwood; stepbrother, W.R. Henderson, Melbourne, seven grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren.

Brisson Funeral Home, Sanford, is in charge.

Warren, John David (I301426)
61 Mrs. Gussie C. Warren,
Orlando Sentinel, Sunday, 6 July 1969, page 8C.

Mrs. Gussie C. Warren, 75, Longwood, died Thursday.

She had been a resident of Longwood for 34 years and was a member of All Souls Catholic Church, Sanford. She was a lifelong resident of Orange and Seminole counties.

Survivors: daughter, Mrs. Rose Fambro, Longwood; son, John D., Bellmawr, N.J.; seven grandchildren and 19 great grandchildren; sisters, Mrs. L.C. Hansen, Pine Castle; Mrs. E.G. Barry, Messa [sic], Ariz.; Susie Kelly, Orlando, Mrs. R.S. Henderson, McCoy; brother, W.D. Brannan, Thatcher, Ariz.

Brisson Funeral Home, Sanford.

Brannan, Gussie Aloysia (I301185)
62 Remembering Cathy Daly Caniparoli
by Eve Franklin and Sharon Howard

Sadly, the College of Nursing said goodbye to Great Falls faculty member Cathy Daly Caniparoli, who died on Monday, November 18, 2002 in Great Falls. Cathy was a vibrant, tireless champion for nursing and health care in Montana, devoting her 30-year nursing career to providing health care to undeserved populations. Cathy provided this health care leadership in her role as an educator for both undergraduate and graduate studies in nursing as an Advanced Practice Registered Nurse and as a statewide political activist. She believed strongly that health care was a right in a civilized society. Her professional practice reflected her beliefs in that she was the primary care provider for people who might not otherwise be able to access quality health care: reservation families, remote rural residents, the incarcerated and the homeless.

Cathy Daly Caniparoli graduated from the University of Portland with a Masters of Science in Nursing in 1980 and her BSN from the same institution in 1972. She was certified as an Adult Nurse Practitioner by the American Nurses Credentialing Center. At the time of her death Cathy was in her twelfth year as an Assistant Professor of Nursing at Montana State University-Bozeman and the Family Nurse Practitioner Program Coordinator. She was previously a faculty member at Carroll College and taught at the University of Portland.

Cathy was a Nurse Practitioner with the MSU Health Services Project at the Cascade County Adult Detention Center from 1997 to June 2002. She traveled to Chippewa-Cree Clinic on the Rocky Boy Reservation weekly from 1995 to 1999. She provided nurse practitioner services at the Rescue Mission Health Care Clinic from 1992-1995. She was a practitioner at the Lincoln, Montana Parker Medical Clinic from 1989- 1991. She was a Nurse Practitioner at Planned Parenthood in Great Falls and the Bridger Clinic in Bozeman.

Cathy's work and vision provided the basis for many of the pivotal progressive change in nursing and health care delivery in Montana during the last 15 years. She shepherded the legislation through the Montana Legislature that provided for prescriptive authority for Advanced Practice Registered Nurses in 1989; she wrote the original grant and application that allowed Cascade County to be designated as a medically undeserved community, without which the Cascade County Community Health Clinic could not have been developed; she was on the team that wrote the federal grant creating the Family Nurse Practitioner Program at Montana State University - Bozeman. She provided steadfast support for the vision of nursing and advanced practice nursing as a force with the ability to improve the quality of health care through out Montana. She was an unflagging source of support to professional colleagues, students, and health care consumers.

Cathy's devotion to her husband Glen, her family and her community were the most powerful force in her life. She was Chair of the Great Falls Central Catholic High School Booster Club, active in the Cascade County Central Committee as a Committeewoman and as a Catholic education instructor and church musician.

Cathy had an appreciation for creative expression and aesthetic beauty. She was accomplished in sewing and needlework. She was passionate about high school sports, ice-skating and skiing. She loved ballet and dance. She had a precious collection of dolls and unicorns.

Her friends knew her as a woman with an incredible sense of humor, a keen intellect and a commitment to excellence. Her sense of the world was rooted in the humor and resilience of her Irish American background. Her heart was always open to the needs of others whether personal or professional, and she never turned away a request for help. We will always know her as a wise and generous wife, mother and friend.

Montana State University Nursing Notes, Fall 2002

Daly, Catherine Claire (I305233)
63 Singleton L. Morris

Singleton L. Morris, 64, of 310 Lovers Lane, a retired contracts officer for the US Navy, died her Sunday.

A native Dallasite, Morris attended old Forest Avenue High School and Southern Methodist University before receiving a law degree at the University of Texas.

In 1940, Morris became an accountant in the Navy Department's cost inspection division in Orange. Six years later he was assigned to compliance enforcement work for the War Assets Administration in Orange.

He came to Dallas in 1948 as contracts officer with the bureau of aeronautical representatives at Chance-Vought Aircraft, and had lived here ever since. In 1952 he became director of the contracts division for the U.S. Navy at Bell Helicopter in Hurst, a position he held until his retirement in 1966.

Morris, a member of the First Methodist Church, is survived by his wife.

Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Monday in the Oneal Funeral Chapel. Burial will be in Oakland Cemetery.

Dallas Morning News, 20 Aug 1968

Morris, Singleton Lafayette (I297026)
64 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I296462)
65 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I296044)
66 William Balk (1922 - 2010)
William Armstrong "Bill" Balk, 88, of Elko, SC, beloved husband, father, brother and friend to most who met him died Sunday, April 4, 2010, after a brief illness. Mr. Balk was born in Augusta, Georgia, to Theodore F. Balk, Sr. and Claire Armstrong Balk. He was the grandson of C. J. T. and Fernande Zartman Balk of Augusta, and of William and Ida Morris Armstrong of Milledgeville, Georgia.

