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    Western Argus (Kalgoorlie, WA ) 11 Jun 1918 Page 27
    AUSTRALIANS IN ACTION
    WOUNDED:  Spr.. Edgar Welleslev Hollett. Cunderdin (W.A.) 
     
    2

    FROM THE CORNISH GUARDIAN 3 APR 1913:
    ST.AUSTELL
       A large audience assembled at the Public Rooms on Thursday evening to hear the well-known
    Cornish contralto, Miss Maria Yelland, and other artistes. Miss Yelland was in excellent voice,
    and the range, power and sweetness of her voice showed all the old characteristics. Miss
    Yelland was assisted by Miss Mabel Manson (soprano), Mr.Walter Glynne (tenor), Mr.George
    Baker (baritone), Miss Florence Woolland (violin), and Mr.Wilson Manhire (accompanist). 
     
    3

    FROM THE DuBOIS COURIER dated 9 May 1919:
    Joseph Dungey, Old Resident Died Yesterday.
    Joseph Dungey, a resident of DuBois for the past thirty years, died at his home on Locust street yesterday morning at 8:30 o'clock, following a short illness. Mr.Dungey had not been in the best of health for over a month. During the middle of April he got very sick, but on April 20th he left his home for the purpose of going to the station to meet his son, Frank, who just returned home from France. The following day his condition was much worse and he was compelled to take to his bed. He remained in bed for several days, but improved somewhat and was able to be around again. He arose yesterday morning, apparently feeling very good, but was taken by a sudden attack of heart failure and died within a few minutes.
    Mr. Dungey was a man well known in the neighborhood and was held in the highest respect by those who knew him. He was a man of quiet disposition, but a true friend in every respect. He was a member of the Knights of Pythias. He is survived by the following sons and daughters: Mrs. C. L. Houser, of DuBois, Frank and Herbert at home; Robert, in service in France. The deceased was 56 years of age, being born in England in 1863.
    Definite arrangements for the funeral have not been completed, but it is probable that they will be conducted by D. J. Vernon Bell on Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock at the Presbyterian church.

    FROM THE DuBOIS COURIER dated 10 May 1919:
    The funeral of the late Jos. Dungey will be held on Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home, 506 Locust street, instead of at the church as first mentioned. The deceased is survived by his wife in addition to the sons and daughters first mentioned. 
     
    4

    FROM THE DuBOIS COURIER EXPRESS dated 7 May 1947:
    Mrs. Joe Dungey, Old Resident Dies Early Today
    Death came to another long time resident of DuBois this morning when Mrs. Christina 
    Dungey, of 506 Locust Street, died at her home after an illness of a month due to 
    complications. Death occurred at 7:10 o'clock.
    Mrs. Dungey, who was the widow of the late Joseph Dungey, had been a resident of 
    DuBois for 67 years and was one of that dwindling group of persons who went through 
    the big fire of June 18, 1888. She had joined the other citizens in fighting the 
    flames at that time and pumped water for men to use in their efforts to stem the 
    progress of the flames.
    Mrs. Dungey had been a member of the Presbyterian Church since childhood and had been 
    active in church as well as neighborhood affairs. She enjoyed a wide circle of 
    friendship and was held in high esteem by her friends.
    Mrs. Dungey was born on August 1, 1871, at Sugar Hill, Schuylkill County, making her 
    75 years of age. She was the daughter of Robert and Martha (Wilson) Davie who brought 
    her to DuBois when she was eight years of age.
    Her husband died in 1919, while one son and a daughter also preceded her in death. 
    She is survived by three sons, Frank and Herbert, of DuBois; and Robert, of Detroit, 
    and a daughter, Mrs.Martha Thomas, with whom she made her home. Two sisters, 
    Mrs.Martha Woodman, of DuBois, and Mrs. George McQuire, of Ebeneezer, N. Y., as well 
    as 13 grandchildren and two great grandchildren also survive. One grandson, Donald 
    Houser, is a Machinist's Mate aboard the Aircraft Carrier Shangra La, in the South 
    Pacific.
    Funeral services are to be held on Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock (daylight saving 
    time) at the Moore Funeral Chapel, with Rev. Howard Tucker officiating, and burial 
    will be made in Rumbarger Cemetery. Friends will be received at the Moore Chapel from 
    7 to 9 o'clock this evening, from 2 to 4 and from 7 to 9 on Thursday, and on Friday 
    until funeral time. 
     
    5

    FROM THE DuBOIS MORNING COURIER dated 4 Jun 1907:
    Miss Bessie, daughter of Joseph Dungery, of Tyler, and granddaughter of Robert Davie, 
    201 State street, died at her grandfather's last night at 8 o'clock, of typhoid fever. 
    Miss Bessie was fifteen years old and was a general favorite with those who knew her. 
    She was a member of the Presbyterian choir at Penfield. She came here about two weeks 
    ago to visit her relatives.
    Her aunt, Miss Isabelle Davie, who is training for a nurse at the McKees Rocks general 
    hospital arrived home yesterday morning.
    
    FROM THE PENFIELD PRESS dated 7 Jun 1907:
    Bessie Dungey.
    Greatly surprised and deeply grieved were the people of Penfield and Tyler when they 
    learned that death had invaded the home of Joseph Dungey of the latter place and 
    claimed the daughter Bessie aged 15. Bessie was a student of the Penfield schools last 
    winter. A few weeks ago she went to DuBois and became a helper in the home of 
    grandfather Davie.
    For the past two weeks she had not felt well, but it was only a few days ago that the 
    doctor pronounced the ailment to be typhoid fever and cerebral complications ensuing, 
    she passed away at 9 p.m. on Monday. The funeral was held Thursday afternoon from the 
    DuBois Presbyterian church, Rev. Robt. Morrison of Penfield in charge.
    She is survived by her parents, her brother Robert, Frances and Herbert, and her sister 
    Martha. The interment was in Rumbarger cemetery. 
     
    6

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 4 Jan 1974
    Marion Yelland dies
    Mrs. Marion Elizabeth Yelland, 78, died Thursday at the Yelland Ranch in Spring Valley.
    She was born April 6, 1895 at Idaho Springs, Colo. to William and Elizabeth Beaulac 
    Phillips.
    Mrs. Yelland came to the Ely area when she was 7.
    On Nov. 29,1917 she married Louis Yelland in Ely. The couple were in the ranching 
    business until his death in October of 1926.
    Among the strvivors are: Daughters, Mrs. Marion Robinson, Ely and Mrs. Margaret Degler, 
    San Leandro, Calif.; sons, Richard Henry (Hank) and William Phillip, both of Spring 
    Yalley and Louis Kent East Ely; sister, Mrs. Bertha Etchemendy, Worland, Wyo. plus l0 
    grandchildren and eight great grandchildren. Another son, John Louis, died Nov. 5, 
    1955.
    A Rosary will be said Sunday at 7:30 p.m. at the Wilson-Bates Mortuary Chapel. There 
    will be a visitation Sunday at Wilson-Bates Mortuary from 7-9 p.m.
    A Mass of the Resurrection will be celebrated Monday at 10 a.m. in the Ely Sacred Heart 
    Catholic Church.
    Pallbearers: Grandsons, Jamss Lani, Louis Lani, Jerry Robinson, Don Robinson, Douglas 
    Robinson and Lester Robinson.
    Buial will be in the family plot at the Ely City Cemetery. 
     
    7

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 1 Aug 2000
    William P. Yelland
    William P. Yelland died Sunday, July 30, 2000 at his residence in Ely. He was 77.
    Mr. Yelland was born December 24,1922 in Ely and was the son of Louis Abner Cleveland
    Yelland and Marion Elizabeth (Phillips) Yelland. He was a lifelong Spring Valley 
    Rancher.
    He is survived by his wife, Doral Yelland, of Ely; six stepchildren: Debora St. Clair, 
    Penny, Cherry, Debbie, Gary and Raymond Rosenlund; two brothers: Henry and Kent 
    (Elenore) Yelland, both of Ely; a sister, Margret Degler of Spring Valley; a sister-in- 
    law, Jenny Yelland, of Sparks; and rurmerous nieces and nephews.
    Mr. Yelland was preceded in death by wife, Beverly Yelland; a brother, Louis Yelland; a 
    sister, Marion Robison; and three nephews: Richard Keith and Abner "Pete" Yelland.
    Graveside services are scheduled for 10 a.m. on Wednesday, Aug. I at the Ely City 
    Cemetery. Burial will follow.
    Listed as pallbearers are Art Andrae, Reed Robison, Mike Kalafatic, Kent Yelland, Jerry
    Robison and Jim Allred. Houorary pallbearers are Mike Kalleras, Jim Lani, Louie Lani, 
    Richard Stultz, Max Knight, Ronnie Knight, Dee Heckethorn, Doug Robison, Don Robison 
    and Lester Robison.
    Memorials can be sent to Home Health Services of Nevada, c/o Marie Carrick, 685 Lyons, 
    Ely, NV,89301. 
     
    8

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 28 Nov 1955
    Yelland Services
    Funeral services for Louis Yelland, 28, of Spring Vailey will be held tomorrow at 2p.m. 
    in the Wilson-Bates Chapel. 
    Graveside military honors will be extended by the James Jewell Veterans of Foreign Wars 
    Post. Burial in the Odd Fellows plot, Ely Cemetery.
    Mr. Yelland, son of Louis Abner and Marion Phillips Yelland, died Friday at the Yelland 
    home. He was married to Jennie Drakulich Yelland. 
     
    9

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 25 Nov 1955
    Yelland Rites
    Funeral services for John Louis Yelland, 28, who died yesterday at the Yelland Ranch in  
    Spring Valley, will be held Tuesday at the Wilson-Bates Chapel at 2 p.m.
    The son of Louis Abner Yelland and Marion Phillips Yelland, Mr. Yelland manied Jennie
    Drakulich Aug.29,1948 in Ely. He was a member of the Odd Fellows, B.P.O. Elks, and a
    veteran of World War II.
    He is survived by his mother, wife, two brothers, Henry and Kent, and two sisters, Mrs.
    Margaret Lani and Mrs. Archie Robison.
    From the same page as the above notice:
    25th Event Cancelled
    Mr. and Mrs. Dee Heckathom, Spring Valley, announced that their 25th anniversary party, 
    originally scheduled for Sunday, has been cancelled, due to the death of their
    neighbor, Louis Yelland. 
     