Mr. Balk was born February 26, 1922, and spent his early life in Augusta, Georgia. He graduated from Richmond Academy prior to joining the US Navy in 1943. He was commissioned and assigned to flight school at Pascagoula, MS. He was a pilot of TBM Avenger torpedo bomber, flying missions from the USS Marcus Island in the Pacific Theatre of Operations. He distinguished himself in the largest Naval battle in history, the Battle of Leyte Gulf, and the Battle of Pelelieu in 1944. His particular contributions to the war effort as a pilot were recognized with the award of the Distinguished Flying Cross. His memoir, The War Time Experiences of a Color-Blind Navy Pilot, recalled with humor and affection the exploits and relationships of a young pilot at war. Honored and decorated, Mr. Balk returned to attend the University of Georgia after the war, where he completed his undergraduate degree in Agricultural Engineering.

After graduating, Mr. Balk was employed by the US Department of Agriculture, and his first assignment was at the Sandhills Experiment Station in Northeast Columbia, SC. Clemson soon hired him for their staff at the Experiment Station

In 1950, Mr. Balk transferred to the Edisto Experiment Station in Blackville, SC, and had lived in Blackville and Elko since that time. He retired from Clemson as Professor of Agricultural and Biological Engineering and Director of the Edisto Experiment Station. He was instrumental in the development of the mechanical cotton picker for use in economically harvesting cotton, and in developing equipment and methods for dehydrating grasses for pelletized feed for beef cattle. While working on his research full time there, Mr. Balk earned his advanced degree in Agricultural Engineering from Clemson University-while also sending his wife, his three sons and both daughters to college at the same time. He served on the State Soybean Board of South Carolina.

He was a mason and a member of the American Legion.

He and his family were members of the Lutheran Church of the Resurreciton, Augusta, Georgia, where his family have been members since 1859.

Since his retirement, Mr. Balk continued to work his farm and tend his vegetable garden. Along with his wife, Betty, he restored a nineteenth century home that had been in great disrepair, where they have continued to live since its renovation. Mr. and Mrs. Balk hosted The Blackville Garden Club Christmas Dinner at their country home for a number of years. Many memorable gatherings of the extended Balk family took place at their home and their pond over the years, especially on Thanksgiving Day. Numerous family birthdays were celebrated there, as well as a daughter's wedding and Mr. and Mrs. Balk's fiftieth anniversary reception.

Mr. Balk is survived by his beloved wife of 65 years, Elizabeth (Betty) Fleming Balk, also a native of Augusta, and their five children: William A. "Will" Balk, Jr. of Beaufort, SC; Frank Erwin Balk of Murrells Inlet, SC; Theodore "Ted" F. Balk of Central, SC; Margaret "Peggy" Balk Zeigler of Elko, SC; and Elizabeth "Libby" Balk Roberson and her husband Tom Roberson of Lexington, SC. He is also survived by grandchildren Calvin "Cal" Gainey of Columbia, SC; William Nolan Gainey of Elko, and Bryan Zeigler of Elko, two great-grandchildren and one great-great grandchild. Also, his brothers, Robert S. Balk and George F. Balk and his wife Carole Balk, of Augusta, Ga., sister-in-law Jane Balk Ferko of Aiken; son-in-law Dennis Gainey of Lexington, SC; and a number of nieces, nephews, grandnieces and grandnephews. Mr. Balk was predeceased by his parents and two brothers, 1st Lt. Theodore F. Balk, Jr., USAAC, who was killed in air combat off the coast of Italy during World War II; and Thomas Morris Balk of Aiken, SC, who died in 2001.
He also leaves behind his cherished childhood friend, Hal Bemon of Augusta, Ga. and his great friend and radioman from his WWII TBM Avenger, James Edinger of Woodland Hills, CA.

A graveside service followed by the burial will be held at the Balk family plot in Westover Memorial Park, Augusta, Georgia on Tuesday, April 6, 2010 at 3:30 p.m. The Reverend David Hunter, pastor of Lutheran Church of the Resurrection, will conduct the service.

The family will receive friends at the Elko home on Monday, from 5:00 to 7:30 pm.

In lieu of flowers, the family respectfully requests that memorials be directed to the Friends of the Libraries of Barnwell County, whose librarians have guided and encouraged for more than a half century the education and entertainment of the citizens of Barnwell County; the Library of the Lutheran Church of the Resurrection of Augusta, or to the charity of one's choice.

Folk Funeral Home of Williston, SC is in charge.
From The Augusta Chronicle, 5 Apr 2010 
Balk, William Armstrong (I2260)
67 Anchorage Daily News July 12, 1986

Services for Paul A. Mitchell, 87, were held at the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints, 11th & E Streets chapel. Mr. Mitchell died July 2 at the Anchorage Pioneer Home.

Born Aug. 8, 1898 in Missouri, he had lived in Alaska the past 41 years and had worked at various jobs. He was a World War I veteran and a member of the Masonic lodge. He leaves his brothers, Cecil, of Louisiana, and Joy, of Missouri; and a sister, Janie Seymour, of Texas.

Burial was in the Anchorage Memorial Park Cemetery. Arrangements by Kehl's Forest Lawn Mortuary.