    10

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 16 Oct 1944
    John Yelland, Pioneer, Dies in Local Hospital
    Death again struck the thinning ranks of Nevada Pioneers when John Yelland passed away 
    at one o'clock Saturday afternoon at a local hospital where he had been taken Wednesday 
    for treatnent. Although Mr.Yelland had suffered a severe illness last winter he had 
    made a remarkable recovery and he had been up town and visited friends just the day 
    before he had been taken to the hospital.
    He was born in Cornwall, England July 28, 1860, a son of Richard and Elizabeth Yelland. 
    His early life was spent in England and he came to this country when he was twenty-one 
    years old, going first to Georgetown, Colorado, where he remained about a year moving 
    from there to Cherry Creek which was then a thriving mining community. Two years later 
    he spent a short time in Eureka, Utah. He had been interested in mining but in 1885 
    took up ranching, settling in Spring Valley. He actively supervised his extensive 
    interests until fifteen years ago when he retired and his son Richard Yelland took over 
    the ranch management.
    In 1889, after establishing his home in Spring Valley, he made the trip to Salt Lake 
    City to meet Miss Ellen Kent, his childhood sweetheart, who was coming from her home in 
    Cornwall, Eagland. They were married in Salt Lake in February and then made the long 
    and arduous tip by stage coaeh to Spring Valley.
    PARENTS OF SIX
    They were the parents of six children two of whom survive. Their first son William died 
    when a year old and their secoud son Richard (Art) Yelland operates the ranching 
    property in Spring Valley. Miriam Yelland Yturiaga passed away 22 years ago and Henry 
    was the first White Pine Boy to be killed in World War I and it was in his memory that 
    Yelland Field was named. Miss Louise Yelland passed away 18 years ago. Mrs. Edith 
    Robison, who now makes her home in Vallejo, arrived here eary this morning after 
    having been advised of her father's death.
    Also surviving are eleven grandchildren and thirteen great grandchildren and 4 brothers 
    and one sistsr in England.
    ACTIVE CIVIC INTEREST
    Although Mr. Yelland did not belong to any organization he has always taken an active 
    interest in civic and community affairs, and made many friends during the long years of 
    his residerce in White Pine County.
    Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock at Wilson-Bates chapel 
    and will be conducted by Rev. Howard R. Carey of the Methodist community church. 
    Interment will be in the family plot in Ely cemetery. 
     
    11

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 16 Oct 1944
    John Yelland, Pioneer, Dies in Local Hospital
    Death again struck the thinning ranks of Nevada Pioneers when John Yelland passed away 
    at one o'clock Saturday afternoon at a local hospital where he had been taken Wednesday 
    for treatnent. Although Mr.Yelland had suffered a severe illness last winter he had 
    made a remarkable recovery and he had been up town and visited friends just the day 
    before he had been taken to the hospital.
    He was born in Cornwall, England July 28, 1860, a son of Richard and Elizabeth Yelland. 
    His early life was spent in England and he came to this country when he was twenty-one 
    years old, going first to Georgetown, Colorado, where he remained about a year moving 
    from there to Cherry Creek which was then a thriving mining community. Two years later 
    he spent a short time in Eureka, Utah. He had been interested in mining but in 1885 
    took up ranching, settling in Spring Valley. He actively supervised his extensive 
    interests until fifteen years ago when he retired and his son Richard Yelland took over 
    the ranch management.
    In 1889, after establishing his home in Spring Valley, he made the trip to Salt Lake 
    City to meet Miss Ellen Kent, his childhood sweetheart, who was coming from her home in 
    Cornwall, Eagland. They were married in Salt Lake in February and then made the long 
    and arduous tip by stage coaeh to Spring Valley.
    PARENTS OF SIX
    They were the parents of six children two of whom survive. Their first son William died 
    when a year old and their secoud son Richard (Art) Yelland operates the ranching 
    property in Spring Valley. Miriam Yelland Yturiaga passed away 22 years ago and Henry 
    was the first White Pine Boy to be killed in World War I and it was in his memory that 
    Yelland Field was named. Miss Louise Yelland passed away 18 years ago. Mrs. Edith 
    Robison, who now makes her home in Vallejo, arrived here eary this morning after 
    having been advised of her father's death.
    Also surviving are eleven grandchildren and thirteen great grandchildren and 4 brothers 
    and one sistsr in England.
    ACTIVE CIVIC INTEREST
    Although Mr. Yelland did not belong to any organization he has always taken an active 
    interest in civic and community affairs, and made many friends during the long years of 
    his residerce in White Pine County.
    Funeral services will be held Tuesday afternoon at two o'clock at Wilson-Bates chapel 
    and will be conducted by Rev. Howard R. Carey of the Methodist community church. 
    Interment will be in the family plot in Ely cemetery. 
     
    12

    FROM THE ELY DAILY TIMES dated 29 Nov 1926
    Lonis A. Yelland Fatally Injured
    Receives Internal Injuries While Roping WiId Horse, Entangled in Rope
    Louis Abner Cleveland Yelland, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Yelland, pioneers of Spring 
    valley, and one of the oldest families in this section of the state, died Saturday 
    night as a result of injuries received while roping a bronco. He and Frank Garret, 
    trapper, had roped the cayuse and were both standing on the ground in the corral 
    holding to the rope in an effort to subdue the animal. The horse lunged forward quickly 
    and jerked the rope from the hands of Garrett, but in some way Yelland became entangled 
    and was whipped about over the rocks before he freed himself from the entanglement. It 
    was not thought that he was badly hurt as he arose from the ground laughing and walked 
    over to his saddle horse, which was only a short distance away, mounted and rode 
    towards his home.
    Yelland's friends say that he was a man who rarely complained even when in pain, and 
    for this reason they did not know to what extent he was suffering from the time he was 
    hurt Saturday at noon until he died at l:00 a.m. Sunday morning. Just before he retired 
    that evening he seemed drowsy and went to sleep in his chair, which he was not 
    accustomed to doing. His wife awakened him and he went to his room and retired. She 
    noticed he was somewhat pale but was not alarmed, as her husband made no reference to 
    being in pain. During the night Mrs. Yelland heard her husband gasping for breath and 
    when she spoke to him there was no answer-he was dead. An autopsy disclosed the fact 
    that he died of a ruptured liver.
    Young Yellaad was a man of fine habits and characteristics and by reason of his 
    sterling qualities and affable manner he had a host of friends in White Pine county who 
    will be deeply grieved to learn of his untimely death. He was born on the old Yelland 
    homestead at Nigger creek, October 26, 1895, and has spent his 3l years as a resident 
    of White Pine county. He was married ten years ago to Miss Marion Phillips, daughter of 
    the late William Phillips, of Muncy creek, and Mrs. Phillips. Louis was named after the 
    late A. C. Cleveland, who was an outstanding figure for many years in this state. The 
    deceased is survived by his wife aud five children, and his aged parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
    John Yelland, a sister, Mrs. Lloyd Robison, and a brother, R. A. Yelland, all residents 
    of Spring Valley. The names of the children are, Beth, Henry, Kent, William and
    Margaret, the oldest being eight and the youngest three years of age.
    Funeral services will be held Wednesday afternoon at two o'clock, at St. Bartholomew's 
    church, with Rev. Geddes officiating. Interment will be in the Ely cemetery, in the 
    family plot. 
     
    13

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 17 FEB 1887
    Notes From St. Austell - On Saturday last the funeral of Mrs. Blight, relict of the 
    late Ephraim Blight, of Sticker, took place at St. Mewan Churchyard. Mrs. Blight has 
    attained the good old age of 81. The service was conducted by the Rev. H. Ellis 
    (Bible Christian), of Mevagissey. This is the first time since the passing of the 
    Burials Act that a Nonconformist has officiated at St. Mewan. 
     
    14

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 4 DEC 1846
    A SECOND CROP OF APPLES - On Saturday last, Mr.J.YELLAND, of St.Stephen's Coombe, near 
    St.Austell, gathered in his garden a dozen of early York apples, as a treat for his 
    family on the forty-sixth anniversary of his natal day. The apples were ripe, and grew on 
    a tree which produced a tolerably heavy crop last August. So forward are Mr.Yelland's 
    apples that there is another tree in full blow, and bearing a great number of stubbard 
    apples, which on an average measure rather more than four inches in circumference.
     
     
    15

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 5 AUG 1842
    ST. AUSTELL - On Tuesday and Wednesday se'nnight, two very excellent lectures were 
    delivered in the National School-room, on the United States of America, by Mr. Almond 
    YELLAND, who has been a resident in that country for the last ten years, and has 
    travelled upwards of 40,000 miles through twenty of the different States. The 
    subjects of the lectures were - a brief history of the country; its present 
    government; inhabitants; quality and production of the soil; opinion of the Americans 
    relative to emigration; the States most suitable for emigrants; a description of the 
    Mississippi river, and its largest confluents; the varieties of land peculiar to the 
    Western States; their traits and topography; productions of each contrasted; the 
    price and ....? Of purchasing the government lands; remarks on production; the 
    seasons most advisable to emigrate.
    The very interesting and important information contained in these lectures evidently 
    shows the advantage Mr. Yelland's long residence in the "new world" has given him 
    over any other lecturer on this subject. He not only gives encouragement to the 
    emigrant, but shows the difficulties he may at first, under some circumstances, have 
    to encounter, and the best method of surmounting them. The emigrant might research 
    volumes of history, geography, or travels without acquiring half the information 
    which these lectures convey; and it is a matter of regret that any one should leave 
    his native land for the United States, without such necessary instructions, as Mr. 
    Y's experience has enabled him to give; as an unadvised step taken at the crisis of 
    his entering on what may be termed a new state of existence, might materially affect 
    his fortune and happiness through life. The lectures do not merely excel in their 
    importance and usefulness to the emigrant, but the richness of his descriptions of 
    that beautiful and interesting country, which is delivered in an eloquent and 
    superior style, cannot fail to delight the hearer; and it is the impression of our 
    informant that he will become the most popular lecturer on this subject that has ever 
    attempted it in this country. It is well known to many of the readers of the West 
    Briton that the lecturer is a Cornishman, and has respectable connexions in this 
    neighbourhood. We understand Mr. Y. is about to lecture in most of the principal 
    towns in this county.
     
     
    16

    FROM THE WEST BRITON AND CORNWALL ADVERTISER DATED 13 FEB 1846
    ST.STEPHENS PLOUGHING MATCH - A Ploughing match took place on Tuesday, the 3rd inst., at 
    St.Stephens in Branwell, in a field belonging to MR.JOHN EASTERBROOK, of Carloggas. The 
    umpires were Mr.GEORGE ANDREW, of St. Mewan; MR.RICHARD ARTHUR, of Creed; and MR.LUKE 
    BICE, of St. Enoder. The first prize for Skim Coulter ploughs, £1, was awarded to 
    WM.PEARCE, of St. Stephens; 2nd ditto, 10s. to ROBERT POLLOCK, of St.Stephens; and the 
    3rd ditto, 5s., to WILLIAM BONE, of St.Stephens. Double Ploughs - 1st prize, £1, CHARLES 
    HARRIS, of St.Stephens; second ditto, 10s., WM.TREGENWIN of Probus. An additional 5s was 
    given to THOMAS TREMELLIN, of St. Mewan, for the excellent work he had made. The combing 
    performed by boys was greatly admired. 1st prize, 10s., THOMAS TRUSCOTT of St.Stephens; 
    2nd ditto, 6s., WILLIAM HARRIS of St.Stephens. After the decision of the umpires, the 
    parties returned to the Churchtown, where an excellent dinner was prepared at the Cornish 
    Inn, kept by MR.ALMOND YELLAND, and to which a large number did ample justice. After the 
    removal of the cloth, several toasts were drunk and responded to. The utmost harmony and 
    good feeling prevailed until a late hour, when the company retired evidently pleased with 
    the proceedings of the day. 
     
    17

    FROM THE WEST BRITON AND CORNWALL ADVERTISER DATED 8 MAR 1850
    MARRIAGES - At St Peter's Church, Stoke-upon-Trent, on Friday last, MR.ALMOND YELLAND, china 
    clay agent, formerly of this county, to MISS MARY ANN GLOVER, of Hanley, Staffordshire Potteries.
     
     
    18

    FROM THE WEST BRITON AND CORNWALL ADVERTISER DATED 1 JUL 1853
    DEATHS - At Hanley, Staffordshire, on the 2nd ult., Eleanor Anna, infant daughter of Mr. Almond YELLAND, 
    of this county.
     
     
    19

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 16 DECEMBER 1853
    BIRTHS - At St. Stephens in Branwell, on the 7th instant, the wife of Mr. James YELLAND,
    a still-born daughter
     
     
    20

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 18 JUN 1852
    At Trethosa, in the parish of St. Stephens in Branwell, on the 8th instant, 
    MERRILLA MORELAND, only son of Mr. JOSIAH YELLAND, aged 3 years
     
     
    21

    FROM THE ROYAL CORNWALL GAZETTE DATED 23 JUL 1870
    DEATHS.
    YELLAND - At Galena, Illinois, United States, recently, Mr.David Yelland, 
    late of St.Stephens in Branwell, aged 67
    
      
     
     
    22

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 26 FEB 1847
    ROBBERIES - We learn that within the last three weeks several robberies have been 
    committed in St. Stephens in Branwell and St. Mewan. A correspondent informs us that on 
    Friday last, about midnight, the premises of Mr. DAVID YELLAND, a shoemaker at Pothole, 
    were entered, and a new pair of shoes, with a great part of a hide of leather, were 
    carried off from the workshop. The dwelling house had also been broken into, the 
    thieves having taken money from Mr. Yelland's desk, also loaves of bread, cream, and 
    other articles from the kitchen, including a dozen silver teaspoons, and a quantity of 
    wearing apparel. The thieves had evidently enjoyed themselves, having smoked an ounce 
    of tobacco taken from the mantel-piece, and fastened a lighted candle against the table 
    before they decamped.
     
     
    23

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 30 APR 1852
    At Roche, on Sunday, Capt. WILLIAM YELLAND, aged 55 years
     
     
    24

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 5 JAN 1855
    At COOMBE, in the parish of ST.STEPHENS in BRANWELL, on the 18th ult., highly respected, 
    Mr. Richard YELLAND, aged 90 years, for seventy-one of which he was a member of the 
    Wesleyan Society.
     
     
    25

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 7 OCT 1842
    CORONER'S INQUEST
    On Monday last, at the Western Inn, Truro, by adjournment from the day before, when the 
    jury assembled for the purpose of viewing the body of James YELLAND, aged 25 years. It 
    appeared that on Saturday, the 24th ultimo, the deceased and some friends had been 
    drinking until a late hour at one of the retail beer-shops in Truro, and on their way 
    home, the former, who was very tipsy, was catching hold of each of his companions by 
    turns, and appeared inclined to wrestle with them. In their way home, they were joined 
    by a person called Henry Laverton who knew the deceased well, and thought he could lead 
    him home quietly. He attempted to do so, when the deceased began to wrestle with him 
    also, and before he could get away from him, they both fell together; but the deceased 
    fell on his back, and the back part of his head came in contact with the curb-stone of 
    the pavement, and stunned him. He was then carried home, and he died the following 
    Thursday evening. There were various reports in circulation as to the cause of death, 
    and the circumstances attending it in this instance, which rendered an inquiry before 
    the coroner more particularly necessary; but it appeared quite clear from the evidence 
    that there was no fighting or angry feeling between the parties in question, and that 
    the fall and injury were accidental. Verdict accordingly.
     
     
    26

    THE WEST BRITON DATED 17 FEB 1837
    Burglary - On the night of Thursday the 9th instant, the shop of Mr.Richard Yelland, of
    St.Dennis, was burglariously entered, and a variety of drapery goods of considerable value
    stolen. A reward of £10 has been offered for the detection of the thieves, to be paid on
    their conviction, but hitherto they have avoided discovery. We hope, however, they will
    soon be laid hold of, and meet with their deserts. 
     
    27

    THE WEST BRITON DATED 5 SEP 1851
    At St.Dennis, on Tuesday last, Mr. Richard YELLAND, clay merchant, aged 66 years 
     
    28

    FROM THE SACRAMENTO BEE DATED 2 APR 2016:
    Marlene Antoinette Marshall (1938 - 2016) Obituary.
     USAF (Nurse Corps) December 2, 1938 - March 31, 2016 Marlene was born at home on a 
    farmhouse southeast of Howells, Nebraska on a cold December day. She wasn't weighed 
    for three days because her mother had to take her to the local meat market to be 
    weighed and it was fiercely cold in Nebraska that day. The fourth of seven children, 
    she attended a one room country school, taught by her cousin, and didn't have a 
    classmate until the seventh grade when she went to middle school in Howells. A bright 
    student, she begged her Mom and Dad to go to nursing school. Following graduation 
    from Creighton University, and a short time as a nurse in Dr. Pavelka's office, 
    Marlene joined the Air Force on a Buddy Enlistment along with two nursing 
    girlfriends. They enjoyed four consecutive assignments in Texas, California, Japan 
    and Texas. It was there she met the love of her life, her crazy man Richard. They 
    married after a brief courtship and were happily and romantically married for 43 
    years. Concurrent with her 25 years military service; including Travis, Mather, March 
    and Wilford Hall hospitals and 10 years at the 65th Aeromedical Evacuation Squadron; 
    she worked as a registry nurse at Mercy, Sutter, Kaiser and Rideout hospitals. Some 
    of Marlene's proudest accomplishments include assignments to Tachikawa AB, Japan 
    during the Vietnam Conflict; Operation BABY LIFT; and Operation DESERT STORM. In her 
    civilian career, she proudly nursed to those in need from the Sacramento Aids 
    Foundation. She was loved and admired by all she met and with whom she worked. While 
    also an avid gardener, Marlene flourished with her knowledge of the Lord while in her 
    Bible Study groups. A diehard Nebraska Cornhusker and Kings fan, she watched college 
    sports and rooted with GREAT vigor. Family will be pallbearers in lieu of the Kings 
    players since she couldn't endure the Kings letting her down one last time. Lastly, 
    those reading this who own QVC stock are advised to dump it quickly, Marlene is no 
    longer ordering. Lt Col Marlene is survived by her adoring husband of nearly 43 years 
    Lt Col Richard; sons Jason of Clarksburg and Lt Col Adam (Sally) Marshall, 
    grandchildren Alina and Jesse of Ellicott City, MD; sisters Vlasta Kennebeck, Council 
    Bluff, IA; Betty Kubat, Crystal Lake, IL; Alice Virgl, Wahoo, NE; Bonita Hubers, 
    Highland, CA; brother Ronald (Barbara) Dostal, Howells, NE; preceded in death by 
    parents James and Otilia Dostal; brother James Eugene Dostal; in-laws Scud and Yvonne 
    Marshall. Services with full military honors will be held at Clarksburg Community 
    Church 52910 Netherlands Ave, Clarksburg, CA on Wednesday, April 6, 2016 at 11:00 
    a.m., Bohemian Nebraska reception to follow at Marshall Ranch. Interment will be at 
    Sacramento Valley National Cemetery, 5810 Midway Road, Dixon, CA on Thursday at 2:30 
    p.m. In lieu of flowers, plant some flowers in your yard. Contributions may be made 
    in Marlene's memory to Clarksburg Community Church, Sutter Hospice, Sacramento SPCA, 
    Friends of Clarksburg Youth (Boy Scouts of America Troop 83), or La Perita Garden 
    Club scholarship fund. River Cities Funeral Chapel. 
     
    29

    THE CORNISH GUARDIAN DATED 25 JUN 1915
    MARRIAGE OF MR. J. YELLAND HOOPER
    Pretty ceremony at Liskeard
    Much local interest was taken in the wedding which was solemized at the Greenbank
    United Methodist Church, Liskeard on Wednesday week, contracting parties being Mr. John
    Yelland Hooper of St. Dennis, eldest son of Mr. John Hooper of St. Dennis, and Miss
    Gladys Violet Jeffery, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Jeffery, of Dean St.,
    Liskeard. The bridegroom is manager and secretary of The Park China Clay Co., St.Neot
    and associated with the Gothers and Halviggan works in the St.Austell district, while
    the bride has been the organist at Greenbank for several years.  There was a large
    congregation, and the ceremony was performed by the Rev. S. Westcott. As the bride
    entered the church Mr. A. W. Venning, organist of the Weslian Church, played the Bridal
     March from Lokengrin, and the hymns before and after the ceremony were 'Crown with Thy
    Benediction' and Thine Forever God in Love'.
     Given away by her father, the bride looked well in a dress of soft white satin,
    trimmed with ninon and carrickmag Ross lace, with a train and under noche of chiffon,
    adorned with a true lovers knot of orange blossom and myrtle. A wreath of orange
    blossom and myrtle was covered with a veil of Brussels net. She carried a sheath of
    Harrisil lillies, and her only ornament was a diamond and pearl pendant, a gift of the
    bridegroom. Miss Lilly Hooper (sister of the bridegroom), Miss Jeffery (Saltash),
    cousin of the bride, and little Violet Williams (St.Austell) cousin of the bridegroom,
    were bridesmaids. Mr. J. M. Hooper (brother of the bridegroom, acted as 'Best Man'.
    Whilst the register was being signed the organist played 'Mendelsons Wedding March',
    and Mr. and Mrs. Hooper left amid showers of confetti. After a reception at the brides
    house, Mr. and Mrs. Hooper left by motor for St.Germans, on route for London and North
    Wales, the bride travelling in a costume of navy blue with Leghorn hat trimmed with
    forget-me-nots and black lace. 
     