Mitchell, Paul Andrew (I307826)
68 Atlanta Journal-Constitution
Atlanta., Fulton County., Georgia
Monday, October 31, 2005
William GRUBBS
Mr. William Eugene "Gene" Grubbs, Jr.. age 89, of Atlanta, passed away Saturday morning peacefully at his residence. Mr. Grubbs was a loving husband, father and grandfather. He was born in Sylvester, Georgia and was raised in Cordele and educated in the Cordele school system. He graduated from the University of Georgia and North Georgia College. He was a Veteran of WWII, serving in the Navy retiring at the end of the war as a Lt. Commander. Mr. Grubbs retired in 1981 after 30 years with Equifax, retiring at the position of vice president and secretary. He was a member of the Georgia Society of CPA's, the American Society of Corporate Secretaries and the Tax Executives Institute. And he was also a charter member of the Atlanta Tax Club. He is survived by his loving wife and best friend of 64 years, Lois Bridges Grubbs. He is also survived by a son and daughter-in-law, William E. and Carol Grubbs III of Richmond, VA; and daughter and son-in-law, Carol and Bob Herring of Greer, SC; one granddaughter and three grandsons also survive. The family will receive friends Tuesday, November 1st, from Noon until the funeral hour at the funeral home. Funeral Services will be held at H.M. Patterson & Son Arlington Chapel at 2:00 PM on Tuesday, November 1st with Dr. Albert Clark and Rev. Kelley Parker officiating. Interment will take place at Arlington Memorial Park. The family has asked that in lieu of flowers, that donations be given to the Salvation Army. H.M. Patterson & Son Arlington Chapel, 173 Allen Road, Atlanta, Georgia 30328 (404)851-9900 is in charge of arrangements for Mr. William Eugene "Gene" Grubbs Jr.

Grubbs, William Eugene (I303212)
69 Augusta Chronicle, 2-8-1948, page 8C

Miss McLeskey Becomes Bride of Mr Lucius Eubanks Jr

Anderson, SC, Feb 7-Miss Mae Hudson McLeskey, daughter of Mr and Mrs Warren Harrison McLeskey of Anderson, became the bride of Mr Lucius Eubanks Jr, son of Mr and Mrs Lucius Eubanks Sr of Graniteville, on Jan 31 at the Firs Presbyterian church, with the Rev Warnamaker Harden of Clemson officiating.

The first of the attendants to enter were the usher-groomsmen, Mr Gilbert Allen of Franklin, Tenn and Clemson; Mr Harold B Hodgson Jr of Athens, Mr James Gillespie of Union and Atlanta, Mr Jack Monor of Graniteville and Newberry, Mr James T Price of Anderson and Clemson, Mr Fred Johsnon of Augusta and Athens.

Mr Theodore B Rheney of Spartanburg was the best man.

Miss Frances McLeskey, sister of the bride, was the maid of honor. she wore a gown of emerald green chiffon velvet, featuring dropped shoulders, a fitted bodice and a full skirt. Her flowers were of Talisman roses.

The bridesmaids were Miss Claris Hobson of Anderson, Miss Esther Rogers of Anderson, Mrs Donald King of Anderson and Miami, Miss Margaret Watt of Anderson and Greenville, Miss Martha French of Columbus and Athens, and Miss Beverly Bowers of Cannon and Athens. They wore gowns of emerald green chiffon velvet made with dropped shoulders, fitted bodices and full skirts. They carried bouquets of Talisman roses. Little Judy Minyard was the flower girl.

The bride was given in marriage by her father. For her wedding, she chose a gown of white velvet featuring a marquisette yoke outlined with seed pearls, leg o'mutton sleeves, tight bodice and full skirt extending into a train completed her gown. Her veil of bridal illusion fell from a coronet of see pearls. She carried a white satin prayerbook centered with white roses and showered with lilies of the valley.

Following the ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bride's parents.

Late in the evening the couple left for a wedding trip to an unannounced destination. Upon their return they will make their home near Clemson.

Among the out of town guests were Mrs Jessie Reeves, Mr and Mrs WR Reeves, Mrs Odell Gilstrap, Mr and Mrs Chester Speers, Mr and Mrs Everette Merchant, Mr and Mrs Edward Leopard, Mr and Mrs Ollie Eubanks, Mr and Mrs Jack Williams, all of Graniteville.
Family F139148
70 Bulloch Times
Issue of Thursday, March 25, 1937

Died - W.R. Woodcock, 75. Surviving are his widow and six children: Mrs. Lester Brannen, Mrs. Horace Smith, Mrs. George Prather, Mrs. Harry McElveen, John B. and Wilburn Woodcock.
Burial: Lower Lotts Creek.

Woodcock, William Rimes (I303996)
71 Cape May County Herald
Eight County Vets, Abandoned in Death, Are Laid to Rest
By Deborah McGuire | Updated Jun 18, 2015

COURT HOUSE - Removed from the closet of a local funeral home where they sat abandoned for decades, the remains of eight local veterans were taken from the shelf and given the heroes' burial they so richly deserve.

Over 150 dignitaries, veterans and regular folk who wanted to simply pay their respects to the forgotten men packed the Radzieta Funeral Home on Hand Avenue for the Fri., June 22 "Lest We Forget" ceremony.

Local veterans from the county's Veterans' of Foreign Wars stood as silent sentinels over the eight wooden urns lined up in final formation. Five of the dead had served their nation as soldiers, one as an airman, one as a sailor and one as a Marine. Their service ranged from World War I, World War II, to Korea and Vietnam.