    30

    THE CORNISH GUARDIAN DATED 25 JUN 1915
    MARRIAGES
    HOOPER-JEFFERY. At the United Methodist Church, Greenbank, Liskeard, on June 16th, by
    the Rev. S. Westcott. John Yelland Hooper, elder son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hooper,
    St.Dennis, to Gladys Violet Jeffery, only daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. Jeffery,
    Polyphant House, Liskeard. 
     
    31

    St.Ignace News dated 27 Nov 2014
    John ‘Rex’ Hooper Obituary
    John Rex Hooper, 88, of St. Ignace, died Sunday morning, November 23, 2014, at Tender Care 
    in Cheboygan.
    He was born March 16, 1926, to Charles and Annie (nee Hewitt) Hooper in England.
    Mr. Hooper came to St. Ignace in 1930, when he was four years old. He attended school in 
    St. Ignace.
    He claimed his first job was putting up flags at Castle Rock for Clarence Eby. He was 
    employed at Bentley’s before enlisting in the service, in 1944. He served in the United 
    States Army Air Corps during World War II. He was discharged in 1946.
    Mr. Hooper was employed at Ray’s Auto Sales, Chevrolet and Buick in downtown St. Ignace 
    for 11 years. He often talked about taking the train to Flint to pick up Buicks, and then 
    bringing them back to St. Ignace and putting in heaters, dealer installed. Cars in those 
    days came without all accessories. He then worked for the Krause family at Mackinac Sales 
    for more than 30 years.
    An avid golfer, he was a fixture at the St. Ignace Golf Course. He was one of the first 
    bowlers to sign up at Gateway Lanes in 1966, after setting pins at the alley over the 
    Homestead. He bowled for Konle’s Standard, Walker’s, State Bar, and Mackinac Sales.
    Mr. Hooper was a 60-year life member of the St. Ignace American Legion. He was confirmed 
    at the Episcopal Church in 1942, of which he was a lifetime member and where he served as 
    an altar boy.
    He was a local icon in St. Ignace. Everyone knew him, and he always was a friendly face at 
    Mackinac Sales.
    He is survived by close friends, who were like family to him, the Krause family, Mary Lou, 
    Julie, Paul, Tom, and Joe and their families.
    He was preceded in death by his parents.
    Services will be Wednesday, November 26, at 2 p.m. at Dodson Funeral Home with Pastor 
    Susie Hierholzer of the St. Ignace United Methodist Church. The American Legion Post will 
    conduct military rites.
    Burial will be in the spring at Lakeside Cemetery, on the Hooper lot. 
     
    32

    OBITUARY
    MAY (nee Reed) Norma Evelyn
    4.11.1929 - 29.4.2016
    Passed away peacefully at Caritas Christi, Kew.
    Loving wife of Ken (dec). Dearly loved mother of Jennie (dec) and Rohan.
    Mother-in-law of Vicki. Much loved Mama of Ben, Nic and Lucinda.
    Loved sister-in-law of Trish and aunty of David and Lynelle.
    In our hearts forever.
    Now resting in God's care. 
    A Funeral Service to celebrate the life of Norma Evelyn May will be held in 
    St Silas Anglican Church, 16 Osburn Avenue, North Balwyn on FRIDAY (May 6th) at 2 pm.
    Private Cremation
    Donations to Eastern Palliative Care and Royal District Nursing Association in lieu
    of flowers. 
     
    33

    FROM THE BALLARAT COURIER DATED 19 AUG 2016

    YELLAND (McCarthy) Jessie Noreen On August 18, 2016 peacefully at P.S. Hobson Nursing Home, aged 100 years. Loved and loving wife of Frank (dec); loved mother of Pam and Colin McClure; loving Nana of John and Annette, Nigel and Linda, Richard and Colleen; proud great grandmother of Eden and Jack; Ruby and Lily; Ellie, Kate and Charlie. Reunited with Frank.
    YELLAND Jessie Noreen The Funeral Service and Committal for the late Mrs Jessie Yelland will be held in the Crematorium Chapel, Doveton St Nth, Ballarat on Wednesday (August 24, 2016) at TEN (10.00) a.m. 
     
    34

    FROM THE SAN DIEGO UNION TRIBUNE DATED 3 DEC 2003

    SMITH, HARRIET J. Born on August 4, 1921 in Hampton, Lowa, passed away on November 30, 2003 in Chula Vista, Calif. Harriet grew up in Sheffield, Iowa. She attended Cotty College in Missouri but moved to San Diego in 1940 and graduated from San Diego State College in 1943. She was a member of Kappa Theta Sorority (now known as Gamma Phi Beta). It was there she met future husband, Charles H. "Chuck" Smith and they were married on August 7, 1943. After military assignments in Twenty-Nine Palms and Chuck's service overseas, they returned to San Diego where Chuck began an optometric practice with Dr. Alvin May. In 1955, they built their current home on Acacia Ave. in Bonita. Harriet and Chuck traveled world wide and loved flying their own plane as well. Harriet got her pilot's license at age 50. Loving travel as she did, she worked as a travel consultant for 25 years. Harriet was a founder and 50 year member of PEO Chapter OJ, active in Las Primeras and the Inner Wheel Rotary Club. She was a past member of the Chula Vista Junior Woman's Club and the Sweetwater Women's Club. She was involved in the Woman in Flight display at the San Diego Aerospace Museum and a member of an international woman's flying organization, The 99's. She was a long time member of the Methodist Church and the Martha Circle. She is survived by her husband Chuck; brother Robert; her two sons, Webb and Steve, their wives, Avalee and Kathy and three grandchildren, Tressa, Sean and Scott. Her sister Winnifred preceded her in death last year. Harriet lived a wonderfully full life of love, joy and laughter. She had many friends and will be remembered for her generosity and caring ways. The Memorial service will be held on Thursday, December 4, at 11 a.m. at Community Congregational Church, 276 F St, Chula Vista. 
     
    35

    THE MONTEREY HERALD DATED 26 FEB 2012

    Obituary
    Elizabeth Hogerheiden
    June 3, 1919 - February 21, 2012
    Elizabeth Rosemarie Hogerheiden passed away on February 21, 2012 at the age of 92. She was born in Pacific Grove, where she lived until the age of 18. Elizabeth attended Marin College as well as De Anza College. At the age of 22, she married her husband, John Hogerheiden in San Francisco. Together they shared their lives in Brisbane, Mountain View and Los Angeles, before returning to Pacific Grove in 1977 to rebuild Elizabeth's family home.
    Elizabeth loved acting and performed for about 60 years. She loved to sing in various choirs throughout her lifetime. She was a member of the Christian Church Disciples of Christ. Elizabeth volunteered with the Monarch Auxiliary at Pacific Grove Convalescent Hospital and the Heritage Society.
    Elizabeth was preceded in death by her husband, John, in January 2001. She is survived by her two sons, John Hogerheiden, Jr. and William Hogerheiden; four grandchildren: John's sons, Jon David and Gregory Deed, and William's daughters, Samantha Blank and Heather Heiden; five great-grandchildren as well as numerous nieces and nephews.
    Arrangements are by The Paul Mortuary of Pacific Grove, California. 
     
    36

    SAN FRANCISCO CHRONICLE DATED 1 FEB 2001

    Obituary
    Hogerheiden John, 1913-2001
    HOGERHEIDEN, John -- 87, died January 30 at Pacific Grove Convalescent Hospital. Born July 16, 1913 in San Francisco, he moved to Los Angeles from the Bay Area in 1968 and then to Pacific Grove in 1980. He worked as a Produce Buyer for the US Army for many years and was a member of Alexandria Lodge, F & AM, San Francisco. Survivors include his wife, Elizabeth Hogerheiden, Pacific Grove; sons, John Jr. of Camarillo, CA and William of Chatsworth, CA; sister, Marie Gilbrech, Brisbane, CA; and four grandchildren. At his request, no services will be held. Following cremation under the direction of The Paul Mortuary, inurnment will be at El Carmelo Cemetery, Pacific Grove. Contributions are suggested to Masonic Homes of California, 111 California St., San Francisco, 94108 or Shriner's Hospital, San Francisco. 
     
    37

    FROM THE PLYMOUTH HERALD DATED 25 AR 2006

    OBITUARY
    HITCHENS, Peter Malcolm. Of Polgooth. On April 21st, 2006 passed away peacefully at Treliske Hospital, aged 63 years. Beloved Husband of Margaret, loving Father of Susan and Barry, Step-Father of Michael and Nicholas, much loved Grandad of Lisa, Christopher, Katy, Trinity, Natalie, Joshua and Jemima, loving Brother of Bryan, Garth and Trevor. Retired Green Grocer and Farmer, friend to many. Funeral service to be held at Glynn Valley Crematorium, Bodmin, on Friday, April 28th at 9.30 a.m. Family flowers only, donations if desired for the Leukaemia Research Fund c/o Funeral Director Paul Bourton, The Chapel of Rest, Ann's Crescent, Chapel Road, Foxhole, St. Austell, PL26 7UG, telephone 01726 65727 or by retiring collection at the service. 
     
    38

    FROM THE CORNISH GUARDIAN DATED 24 SEP 2015

    OBITUARY
    HITCHENS Bryan On 16th September 2015 at Treliske Hospital, Richard Bryan, aged 82 years of St Blazey Gate, formerly of Tregrehan. Beloved husband of Audrey (deceased), loving dad of Beverley, Mandy and Samantha, father-in-law of Alistair, Paul and Ian, a dear grandad and great grandad to all his grandchildren, brother of Garth, Trevor and the late Peter. Funeral service Penmount Crematorium, Truro on Friday 2nd October at 10am Trelawny Chapel. Family flowers only, donations, if desired, to be divided between Arthritis Research UK and The Stroke Association c/o Paul Bourton Funeral Service, 37-41 Truro Road, St Austell PL25 5JE Tel: 01726 65727 or by retiring collection at the service. 
     
    39

    FROM THE WESTERN MORNING NEWS DATED 16 SEP 2016

    TILL Iris Olive (Née Martyn) Formerly Williams On 13th September, aged 99 years, Iris, formerly of St Dennis and Newquay, died peacefully at Red Gables, Bude. Devoted Wife of the late Gordon Williams and Fred (deceased). Loving Mum to Trevor and Marlene, Gillian and Simon. A much loved Granny to Darren and Jamie, and to her Great-Grandchildren. Funeral Service at Bude Methodist Church on Friday 23rd September at 11.00am, followed by Interment at Fairpark Cemetery, Newquay at 3.00pm. Family flowers only please, donations may be given, if desired, for Bude Methodist Church by retiring collection or c/o Denise Wellington Funeral Services Thornelea, St. Anne's Hill, Bude, EX23 0LT. Tel: 01288 359277. 
     
    40

    FROM THE SAN DIEGO UNION TRIBUNE DATED 24 JULY 2014

    Smith, Charles H. 01/12/1917 ~ 07/17/2014 BONITA -- Charles (Chuck) Smith passed away peacefully on July 17th at Sunrise of Bonita. Although born in Kentucky, and honored as a Kentucky Colonel, he moved with his family to San Diego at age 3. He attended San Diego High School and San Diego State College. He was an accomplished violinist and played in the San Diego Youth Symphony. At 17, he enlisted in the Navy serving on the USS Nevada and later the S-33 submarine at Pearl Harbor. Flying was a lifelong passion for Chuck. After becoming a pilot, he owned and flew Cessna and Bonanza airplanes. He was well known at Brown Field, owning a hangar there and hosting his flying friends' Saturday morning coffee for many years. He was a member of Quiet Birdmen and a founding member of the Flying Rotarians. When WWII began, he trained Army cadets in gliders, then Stearmans at Twenty Nine Palms, CA. Later he enlisted and served as a Flight Officer in the Army Transport Command stationed in Casablanca, Africa. Chuck met and married his love, Harriet J. Webb in 1943. They moved to Bonita in 1955 and raised their two sons there. Harriet shared his love of flying and also became a pilot. They shared many years of flying, traveling the world, meeting new friends and taking photographs. In 1951, Chuck graduated from Southern California College of Optometry. He and his partner of over 50 years, Dr. Alvin May, operated the first optometric practice in Chula Vista. Chuck was an active member of Chula Vista Rotary for 63 years serving as President in 1958-59. He was a true Rotarian in its ideal of 'Service Above Self.' Chuck was a man of integrity and dedication with a ready smile.He will be sorely missed. He was preceded in death (2003) by his wife, Harriet; survived by sons, Webb (Avalee), and Steve (Kathy); grandchildren, Tressa (Chris), Sean (Colleen) and Scott; and great- grandchildren, James, Alivia, and Andrew. The memorial service will be at Community Congregational Church, 276 F St, Chula Vista at 11a.m., on July 26th with reception following at Chula Vista Golf Course, 4475 Bonita Rd, Bonita. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Chula Vista Rotary Foundation. 
     
    41

    FROM THE CENTRAL OREGONIAN (PRINEVILLE, OR) DATED MONDAY 25 JANUARY 2010

    OBITUARY
    William "Bill" John Jeffery, 41, of Culver, passed away Jan. 21, 2010.
    A memorial service will be held 11 a.m., Sunday, Jan. 31, 2010, at the Les Schwab Tire Center in Madras, 28 NE Plum St. Dave Bell will be conducting the service.
    A gathering will take place after the service at the home of Katrina and Jeffrey Worley, 576 NW Glass Dr., in Madras.
    "Bill' was born Sept. 25, 1968, in Los Angeles, Calif., to William Anthony and Vicki (Scott) Jeffery.
    After high school, Bill started working in the tire industry, ending his working career with the Les Schwab Tire Center in Madras.
    His hobbies included going on long drives with his family, hiking, camping and anything to do with outdoor life. Most of all, Bill cherished spending time with his family and friends.
    Bill is survived by his loving wife Shannon Jeffery of Culver; son, Joshua Jeffery; daughters, Shauni and Maren Jeffery of Culver; brothers, Tonio, Paul and Phillip Jeffery of Portland, Ore., and Jim Jeffery of Moses Lake, Wash.; and his father, William A. Jeffery of Portland, Ore.
    Bill is preceded in death by his mother Vicki Jeffery.
    In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made in Bill Jeffery's name to: BMC Infusion Center, 1501 NE Medical Center Dr., Bend, OR 97701.
    Whispering Pines Funeral Home in Prineville is assisting the family with the arrangements.  
     
    42

    HERALD SUN DATED 5 APR 2004
    ABBOTT. - Clarence Joseph, passed away on Apr. 4, 2004 At the Bendigo Hospice Loved husband of Betty and Topsy (both dec.), loved and loving father of Noel, Kevin (dec.) Trevor, Ivan, Karen and Barry. Dearly loved Granddad of 9 grandchildren and 12 great grandchildren. Sleeping peacefully 
     
    43

    FROM THE LONG ISLAND HERALD DATED 5 JAN 2017:

    Former Valley Streamer dies. Arnold "Arnie" Yelland.
    COURTESY EDITH YELLAND
    Arnold 'Arnie' Yelland, a North High School graduate and former Valley Streamer, died on Dec. 14 at a rehab facility in Suffolk County after several months of illness. He was 72.
    On Dec. 14, 2016, at East Neck Nursing and Rehabilitation Center, West Babylon, NY, where he resided for rehab and dialysis after being admitted to Southside Hospital, Bay Shore, NY, in August for kidney failure. Yelland grew up in Valley Stream and was a 1963 graduate of North High School. He received his electronics certification from RCA Institute in New York City (now Technical Career Institutes) and worked in that field. Yelland co-owned an ice cream retail and wholesale company in Suffolk County. He was predeceased by his parents, James H. Yelland and Nima Yelland, and his brother, William. He is survived by his sister, Edith Yelland; his nephews, James and Robert, and their families. At Yelland's request, no service was held. 
     
    44

    FROM THE CALGARY HERALD DATED 12 APR 2008:

    James Lawrence Obituary
    LAWRENCE _ James Allen (Jim) December 1, 1926 - April 8, 2008 James Allen (Jim) Lawrence, beloved husband of Margaret of Calgary, passed away on Tuesday, April 8, 2008 at the age of 81 years. Jim was born on December 1, 1926 in Hatzic, B.C. He married Margaret on May 16, 1953 and would have celebrated fifty-five wonderful years together this year. He worked as a landman for Gulf Oil for many years until retiring in 1987. Jim was a community-minded person and was very active with the Masons and Shriners in Calgary. Jim enjoyed travelling and especially going to Crescent Beach where he and Margaret had a second home. Jim was a very loving and devoted family man, and was very proud of his children's and grandchildren's accomplishments. He will be dearly missed by all of his family and friends. Besides his loving wife Margaret, Jim is also survived by his daughter, Linda and Don Davies; and his grandchildren, Shauna (Matt), Jacqui, Stu Davies, and Trent Davis; and son-in-law, Ron Davis, all of Calgary. He was predeceased by his daughter Barb Davis. A Celebration of Jim's life will be held at St. Thomas United Church (100 Hawkwood Boulevard N.W.) on Wednesday, April 16, 2008 at 10:30 a.m. Forward condolences through www.mcinnisandholloway.com . If friends so desire, memorial tributes may be made directly to the Shriners Hospital For Children, 5225 - 101 Street N.W., Calgary, AB T3L 1S4 (Telephone 403-239-0030). In living memory of Jim Lawrence, a tree will be planted at Fish Creek Provincial Park by McINNIS & HOLLOWAY FUNERAL HOMES, Crowfoot Chapel, 82 CROWFOOT CIRCLE N.W. Telephone: 403-241-0044.  
     
    45

    FROM THE SALMON ARM OBSERVER

    Bernard 'Bunny' Calvin Lang obituary
    Bernard Calvin Lang passed away peacefully on September 29, 2012 at the Piccadilly Care Center in Salmon Arm, BC. Born March 26, 1929, on Easter Sunday, in Regina, Saskatchewan - he was fondly known as Bunny his entire life. With his parents, June & Mathew Lang, the family moved west in 1941 and settled in Hammond, BC. Bunny married Beverley Edna Lawrence on June 30th, 1950 and in 1956 moved to what became the family home on the Alouette River in Haney, BC where they created wonderful memories for friends and family. Bunny had an illustrious career that included the Hammond and Ruskin Mills, Highway Auto Wreckers, First Avenue Shell Station, Hemlock Valley Ski Resort, Trans Canada Glass (Maple Ridge), and Rainbow Glass (Chase/Salmon Arm). He loved home cooking and at 82 was still making his own perogies and cabbage rolls. He enjoyed gardening, traveling, a good hockey game, and always had a wealth of projects on the go. Predeceased by his wife Beverley (2004), his brother, Harold ‘Bud’ Lang (1968), his sister-in-law Charlotte Price (2011), and his son-in-law, Michael J.Mulholland (1998). He is lovingly survived by his daughters Carol Hamilton of Mission, BC, Caryn Stewart (Phil) of Blind Bay, BC, Penny Richter (Wolfgang) of Port Coquitlam, BC and Valerie Lang (Tad Donnan) of Bainbridge Island, USA, and his many grandchildren, great grand-children, nieces, nephews, and extended family. Bunny was a loving husband, grandpa, and friend to all. He was a great Dad! He will be fondly remembered for his ‘character’ status, his colorful personality, his ingenuity to do such things as fix a fan belt with a pair of pantyhose, turn a riding lawn mower into a hot rod, and his ability to tell engaging stories about his eventful life. Bunny will be missed by his family, by his friends in the coffee shops, and all his friends gathered along the way. The family wishes to thank the staff of Shuswap Lake General Hospital, Shuswap Lodge, Munro’s Pharmacy, and the Piccadilly Care Centre for their care of Bunny over these last years. In lieu of flowers, a donation in Bunny’s memory may be made to Shuswap Lake General Hospital or a charity of your choice and would be much appreciated. Two ‘Celebration of Life’ events will be held 1) Saturday, October 20th, 2:00 pm at Toby’s Café, Sorrento, BC. 2) Sunday, November 11th, 2:00 pm Maple Ridge Golf Course, Maple Ridge, BC. Arrangements entrusted to FISCHER’S FUNERAL SERVICES & CREMATORIUM LTD., Salmon Arm (250) 833-1129. EMAIL condolences and share memories at www.fischersfuneralservices.com.  
     