"It is an honor to be here and to honor and praise our veterans," said Middle Township Committeeperson Susan DeLanzo. "Today is a great day. For as Americans we are celebrating and honoring the men who served our country and insuring that they are not forgotten."

The eight brothers-in-arms were taken to their final rest by the New Jersey Missions of Honor (NJMOH), a statewide organization founded in 2009 that arranges for final dispositions of veterans throughout the state who have been abandoned or forgotten.

The journey home for the eight veterans began when John Radzieta contacted NJMOH with information.

"John is outstanding," said NJMOH chairman and co-founder Francis Carrasco. "He opened his doors and sent me paperwork before I even knew who is was. And that's the way it should be."

Freeholder Director Gerald Thornton told the assembly, "From the day they have rendered their service to the day we give them their final honors, we in Cape May County, do everything possible not to forget our veterans."

Thornton, himself a veteran, continued, "I am honored to be here, but saddened to hear of the forgotten veterans. They served us. They served our nation. They did not forget us. We should never, ever allow anyone to be forgotten."

In his remarks Thornton promised all county vets a final resting place in the county's veterans' cemetery. "I can guarantee you," said Thornton, "they will have a spot in our cemetery."

The eight county vets' remains were interred in the state-operated Brig. Gen. William C. Doyle Veterans' Memorial Cemetery in Wrightstown.

In an April 5 interview with the Herald, Carrasco explained abandoned cremains are made property of the state after an extensive search for relatives is performed. NJMOH is then granted possession of the cremains with the caveat they be buried in a state-operated veterans' cemetery. The local veterans' cemetery, in Crest Haven, is county-operated.

"We don't do all that we should to honor them for their service," said Sen. Jeff Van Drew (D-1st). "They were not claimed and they were on shelves in crematories, nursing homes and funeral homes. It was wrong. They represented the best of America."

The eight men were lauded and praised for their service to their nation. "Those who have served, their souls are in heaven, their bodies are what we honor today," said Jerry Skorch, NJMOH Chaplain. "We honor these men as veterans and heroes. They honored the American flag and the flag of the United States honors these men."

Each man's name was read as a bell was rung once to honor him. Eight peals were heard as the following list of names was read: John F. Gash (1895-1979), World War I, U.S. Army. Randolph Livingston, Sr. (1930-1982), Korea and Vietnam U.S. Marine Corps; Arthur R. Britton, Sr. (1903-1983), World War I, U.S. Army; Otis A. Penn (1915-1983), World War II, U.S. Navy; Joseph J. Sherback, (1917-1987) World War II, U.S. Army; John Hollweck,III (1919-1988), World War II, U.S. Army; Henry W. Willard (1910-1993) U.S. Army Air Force, World War II; and Rodney K. Rose (1927-1999), World War II, U.S. Army.

Included in this group of heroes is a man who enlisted in the Army a month shy of his sixteenth birthday. He was wounded four times during his service. Another of the abandoned eight was awarded a Purple Heart and yet another was a retired lieutenant colonel.

Before the urns were carried to the hearse that would take them to their final rest, a bugler played 'Taps' and a volley of rifles were fired in their honor. A lone bagpiper played patriotic hymns as each box was carefully placed inside the car for the long drive up the Parkway.

"It's an honor and it's humbling," said Middle Township mayor Dan Lockwood. "There great men have passed on in life, but our respect for them should live on forever."

Livingston, Randolph (I307146)
72 Charlton County Herald, Dec 30, 1921.
"The marriage of Mrs. Ida E. Johnson, daughter of W. W. Cushing of Callahan, and Wiley R. Wainwright of Folkston was solemnized Christmas morning at the residence of Judge A. M. Wolfe, Jacksonville."

Family F135523
73 Charlton County Herald, Jan 14, 1909, Card of Thanks. Mrs. Clara Roddenberry wishes to thank through the Herald the members of Folkston Lodge K. of P. for the $15 check sent to her children in the Orphan's Home.

Cushing, Clara May (I304053)
74 Charlton County Herald, Jul 6, 1917: "Mrs. Leon Roddenberry, age 42, died suddenly in Jacksonville Monday. The body accompanied by two of her sons was brought to Folkston and carried to Bethel where the interment took place. The last resting place was by the side of her husband whose death occurred about 10 years ago. She leaves four sons, three in the army, to mourn her loss."

Cushing, Clara May (I304053)
75 Citrus County Chronicle, 26 Jul 2009
Robert L. Cooper

Robert L. Cooper, 78, Floral City, died Friday, July 24, 2009, at Citrus Memorial Hospital.

A Funeral Service of Remembrance will be held on Tuesday, July 28, 2009, at 6:00 P.M. at the Chas. E. Davis Funeral Home. The family will receive friends in visitation from 4:00 P.M. until the hour of service.

Robert was born May 2, 1931, in New Bedford, MA, to the late Norman and Emaline Cooper and came to this area 18 years ago from Largo, FL. He was employed in several venues, as a mechanic in a soda factory, as a ferry boat Captain for the Casa Blanca out of Tarpon Springs, and ended his working career as a bus driver for Citrus County Schools with eight years of service. Robert enjoyed making exotic bird toys. He also was a member of the Coast Guard Auxiliary.

His survivors include his wife of 31 years, Albina "Bunnie" Cooper, Floral City; his son Robert Cooper Jr. and wife Joyce, New Bedford, MA; four daughters, Carol and husband Steve Francis, Brooksville, FL, Kathy and husband Niles Hatch, Georgetown, MA, Carol and companion Joe Klinko, Fairfield, CT, and Brenda and husband Keith Klinko, Monroe, CT; nine grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his brother Kenneth and his sister, Jane.