    46

    FROM CANADIANOBITS.COM:

    Violet Mary Inch obituary
    Violet Mary Inch, born on October 4, 1914, passed away Tuesday, December 28, 2004 in Mission, BC at the age of 90 years. Violet was predeceased by her husband James Inch; her mother and father James and Emma Lawrence; sister Ruby; brothers Bert, Milton (Ming) and Bill; and son-in-law Rod McDonald. She will be lovingly remembered by her daughter Judy McDonald; grandsons Steven (Fran), Kevin (Elizabeth), Michael (Bonnie), Stewart (Lesley); great-grandchildren Christopher, Amanda, Mandy, Michael, Bradley, Cameron and Abigail; and her dearest friend Cedric. A graveside service will be held on Thursday, December 30, 2004 at 12 noon at Hatzic Cemetery in Mission. Reverend Judy Stark officiating. In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Mission Health Care Auxiliary Memorial Fund, Box 3091, Mission, BC, V2V 4J3. Arrangements entrusted to Woodlawn Mission Funeral Home 604 826-9548  
     
    47

    BENDIGO ADVERTISER DATED 9 MAR 2017
    ABBOTT Trevor Richard 12/5/1943 - 08/3/2017 Loving third son of Clarence and Betty, caring stepson of Adeline (Topsy) (all dec.). Devoted brother to Noel, Kevin (dec.), Ivan, Karen and Barry, fond brother-in-law to Janice, Jan, Clarrie and Nisha. This day will be remembered and quietly kept No words are needed We will never forget. "GONE FISHING"

    ABBOTT Trevor Richard A Thanksgiving Service for the life of Mr. Trevor Richard Abbott will be held in the chapel at the Bendigo Crematorium, 5 Victoria Street, Eaglehawk, on TUESDAY (March 14) at 2 pm. 
     
    48

    From The New Hampshire Union Leader Dated 27 Jun 2007
    FERN E. NEILSSIEN OBITUARY
    WAKEFIELD -- Fern Elizabeth Neilssien, 94, died June 15, 2007, in her hometown of East Wakefield.
    She was born on Nov. 5, 1912, in Calumet, Mich., the daughter of Francis J. Tremberth and Florence Eliza Dawe Tremberth.
    While a member of First Congregational Church of Wakefield Mrs. Neilssien belonged to the Pairs and Spares, Parish Helpers, and worked summers at the Church Treasure Shop. She was an avid reader, a frequent visitor to Gafney Library in Sanbornville, and belonged to Wolfeboro Seniors. She enjoyed playing cards, candlepin bowling, bingo, gardening, Friday senior luncheons at St. Anthony Catholic Church, the Resource Center in Union, watching the Red Sox and relaxing at home on Great East Lake.
    Mrs. Neilssien was predeceased by her husband of 45 years, Wesley Woodrow Neilssien, in 1985.
    The family includes a son, Richard Neilssien of Nevada; two daughters, Gail MacLean of Massachusetts, and Beth Clary of Washington; two nephews; 12 grandchildren; 21 great-grandchildren; and many dear friends.
    SERVICES: A celebration of life service is Sunday, July 8, at 1 p.m. at First Congregational Church of Wakefield, 2718 Wakefield Road, with the Rev. Mary James, pastor, officiating. A reception will follow the service.
    In lieu of flowers, memorial donations be made to VNA - Hospice of Southern Carroll County, P.O. Box 1620, South Main Street, Wolfeboro 03894.
    Arrangements by Peaslee Funeral Home, 2079 Wakefield Road, Sanbornville.  
     
    49

    POSEYVILLE NEWS DATED 25 FEB 1927
    Mrs. Alice Trethewey, for a number of years a resident of Stewartsville died about 10 o'clock Monday night at the home of her daughter Mrs. Ria Hyne near Evansville. After the death of the husband George Trethewey some years ago, the deceased made her home with her daughter. The family was once prominent at Stewartsville where they conducted a grocery. Mrs. Trethewey was 77 years old at the time of her death. She leaves besides Mrs. Hyne four other daughters, Mrs. Magus Boyle, Mrs. A.C. Boyle, Mrs. Lee Smith and Mrs. Martin Heckman and 20 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren. The funeral was held at Stewartsville Wednesday. 
     
    50

    FROM THE ROCKFORD REGISTER STAR DATED 19 MAY 2014
    ELLA RUTH MARKHAM, 92 NEW PRAGUE, MN - Ella Ruth Markham, 92, of New Prague, MN, formerly of Stillman Valley, IL died May 12, 2014. Survivors include daughter, Marsha and Tom Topka; son, Jeff and Terry Markham; brother, Joe and Mary Simpson; sister, Betty and Larry Rupp; 5 grandchildren; and 9 great-grandchildren. Preceded in death by husband, Lloyd "Bud" Markham; parents, Otto and Eleanor (Boyle) Simpson; and brother, Glenn "Buddy" Simpson. Funeral service was held Saturday, May 17, at Bruzek Funeral Home, New Prague, MN, 952-758-4949, bruzekfuneralhome.com  
     
    51

    FROM THE ROCKFORD REGISTER STAR DATED 3 FEB 2006
    LLOYD 'BUD' MARKHAM, 88 NEW PRAGUE, Minn. - Lloyd "Bud" Markham, 88, of New Prague died Feb. 1, 2006, at home. Bud had lived in New Prague for 17 years, moved to Greenville, S.C., and later to Stillman Valley, Ill. After being gone for 17 years, he and his wife returned to New Prague in summer 2004. Born July 20, 1917, in Seward, Ill., to James and Louella (Fitzpatrick) Markham. He enlisted in the U.S. Marine Corps Dec. 8, 1941, and served in the 3rd Marine Division for two years in the South Pacific during World War II. Bud married Ella Ruth Simpson Jan. 8, 1945, in the chapel at St. Anthony Hospital in Rockford, Ill. He worked for Roper Pump Co. for more than 50 years as a manufacturer's representative. He loved his work and didn't retire until age 71. Throughout the years, he was active in Lions Club and was a charter member of Stillman Valley American Legion. In his early years, he enjoyed snowmobiling, playing basketball, coaching an amateur basketball league, horseback riding, traveling and playing bridge. Survivors include children, Marsha (Tom) Topka of New Prague and Jeffrey (Terry Benton) Markham of Bend, Ore.; grandchildren, Tasha Topka Kallal (Eric) of New Prague, Nick Topka (Julie) of Denver, Colo., Andy Topka (Michele), Amanda Markham and Molly Markham Baslow (Adam), all of Charleston, S.C.; great-grand-children, Hannah Topka, Abby Kallal, Lucy Kallal and Noah Topka. Predeceased by parents; and siblings, Mildred, Maurice and Lucille. His grandchildren served as pallbearers. Arrangements were completed at Bruzek Funeral Home, 610 E. Main St., New Prague.  
     
    52

    FROM THE HERALD SUN DATED 10 APR 2017

    YELLAND. Alexander James Lawrence 29.11.1928 - 07.04.2017 Died suddenly yet peacefully Aged 88 years Beloved youngest son of Charles and Elizabeth (both dec. ) and baby brother of Laura, Flo, Frank, Gladys, Norma, Lois and Joan (all dec. ) Favourite Uncle to his many nieces and nephews. Dearly loved friend of Kay and family for many years. LOVING FRIEND TO ALL WHO KNEW HIM
    YELLAND. Alexander James Lawrence Much loved Uncle of Lois, Diana (dec. ), Margaret and Graham. Rest in peace
    YELLAND. Alexander James Lawrence Loved Uncle of Graham and Cynthia, Great Uncle of Matthew, Katherine, Michael, James, Patrick and Gabriella. Rest in Peace Go Blues!
    Alexander James Lawrence YELLAND
    A Service will be held at Joyce Chapel at Fawkner Memorial Park, 1187 Sydney Road, Fawkner, AU on Thursday, 13th April 2017 at 3:00pm. 
     
    53

    The Advertiser (Adelaide, SA) dated 10 Sep 1912

    YELLAND.—In fond remembrance of Hamilton (Dick), dearly loved son of W. B. Yelland, and brother of Mesdames R. J. Wicks and J.D. Ferguson, Horace and Linton Yelland, who died at Parkside on September 1909 aged 24 years; also of Mary Jane Yelland. the beloved wife of W. B. Yelland and mother of above who passed away at Halifax-street on October 14. 1911, in her 55th year. 
     
    54

    FROM THE VILAS COUNTY NEWS REVIEW

    Shari Hyde of Conover died Sunday, Aug. 29, 2010, at her home. She was 66. She was born Dec. 7, 1943, in Newton, Mass., the daughter of Floyd and Georgia (nee Haas) Tremberth.
    Mrs. Hyde was raised in Arlington Heights, Ill., and graduated from Arlington Heights High School.
    She was a graduate of Ripon College in Ripon where she received a bachelor of arts degree in history and Russian studies.
    She attended Marshall University in Huntington, W.Va., where she received a master of science degree in library science. She received a master of science degree in Far Eastern studies from UW-Milwaukee.
    She married John Hyde Aug. 21, 1965, and in 2003, they moved to Conover.
    Mrs. Hyde was a business consultant and organized family gatherings. She was a member of Alpha Xi Delta Sorority and Eagle River Golf Club.
    Her hobbies included traveling and cooking.
    Survivors include her husband, John; one daughter, Terrell (Brendan Nashold) of Fall River; one son, Trevor (Phyllis Sommerfeld) of Milwaukee; two brothers, Scott (Barb) of Las Vegas, Nev., and Steve (Alice) of Carol Stream, Ill.; and five grandchildren.
    A private gathering will be held.  
     
    55

    FROM THE DAILY HERALD, CHICAGO, DATED 16 SEP 1965

    Ripon Graduates Married, Honeymoon in Wisconsin. A romance that began on the campus of Ripon College was culminated Aug. 21 in the First Methodist Church of Arlington Heights when Shari Linda Tremberth and John Carter Hyde were united in marriage. The couple both graduated in June from Ripon where the groom majored in psychology and his bride was a Russian and History major. She is also an Arlington High graduate and Mr. Hyde, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carter L. Hyde of Chicago graduated. Following their 10-day honeymoon in Northern Wisconsin, the newlyweds left for Huntington, W. Va., where both will begin their graduate study at Marshall University. A floor-length empire style peau de soie gown fashioned with a removable jacket decorated with lace and pearls was chosen by the bride, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd W. Tremberth, 300 E. Rockwell, Arlington Heights. White phalaenopsis with light blue stephanotis made up the bridal bouquet. PRECEDING THE bride and her father down the aisle of the church decorated with a bouquet of white gladioli were five attendants, all gowned in empire style floor-length silk organza dresses fashioned with a green velvet ribbon around the waist. The gown of the maid of honor, Miss Alice Lagod of Arlington Heights, was yellow, and yellow fuji mums were centered in her foliage bouquet. The bridesmaids, all Alpha Xi Delta sorority sisters of the bride, were Barbara Bradford of Doylestown, Pa., Donna Staeben of Brookfield, Wis., Trudy Bridge of Blue Island and Jeanne Hyde of Chicago, sister of the groom. Their dresses were light blue and light blue mums made up their bouquets. For her daughter's wedding, Mrs. Tremberth chose an iridescent avocado green silk suit accented with two gold orchids. Mrs. Hyde's turquoise knit suit ensemble was complemented by her white orchid corsage. FRED RUEGER of Grosse Pointe, Mich., Sigma Chi fraternity brother of the groom, was best man. Ushers were Rett Humke of Chilton Wis., Phil Metcalf of Evanston, and David Gebhardt of Lombard, all fraternity brothers, and Steven Tremberth, brother of the bride. Following the 2 o'clock ceremony in which Rev. Amos Thronburg officiated, 165 guests were present at the Arlington Carousel where a buffet dinner was served.  
     
    56

    FROM THE PORTSMOUTH HERALD, NEW HAMPSHIRE DATED 31 JUL 2016

    STRATHAM -Francis "Frank" Tremberth, 74, of Stratham, died suddenly Wednesday, July 27, 2016, in Wolfeboro.
    He was born November 1, 1941, in Winchester, Mass., a son of the late Francis J. and Pauline (Clark) Tremberth. Frank was a veteran serving with the U.S. Marine Corps from 1960 to 1963.
    Mr. Tremberth was a member of Teamsters Local 25 of Charlestown, Mass., and was employed as a truck driver for Sanborn Motor Express that was succeeded by APA for over 36 years of service retiring in 2002.
    He made his home in Stratham the past 11 years coming from Reading, Mass., where he lived for 26 years.
    Frank loved his time at his camp at Great East Lake and enjoyed wintering in Vero Beach, Fla.
    He enjoyed golf, fishing, sailing and in his earlier years jogging and skiing and was a member of the Abenaqui Country Club in Rye Beach.
    He was a Boston College Hall of Fame Gold Club Member and a BC football season ticket holder for 36 years.
    He shared 45 years of marriage with his wife, Virginia "Ginny" (McCormack) Tremberth of Stratham.
    In addition to his wife, he leaves his son, Michael Tremberth and his wife Jodie and their children Cedar and Hazel of Leavenworth, Wash.; his brother, Douglas Tremberth and his wife Joan of Scarborough, Maine; nieces and nephews, Leslie, David and his wife Jenna, Andrew Tremberth and Kristen Fleury and her husband Daniel; and brother in-law John McCormack and his wife Tatyana. He was predeceased by his brother, Peter Tremberth.
    SERVICES: A celebration of his life will be held from 11:30 - 2:00 p.m., today, Sunday, July 31, 2016, at the Abenaqui Country Club, 731 Central Road, Rye Beach. Relatives and friends are respectfully invited. If desired, donations may be made to Wounded Warrior Project, P.O. Box 758517, Topeka, Kansas 66675 or go to www.woundedwarriorproject.org/donate. Arrangements are by the Remick & Gendron Funeral Home-Crematory, Hampton. Please visit www.RemickGendron.com to view Frank's memorial website or to sign his tribute wall. Burial will be private.  
     
    57

    FROM THE RECORD (HACKENSACK, NJ) DATED 14 APR 1990

    PAULINE CLARK TREMBERTH, 72, of Melrose, Mass., formerly of Cresskill, died Thursday. She was a secretary at Control Associates. She was a member of the Methodist Church, Winchester, Mass. Surviving are three sons, Frank of Reading, Mass., Douglas C. of Scarborough, Maine, and Peter of Melrose; a brother, Mott Clark of Arlington Heights; a sister, Elizabeth McAdams of Winchester, Mass., and four grandchildren. Her husband, Francis, is deceased. Arrangements are by Lane Funeral Service, Winchester.  
     
    58

    CHICAGO TRIBUNE (ILLINOIS) DATED 25 JAN 2015

    Death Notice: STEVEN C. TREMBERTH
    Steven C. Tremberth Age 67 Beloved husband of Alice nee Hauptman.
    Adored father of Tara (Phil) Sansone, and Michael.
    Loving grandfather of Vinnie, Kyle, Veda and Dalton.
    Cherished by Julie Tremberth.
    Fond brother of Scott (Barbara) and the late Shari (John) Hyde.
    Loved and special to many other family and friends.
    Visitation Tuesday 2 to 8p.m. at Brust Funeral Home 415 N Gary Ave Carol Stream IL. Funeral Service Wednesday 10am at Our Savior Lutheran Church 1244 W Army Trail Rd Carol Stream.
    Interment Private.In lieu of flowers memorials to Gift of Hope. 630-510-0044
    Sign Guestbook at chicagotribune.com/obituaries
     
     
    59

    FROM THE DIAMOND DRILL DATED 22 AUG 1908

    Captain Isaac Williams, one of the pioneer mining men of the Menominee range, expired suddenly of a hemorrhage last Wednesday at the noon hour.
    Captain Williams had not been feeling well for several weeks and has been under the care of a physician since his return from Minnesota last spring.
    He came down from his home about eleven o'clock and visited with his friends for some time when, learning that his son, Nick, had returned from Washington he started up the street. When about a block from the house a hemorrhage attacked him and blood flowed freely. Irving Jackson and son, Gordon, met him and assisted him to the door where the blood began to gush heavily and his son Nick met him and carried him into the house. He placed him on the sofa when he breathed his last.
    Captain Williams was known all over the Menominee range as having sunk the sand shaft at the Aragon mine many years ago.
    Captain Williams was born in St. Austell, Cornwall, England on the 17th day of September, 1853, making him 50 years of age. He was married in his native land in 1871 to Mary A. Goodge and came to America in 1876, coming at once to the then wilderness on the Menominee range and located first at Quinnesec where he followed his chosen vocation of mining. From Quinnesec Mr. Williams went to Norway where he became well known as the man who sank the Aragon shaft. Later on he went to British Columbia where he remained ten years returning to the Menominee range to take the position of mining captain at the Michigan mine for the Oliver Mining company. From Amasa Captain Williams came to Crystal Falls where he has resided about six years.
    Five children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Williams, one of them being dead. The living are Nick, Isaac, Jr. and James, Mrs. Jas. Woodward and Miss Mabel.
    The funeral occured today under the auspices of the Maccabees to which order Captain Williams belonged.
    Captain Williams leaves, besides a widow and his five children, two brothers, Absolem, of Iron Mountain, who was present at the funeral and another brother in Colorado. 
     
    60

    FROM THE STAR-LEDGER (Newark, NJ) DATED 18 APR 2006
    BELLAI, John G.
    John G., age 93, of Bernardsville, on April 16, 2006, beloved husband of the late Carol Thompson Bellai, who died in 1997, devoted father of Michael S. and his wife, Dale Bellai, of Pittstown, N.J., Carol Jean Aubry of Charlotte, N.C., brother of Helen Bellai and Bertha Sciaretta, both of Bernardsville, and Elizabeth Rab of Basking Ridge, grandfather of five and great-grandfather of eight, also predeceased by brothers, Joseph, Stephen, Michael, and sister, Mary O'Bosky. The service will be held on Thursday, April 20, 2006, at 1 p.m. in The GALLAWAY & CRANE FUNERAL HOME, 9 Church St., Bernardsville. Interment Somerset Hills Memorial Park Cemetery, Basking Ridge. Relatives and friends may visit at the funeral home on Thursday from 11 a.m. until service time. Those planning an expression of sympathy are asked to consid- er contributions in his memory to the American Diabetes Association, P.O. Box 1131, Fairfax, Va. 22038-1131, or the American Heart Association, Morris and Somerset, 2550 U.S. Hwy. 1, North Brunswick, N.J. 08902, would be appreciated.  
     
    61

    FROM THE STAR-LEDGER (Newark, NJ) DATED 8 JUL 1997
    Carol T. Bellai
    OBITUARY
    Services for Mrs. Carol T. Bellai, 77, of Bernardsville will be held at 10 a.m. tomorrow in the Gallaway and Crane Funeral Home, Inc., 101 South Finley Ave., Basking Ridge.
    Mrs. Bellai died Sunday in the Morris Hills Multi Care Center, Morristown.
    She was a bus driver for the Mazzocchi Bus Co., Bernardsville, for 10 years until 1970.
    Born in Chester, she moved to Bernardsville in 1958.
    Surviving are her husband, John G; a son, Michael S.; a daughter, Mrs. Carol Jean Aubry; three brothers, Rubin, Howard and Donald Thompson; a sister, Mrs. Nancy Baker; five grandchildren and three great-grandchildren. 
     
    62

    OBITUARY FROM AN UNKNOWN NEWSPAPER

    Anchorage resident Robert Charles Hooper, died at Our Lady of Compassion Care Center at the age of 78. Funeral services were held at Calvary Presbyterian Church in Iron River, Wis. Burial was in Iron River City Cemetery. Mr. Hooper was born June 4, 1916, in Wakefield, Mich. He graduated from Wakefield High School as valedictorian of his class in 1934. He then attended the University of Wisconsin at Superior. Mr. Hooper woked as a wheelsman on the ships on the Great Lakes for many years, mainly out of Duluth, Minn. He also worked in Iron River for the Brule Fishing Industry, making fishing rods. Mr. Hooper came to Alaska in September 1974, and married MayBelle Janigo on June 20, 1975. He worked as a real estate agent for Century 21 and General Realty. He retired in 1978. Mr. Hooper was a member of Calvary Presbyterian Church in Iron River and Anchorage Moose Lodge No. 1534. He enjoyed dancing and fishing. His family said: "He was always a helpful, kind and gentle man, and will be greatly missed." Mr. Hooper was survived by his wife, MayBelle of Anchorage; daughters and sons-in-law, Roxanne and Kenneth Hooten of Anchorage, and Rosalind and Jule Wilcox of Iron River; sons and daughter-in-law, Robert of Iron River, and Randolph and Bessie Hooper of North Canton, Ohio; stepsons, Richard and Gene Janigo of Anchorage; sister, Sibyl Shykes of Kankakee, Ill.; 11 grandchildren; and four great-grandchildren. Arrangements were handled by Evergreen Memorial Chapel.  
     
    63

    FROM THE SUPERIOR TELEGRAM NEWSPAPER, WISCONSIN
    OBITUARY
    Rosalind M "Rozz" Wilcox, 63, of Iron River, passed away Tuesday, July 20, 2010, at her residence. She was born Aug 2, 1946, in Ashland, the daughter of Robert and Ruth (Williams) Hooper.
    She graduated from South Shore High School, in 1964. For two years she attended Ashland County Normal and later received her bachelor's and master's degrees in elementary education from UW-Superior. On Feb 26, 1965, she married Jule Wilcox in Iron River. For a short time, she worked as a teacher in Milltown. For 40 years, she worked in the Maple School District and for 19 of those years, she worked as principal and teacher. More recently, Rozz worked as a music teacher for the South Shore School District.
    She was a member of Calvary Presbyterian Church in Iron River and served as clerk, elder and as the organist for 50 years. At Our Savior's Lutheran Church in Iron River, she was the organist for 25 years and she recently served at the financial secretary. For many years, Rozz was the Town of Tripp treasurer and clerk. She was a member of the Northwestern Community Choir, ADK, Wis Teacher's Federation and the Teacher's Union. Rozz loved music and doing ererything she could with her grandchildren.
    She was preceded in death by her parents; and a nephew, Sam Suzuki.
    She is survived by her husband, Jule, Iron River; four children, Sheree (Dalt) Collins, Iron River, Sheila Wilcox, Iron River, Shelly (Terry) Semanko, Lake Nebagamon and Shane (Heather) Wilcox, Iron River; five grandchildren, Reggie Semamko, Jule "JT" Wilcox, Dorothy Collins and Tristin Wilcox; a sister, Roxanne "Roxie" (Jim) Reid, Alaska; two brothers, Robert "Bobby" Hooper, Arizona and Randolph "Randy" (Bessie) Hooper, Ohio; and nieces and nephews.
    Private family inurnment will take place at a later time in the Iron River City Cemetery.  
     