Cooper, Robert Lee (I298686)
76 Daily Citizen, March 13, 2007

Viola Strozier Duncan

Mrs. Viola Strozier Duncan, 77, of Dalton, passed away Sunday, March 11, 2007, at Hamilton Medical Center.

She was the daughter of the late John and Viola Stanford Strozier and was preceded in death by her husband, John Raymond Duncan in 1990.

Viola was an active member of the First United Methodist Church of Dalton; retired from Strain Poultry; was a community volunteer; Red Cross volunteer for Hamilton Medical Center and was a active member of the Pilot Club of Dalton.

She is survived by her son and daughter-in-law, Joe and Sandy Duncan of Cohutta; grandchildren, Kerri and Sean Cantrell of Fayetteville, N.C., John and Lisa Metcalf of Dalton, Renee and Sergey Cherepakhin Popov of Atlanta, Brett and Kim Duncan of Rockledge, Fla; great-grandchildren; sister and brother-in-law, Jane S. and J. Pleas Smith of Dalton; nieces and nephews, Carl Smith, Jean and Dick Lowery, Ellen and Rick King, Anne and Stan Walker all of Dalton, Shirley and Gary Westmoreland of Mableton; and great nieces and nephews.

Services are today at 2 p.m. from the Dalton First United Methodist Church with Dr. Joe Peabody and the Rev. James Hughes officiating.

Burial will be in Whitfield Memorial Gardens.

The family will receive friends today in the atrium of the church from noon until 2 p.m.

The Pilot Club and Friendship Sunday School Class will serve as honorary Pallbearers

Memorials can be made to the Dalton First United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 627, Dalton, GA 30722, or to one's favorite charity.

Words of comfort may be sent to the family at www.lovefuneralhomega.com.

Love Funeral Home, 1402 N. Thornton Ave. Dalton is in charge of arrangements.
Strozier, Viola (I301573)
77 E-mail from Betty Mori on 12 Dec 2009
With deep sadness I must inform you of the death today of Elizabeth Pollard Hood. Mary Ann Pollard Houghland called to tell me that she died this morning at 11:00, surrounded by her children and grandchildren. Mary Ann asked that all of you be notified. Burial will be at Arlington National Cemetery next to her late husband Colonel L. F. Hood. Because death occurred during the weekend, arrangements are not firm at this time. I will let you know more next week.

Our entire family owes Elizabeth a huge debt of gratitude for her authorship of our family history Lest We Forget. I treasure this book and know each of you does as well.

Pollard, Elizabeth (I0518)
78 E-Mail From: Mary Ann Pollard Houghland
Sent: Tuesday, December 15, 2009 5:16 PM
To: Betty Mori
Subject: Elizabeth Pollard Hood

Dear Betty,
Just learned from cousin Ed Hood that his Mother' s services will be at Arlington on Monday, December 29th at 11:00 AM. We are requested to meet at the administration building at 10:30 AM on the 29th.

Rooms are being reserved at the Embassy Suites in Crystal City at a rate of $89. per night. Family members can call 1-800-embassy and reference the group by the name "Hood Family Reunion", or the group code "HFF". Contact person at the hotel is Nicholas VanderKamp.

Patricia and I would like to host a dinner or luncheon for family and friends and will let you know when these plans have been finalized.

Please contact me by cell at 772 285-0019 and let me know if you will be able to attend. We will work out transportation, etc.

Aunt Elizabeth was an inspiration, our family historian and a magnificent gracious Southern Lady. Her 96 years were full of travel, fun, laughter and marvelous stories. Patricia, Ed, Beth, James and I had a beautiful visit in Aunt Elizabeth's home just before Thanksgiving. We were blessed.

With love,
Mary Ann Pollard Houghland 
Pollard, Elizabeth (I0518)
79 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I300513)
80 From Usrey Funeral Home, Talladega, Alabama

Dr. A. O. Yoe Jr.

March 30th, 1917 - March 27th, 2012

Survivors: Wife: Marian N. Yoe - Talladega,
2 Daughters: Lucretia (George) Mann - Opelika, Al., Sandra (Charles) White - Rome,Ga,
2 Sons: Daniel Yoe - Birmingham, Al., Allan (Amber) Yoe - Auburn, Al.
Former Daughter-in-Laws: Linda Roach & Paula Yoe.
Grandchildren: Sandy (Rick) Brown, Luanne Mann, George (Caroline) Mann, Charlie (Karen) White, Andy (Jorja) White, Geoffrey (Dana) White, Ginny (Mark) Livings, Mary Beth (Jeff) Barnes, Daniel Yoe, Natalie (Michael) Carter. Great Grandchildren: Rosemary Thompson Mann, Sarah Cosby Mann, Jacob & Patton Brown, Caroline, Drew, & Mae Helen White, Chase, Sam, & Ava White, Morgan, Davis & Avery White, Kaitlyn & Hinton Livings, Curt & Lilly Kate Barnes, & Zachary Carter.

2:00PM at Memorial Service on Friday, March 30th, 2012
First Baptist Church (map/driving directions)

Oak Hill Cemetery
Spring Street
Talladega, AL 35160 (map/driving directions)
Yoe, Alphus Omega (I300511)
81 Houma Courier, 1 Aug 2005
Norma Rae Defreese

  • age 62, a native and resident of Thibodaux, died at 4:02 p.m. Wednesday, July 27, 2005
  • graveside services Friday at St. Bridget Cemetery
  • survived by three sons, Phillip, Michael and Gregory Rockenbaugh; one daughter, Dawn R. Partin; two sisters, Pearl Ladelle Duet and Rita Naquin Rivault; and eight grandchildren
  • preceded in death by her parents, Roy Naquin and Bennie Hardberger; and one son, George Lewis III
  • home sitter for the elderly and was Catholic 
DeFreese, Norma Rae (I298513)
82 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I7585)
83 Ledger Enquirer, Columbus, GA
Judith Ann Palmer December 29,1936 May 31, 2006 Mauk, GA

Judith Ann Palmer, 69, died Wednesday, May 31, 2006 at Columbus Hospice House. Funeral services will be 11 a.m. Friday, June 2, 2006 at McMullen Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. David Chapman officiating.The family will receive friends after the service in the funeral home according to McMullen Funeral Home, Columbus, GA.

Mrs. Palmer was born December 29,1936 in Columbus, GA daughter of the late Ruth Evelyn Kidd Corley and Arthur Harry Corley.

Survivors include her husband, Culver V. "Sonny" Palmer, lll of Mauk, GA: daughters; Wanda Hodges and son-in-law Sonny of Wetumpka, AL and Pamala Fanelli and son-in-law Theo of Jonesboro, GA; one son, Culver V. "Sonny" Palmer IV {Marie} of Mauk, GA, a brother; Donald Corley and sister-in-law Debbie of Columbus, GA, three grandchildren, Ben Ritch of Opelika, AL, Michael Carrico of Phenix City, AL and James Phillip Palmer of Mauk, GA.

Corley, Judith Ann (I5326)
84 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F135062
85 New York Times
Edward G. Christianson Dies; Executive of Oil Corporations
Published: July 4, 1986

Edward George Christianson, a petroleum engineer and executive of the Shell Oil Company, the Amarada-Hess and Petro-Lewis corporations, died of heart disease Saturday at Georgetown Hospital. He was 69 years old and lived in Washington, D.C.

Mr. Christianson joined Shell in 1938.

He rose to vice president for the Houston area in 1964 and to executive vice president for exploration and production in 1967. He left the company in 1970.

From 1971 to 1974 he was executive vice president of Amarada-Hess. He subsequently worked as a consultant in the petroleum industry. He was also a director of the the Petro-Lewis Corporation of Denver at the time of his death.

Mr. Christianson was born in Chicago and graaduated in 1935 from the University of Wisconsin, where he won letters in football and track. He the Big Ten shotput champion in his senior year. In 1965 he received the distinguished alumnus award from the university.

He is survived by his wife, the former Olive Bayne; two sons, George B. of Princeton, N.J., and Dr. Charles E. of Washington, D.C.; a daughter, Karen of Brooklyn Heights; and two grandchildren.

Christianson, Edward George (I2913)
86 Northern Valley Suburbanite - 24 Sep 2008
Richard K. LaBan, longtime resident of Englewood, passed away Sept. 12. Son of the late Frank and Betty LaBan. Beloved husband of 53 years to Evelyn M. LaBan. Devoted father of Roberta Culver of Alexandria, Va. and Eve Drew of San Luis Obispo, Calif. Dear brother of Frank LaBan of Tucson, Ariz. and Marion Jahelka of Teaneck. Loving grandfather of Deborah (and Brian) Della Rosa of Atlanta, Ga., Winston Boyles of Pensacola, Fla. and Christopher Dobler of Los Angeles, Calif. Great-grandfather of Sophia and Michael Della Rosa of Atlanta, Ga.

Born in New York City, Richard graduated from Peter Stuyvesant High School, followed by graduation from the University of Kansas with a BA and MA in Journalism. Using that skill he became Editor-in-Chief of a McGraw-Hill publication and was for many years National Advertising Sales Manager for the American Automobile Association. During World War II he contributed to the war effort through his work in Intelligence in Washington D.C.

In 1955 he married Evelyn Meadow of Birmingham, Ala., a wonderful second marriage for both and the family moved to Englewood where they enjoyed membership at the Knickerbocker Country Club in Tenafly. Richard was an avid golfer for many years. He and Evelyn toured the world together and constantly attracted new friends through their charm and love of people. They made a handsome couple as they danced ballroom and salsa in many of the world's finest nightclubs.

Richard was a member of Houman's Investment Club and the Englewood Men's Club. He was a gentleman in the truest sense of the word, and those who knew him appreciated his sense of humor, his love of life, his intellect and his kindness. He will be greatly missed by his family and friends.

Memorial service was Saturday, Sept. 20 at the Barrett Funeral Home, 148 Dean Drive, Tenafly. Flowers may be sent or donations may be made to the American Diabetes Association NJ Office Center Point II Suite 103, 1160 Route 22 East Bridgewater NJ 08807.

LaBan, Richard Kenneth (I295764)
87 Panama City News Herald
December 26, 1995

Decima Lousue Raffield
Miss Decima LouSue Raffield, 42, of 1336 St. Andrews Blvd., Panama City, died Tuesday, Dec. 26, 1995 in a local hospital. She has been a resident of Bay County for nearly seven years, comming here from Port St Joe and she was Protestant by faith.

Miss Raffield is survived by four sisters, Mrs. Amy Weakley of Bridge City, Texas, Mrs. Iris Williamson of Port St Joe, Mrs. Shirley Jarzynka and Mrs. Sonja Tuttle, both of Panama City; brother, Mr. Robert A. Raffield of Panama City; life long friend, Glenda Floyd Byrd of Perry; and numerous nieces and nephews.

Funeral services for Miss Raffield will be held at 10 a.m. Friday, December 29, 1995 at the Central Assembly of God Church with the Rev. Don Shoots and Rev. Jean Shoots officiating with interment following in the Holley Hill Cemetary in Port St. Joe. Asked to serve as pallbearers are Mr. Chris Raffield, Mr. Chris Walding, Mr. Zane Jarzynka, Mr. Lee Tuttle, and Mr. Johnny Tuttle. Honorary pallbearers will include; Mr. Doug Sherrod, Mr. Homer Newman, Mr. Steve Burkett, Mr. Will Gray, Mr. Paul Davis, and Mr. Paul Sinclare.

The family will recieve friends from 6 p.m. until 8 p.m. today at the Kent Forest Lawn Funeral Home. The family will be staying at the home of Mrs. Shirley Jarzynka, 5701 Lilly Street.

Kent Forest Lawn Funeral Home
2403 Harrison Avenue
Panama City, Fla

Raffield, Decima Lousue (I299092)
88 San Antonio Express-News, 25 Aug 2010
Mrs. Doris Hilton, 88, died July 26, 2010 in Atlanta. She is survived by her children, David Paul Hilton and Darla Hilton Vetter and grandson, Cullen Gray Poythress. She will be interred at Fort Sam Houston National Cemetery on Friday, August 27th, at 2:00PM. Family will assemble at 1:30 PM at the cemetery. She was well loved.
Parrott Funeral Home
(770) 964-4800 
Gray, Doris Salee (I294842)
89 San Diego Union-Tribune - April 16, 2006


March 25, 1943-April 2, 2006

Hormoz B. Afshar, 63, of Escondido died April 2. He was born in Iran and was a food server for Holiday Inn.

Survivors include his sister, Shahrooz Afshar of Iran; and brother, Firooz Afshar of Escondido.

Services: have been held.

Arrangement: Williams San Diego Memorial Chapel. 
Afshar, Hormoz B. (I296286)
90 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F134664
91 St. Petersburg Times (FL) - Sunday, July 8, 1990

ROCHE, CORA DEAN, 78, of 3201 First St. NE, St. Petersburg, died Thursday (July 5, 1990) at Masonic Home of Florida. She was born in Chester and first came here in 1926 and lived in an orphanage operated by the Masons. After retirement, she returned in 1981 to live at the Masonic Home of Florida. She was a longtime employee of Walgreen Drug Stores in Florida and Arizona. Survivors include a son, John B. III, Tucson, Ariz.; two daughters, Mary Frances Franklin and Eleanor Justina Bloch, both of Melbourne Beach; a sister, Daphne Bennett, New Smyrna Beach; five grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Anderson-McQueen Funeral Home, St. Petersburg

Goodbread, Cora Dean (I302677)
92 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I0305)
93 The Augusta Chronicle (GA) August 23, 1995

Dr. Conrad Wienges Sanders Jr., 56, of 2190 Atomic Road, died Tuesday, Aug. 22, 1995, at his residence.
Dr. Sanders, a native of Charleston, was a surgeon and partner in Augusta Surgical Group, P.C. He was a graduate of Wofford College, Spartanburg, and the Medical University of South Carolina, Charleston. Dr. Sanders was an Eagle Scout and served as a surgeon in the Navy. At Wofford he was listed in Who's Who and was a member of Blue Key and Kappa Alpha Fraternity. He was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, Augusta, where he served on the vestry; a former Rotarian; and a member of Beech Island Agricultural Club, the Georgia Surgical Society, the Medical Association of Georgia and the Richmond County Medical Society.
Survivors include his wife, Alice Haskell Sanders; a son, Conrad Wienges Sanders III, Augusta; two daughters, Ann Sanders Jennings, Charlotte, N.C., and Catherine Coatsworth Sanders, Charleston; his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Wienges Sanders, Greenville, S.C.; three brothers, E. Judson Sanders, Pensacola, Fla., Richard P. Sanders, Winston-Salem, N.C., and Samuel L. Sanders, Greenville.

Sanders, Conrad Wienges (I303241)
94 The Augusta Chronicle (GA) February 1, 1995
Mr. Alexander Cheves Haskell Jr., of 4275 Owens Road, Evans, died Monday, Jan. 30, 1995, at his residence. He was 89.
Mr. Haskell, a native of Lynchburg, Va., was a retired dairyman and an Air Corps veteran of World War II. He was a graduate of Porter Military Academy, Charleston, S.C., and of Clemson College, and received his master's degree from University of Missouri. He was a member of St. Paul's Episcopal Church, where he served on the Vestry. Mr. Haskell farmed in Aiken and Richmond counties and was co-owner and operator of Haskell's Dairies. He had served as a Boy Scout leader and had been director of First State Bank of Belvedere.
Mr. Haskell organized Belvedere Fire Department and served as the first commissioner. He was a member of Beech Island Agricultural Club, Pinnacle Club, Historic Augusta, Richmond County Historical Society and other historical societies. He was a member of Rotary Club of Augusta for 58 years and was a Paul Harris Fellow. Mr. Haskell was recently made an honorary member of Rotary Club of Augusta.
Survivors include his wife, Betty Jones Haskell; a son, Alexander C. Haskell III, Birmingham, Ala.; two daughters, Alice H. Sanders, Beech Island, and Ann Willis Haskell, Charlotte, N.C.; and eight grandchildren.

Haskell, Alexander Cheves (I303246)
95 The Beaumont Enterprise, 19 November 2004

Beaumont, Texas

Howard F. Crusan, 83, of Millville, Pennsylvania, died Thursday, November 11, 2004 at Millville Health Care. A native of Des Moines, Iowa, he had resided in the Beaumont area for several years before moving to Millville. Howard was a World War II United States Navy Veteran, was employed as a postal clerk and was a Scout Master of Troop 177 at Trinity United Methodist Church. He had a great love for dogs and was always lending a helping hand due to his love for people.

Survivors include his son, Charlie Crusan of Benton, Pennsylvania; his daughter, Lucretia Hopper and her husband Clarence of Beaumont; his sister, Virginia Linn of Austin; his brothers, Fred Crusan of Yountville, California, and Francis Crusan of Des Moines, Iowa; and two grandchildren.

His wife, Mary Lucretia Crusan and two brothers precede him in death.

Memorial services will be 7:00 p.m. Friday, November 19, 2004 at Broussard's, 2000 McFaddin. Memorial contributions may be made to Alzheimer's Foundation, 2090 W. Holcombe Road, Houston, Texas 77025.

Crusan, Howard Fay (I304068)
96 The Bulloch Times
Issue of Thursday, Oct. 21, 1920
Died - Mrs. Egbert A. Smith, 46, Wed. Surviving are her husband, two sons, Fred H. Smith of Griffin and Horace Z. Smith of Statesboro, one daughter, Mrs. H. P. Jones of Statesboro; her father and mother, Mr. and W. F. Harden of Conyers; two brothers, John H. Harden, of Detroit and C. Z. Harden, of Ashburn; and six sisters, Mrs. O. Willingham, of Rome, Mrs. H. O. Ball, of Jackson, Mrs. W. A. Murray, of Ashburn, Mrs. M. A. Lifsey, of Reynolds, Mrs. J. D. Scott of Charlotte, N.C. and Mrs. R. H. Warnock, of Brooklet.

Harden, Woodie (I303999)
97 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Living (I296538)
98 The Daily News, Bogalusa, LA
February 13, 1986
BOGALUSA - Mrs. Effie Provost George, 82, a former resident of Parker Street in Franklinton, died at 7:20 a.m. Thursday, February 13th, at the Washington-St. Tammany Hospital in Bogalusa. The widow of John L. George, she is survived by two sons, Howard George of Franklinton and James George of Magnolia, Mississippi; three daughters, Mrs. Sarah Mizell and Mrs. Reuble (Rowena) Jenkins, both of Covington, and Mrs. Leroy (Ruth) Strahan of Amite; a brother, Ethel Provost of Franklinton; a sister, Mrs. Rosa Mizell of Bogalusa; 22 grandchildren; and 21 great-grandchildren.
The body lay in state at the Crain Funeral Home in Franklinton until the time for funeral services, which were conducted at 11 a.m. Saturday, February 15th, in the funeral home chapel with the Rev. D. E. Marice officiating.
Interment was in the Spencer Cemetery.
Pallbearers were Delmar Gill, Melvin Carpenter, David Jenkins, Allen Provost, Demus Jenkins, and Theodore Jenkins.
Provost, Effie (I295739)
99 The Hammond Daily Star on: 1/28/2007

Anne Marie McMorris Gordon, 69, of Ponchatoula, died Friday, January 26, 2007 at North Oaks Medical Center. She was born February 27, 1937 in Madisonville, daughter of the late Thomas and Margaret Koppenal McMorris.

Surviving are her husband Ervin "Wimpy" Gordon; 2 daughters, Charlotte Hall and Kathy Dominguez; a son Ervin "JR" Gordon; sister Gracie Sawyer; 2 brothers, Harry and James McMorris; 11 grandchildren and 11 great-grandchildren.

She was preceded in death by a sister Evelyn Strain and 2 brothers Billy and Adam McMorris.

Friends will be received Sunday, January 28, 2007 at Harry McKneely & Son in Ponchatoula from 10 AM until the 2 PM Funeral Home Chapel Service, conducted by Rev. Charles Bigner. Interment will follow in the Parklawn Memorial Gardens, Hammond.

Email condolences to: hmckneely@i-55.com / subject line: Gordon.

McMorris, Anne Marie (I294984)
100 The Macon Telegraph
Macon, Bibb County, Georgia
Wednesday Morning, August 7, 1901
Page 8.

Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Heard widow of the late J. F. Heard, Sr. died yesterday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of her son, Dr. J. H. Heard, in Rutland district, seven miles from this city. Mrs. Heard was in her eightieth year and was ill for several weeks, but she bore her afflictions with the same patience and fortitude that characterized entire life.

She leaves a large family of children to mourn her death, consisting of six sons and three daughters, who are Messrs. J. M., B. A., J. P., J. H., J. F. and W. J. Heard and Mrs. E. T. Morton, Mrs. R. E. Grace and Mrs. G. P. Postell.

She was married sixty-two years ago, and has been a consistent member of the Primitive Baptist church for the past fifty seven years. She was well known in Macon and has three sons in the cotton business in this city.

The funeral will take place this afternoon at three o'clock from Sardis church about ten miles from this city. The funeral services will be conducted by Elders W. W. Childs and J. T. Reynolds. The interment will be in the family burying grounds near the church.

Her six sons will act as pallbearers.

Busbee, Mary Elizabeth (I1274)

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