    64

    FROM THE RACINE JOURNAL TIMES 2 SEP 2010:

    RACINE - Berniece L. (nee: Lawry) Hooper, 94, 15 days short of her 95th birthday, passed away on Wednesday, September 1, 2010, at Harmony Commons. Berniece was born in Ishpeming, Mich. on September 16, 1915, the daughter of Arthur and Rhoda (nee: Bennallack) Lawry. On May 16, 1943, she was united in marriage to William John 'Jack' Hooper in Ishpeming, Mich. Berniece was a 1933 graduate of Ishpeming High School. Early in her career, she was a Secretary for various attorneys in Ishpeming, Mich. Berniece retired after many years of service from First National Bank of Negaunee, Mich., where she was a Loan Officer. She was a member of Franksville United Methodist Church and Wesley United Methodist of Ishpeming, Mich. Berniece is survived by her son, Robert J. 'Bob' (Mary) Hooper of Britt, Minn.; and daughter- in-law, Lynn Hooper of Racine; seven grandchildren, Kathryn N. Pykkonen, Dianne L. (Ben) Mathews, James R. Hooper, Jeremy W. (Chris) Hooper, Steven A. (Ann) Hooper, Mark W. (Tina Shaw) Hooper, and Rebecah L. (Scott Hetchler) Hooper; and eight great-grandchil- dren, Rachelle, Brody, Seth, Derek, Trenton, Ethan, Jade, and Alexus. Berniece is further survived by family and friends in the Ishpeming, Mich. area and her extended family in Racine. She was preceded in death by her husband, William John 'Jack'; brother, Gordon (Dorothy) Lawry; and son, William A. 'Bill' Hooper. Berneice's Funeral services will be held at Franksville United Methodist Church, 10402 Northwestern Avenue, on Friday, September 3, 2010, at 11 a.m. with Rev. Kaye Glennon officiating. There will be a visitation at the church on Friday before services from 10 a.m. until time of service. Berniece will be laid to rest next to her husband, Jack, at Ishpeming Cemetery in Michigan on Saturday September 4, 2010, at 1:30 p.m. In lieu of flowers, memorials to Franksville United Methodist Church or to Wesley United Methodist Church of Ishpeming, Mich. have been suggested. A very special thank you to the entire staff at Harmony Commons and Hospice Alliance for their loving care and support. STURINO FUNERAL HOME 3014 Northwestern Avenue 632-4479 www.sturinofuneralhome.com  
     
    65

    DESERET NEWS 25 JUL 2010
    Virginia Walk Gee 5/11/1919 ~ 7/20/2010 Virginia Gee, 91, passed away July 20, 2010 in Hamilton, Montana where she resided in the home of her daughter and devoted caregiver, Shirlee Bess.Virginia was born May 11, 1919 in Salt Lake City, Utah to Frederick David Walk and Clara Baer Walk. Virginia lived in Utah until her recent move to Hamilton, Montana three years ago. On February 14, 1940 she was sealed for time and all eternity to her sweetheart, Dwain Marvell Gee, in the Salt Lake Temple. They were happily married for 57 years until Dwain passed away in 1997. She is preceded in death by: her parents Frederick David Walk and Clara Baer Walk; husband, Dwain Gee; sister Marion Berkley, brother, Frederick David Walk Jr.; and great granddaughter, Seanie Allyse Brown. She is survived by: sister, Merle Asay of Center Point, Oregon; and her five children, William Dwain Gee (Launa) of Bountiful, David Michael Gee (Susan) of Taylorsville, Shirlee Ann Bess (Thomas) of Hamiliton, Montana, Rebecca Susan Cottam (Clifford) of Banks, OR, and Timothy Marcus Gee (Robin) of St. George. Virginia was blessed with 28 grandchildren; 41 great-grandchildren and one great-great-grandson. On Monday, July 26, 2010 a viewing will be held at 11:00 a.m. at Redwood Memorial Mortuary (6500 South Redwood Road) and a graveside service will be held at 12:00 noon. 
     
    66

    FROM THE CORNISH GUARDIAN, 8 JAN 1915 PAGE 2:
    Wedding at Nanpean
    GLIDDON - YELLAND
    A very pretty wedding was solemnised at Nanpean United Methodist Church on
    Saturday last, the contracting parties being Maud Mary, second daughter of
    Captain W.A. and Mrs Yelland, Nanpean, and Ernest Albert, third son of the late
    Mr John Gliddon, of Goverseth. The Reverend F. Pearn officiated in the presence
    of a large gathering. The bride was given away by her father. Mr S. Endean
    acted as best man. The bridesmaids were the Misses Mildred and Ethel Yelland
    (sister of the bride) also little Miss Thora Yelland (niece of the bride). The
    bride was neatly attired in a navy blue costume with a white corded silk hat
    wth navy trimmings and feather to match. She also wore a white net veil,
    carrying a bouquet of white chrysanthemums and asparragus fern, the gift of
    the bridegroom. The bridesmaids looked very pretty in white dresses with
    trimmings of lace; they also wore black velvet hats with bunches of violets.
    Her little niece looked charming in a white silk dress and bonnet. The choir
    was present and sang the hymns, "The voice that breathed o'er Eden" and "Crown
    with Thy Benediction." Mr W.J. Yelland presided at the organ and played the
    Wedding March.
    At the close of the service the Rev.F. Pearn presented the bride with a
    splendid tea service (consisting of 40 pieces), the gift of the choir, of
    which she had been member from a child. He spoke of the valuable services
    she had rendered,  and said the gift was a tangible proof of the esteem with
    which she was held. On behalf of the church and choir he wished Mr. and Mrs.
    Gliddon every happiness in their future life. Numerous other presents were
    also received.
    The brides going away attire was a tango whipcord coat trimmed with satin and
    velvet hat to match. The honeymoon is being spent at Plymouth. A reception was
    held at the home of the bride, a large number being present. 
     
    67

    FROM THE WEST BRITON DATED 16 APR 1847

    IN PADSTOW HARBOUR
    On Tuesday last, the barque Clio, lying at Cove, in Padstow harbour, with upwards of 300 emigrants on board for Quebec, being under sailing orders, some of the passengers came up to the town to buy provisions, etc., for their voyage. When about to return, 2 tradesmen William Brabyn and William Knight Rawlings, took nine of them into a rather small boat, and there being much billow in the river, the boat on her passage to the ship upset, and W. Brabyn & W. Rawlings with five of the passengers were drowned. Brabyn has left a wife and four children, and Rawlings a wife and six children, totally unprovided for. The body of Brabyn alone had been found when our correspondent sent us the above particulars. 
     
    68

    FROM THE DAILY TELEGRAPH DATED 17 MAR 2018

    YELLAND
    Peter Brian, died peacefully at Dorchester Hospital on 7th March. Beloved husband of Margaret, father of Jane and Chris, and much loved grandfather of Tom, Jack, Lilia, Clay and Sullie. Details of funeral from Cotton & Son, tel: (01305) 767676 
     
    69

    FROM THE STAR TRIBUNE DATED 6 MAY 2018

    Obituary
    Allen, Martha Sawyer 75, of Minneapolis and Richfield, died Saturday April 28, 2018, after a determined fight against a failing body. She lived her life with enormous gusto and will be greatly missed. For 28 years, from 1976 to 2004, Allen worked for the Minneapolis Tribune and Star Tribune as a reporter, assistant city editor and section editor. She covered religion for 19 years and in 1996 created the newspaper's Faith & Values section, which was named the nation's best religion section the following year. As a religion reporter, she covered a Sundance ceremony at the Rosebud Reservation in South Dakota and visited sites around the Aegean Sea where the Apostle Paul once walked. Before arriving at the Star Tribune, she was a reporter and copy editor in Mason City, Iowa, and an instructor at the University of Missouri School of Journalism, where she fought for equal pay for female instructors. Allen nurtured many passionate interests, including travel, books and bird watching. She was a volunteer tour guide at the Weisman Art Museum at the University of Minnesota and led two major studies of Minneapolis city government for the League of Women Voters. The backyard of her Minneapolis home was a shady oasis, and her flower arrangements won a wall of blue ribbons. Travel took Allen around the world, including to Russia, New Zealand, Europe, South America and several African countries. She voyaged across the south Atlantic from Cape Horn in Chile to the Cape of Good Hope in South Africa. She was an exchange student in Uganda in 1968 and kept in touch with her beloved host family, who planted a garden outside Kampala in her honor. Friends remember her humor, profanity, curiosity, fanaticism for the KU Jayhawks and skill as a story-teller along with her passion for good government and good journalism to keep public officials honest. Every Fourth of July, she donned a green patina crown and voluminous green robes to play Miz Liberty at the 50th Street Pageant and delivered a furious assessment of bad politics. She ended with a heartfelt rendition of Emma Lazarus's poem The New Colossus -- "Give me your tired, your poor, Your huddled masses yearning to breathe free." When asked how she wanted to be remembered, she wrote, "I was always curious and loved a good story. I found the world a fascinating place, and I loved to travel. I loved to laugh. I hope I was helpful and generous and loyal." Martha was born March 13, 1943, to the late Mary and Ethan Allen of Lawrence, Kansas. She is survived by her sister, Mary Elizabeth Allen, of Lawrence, several cousins in Iowa, Kansas and England, and a vast circle of friends in Minnesota, Africa and elsewhere. Martha and her sister established the Ethan P. Allen Fund for the Study of American Government at the University of Kansas, in honor of their father, a noted political science professor. In lieu of flowers, memorials are preferred to Africa Uplifted, P.O. Box 883, Cumberland, Wis., 54829, which supports a variety of needs in Sierra Leone; or OC Ministries, 122 W. Franklin Ave., Suite 400, Minneapolis, Minn., 55404, which supports clinics and schools in Africa, Jamaica and Haiti. A memorial service will be held at 2 p.m. Friday, May 18, at Lake Harriet United Methodist Church, 4901 Chowen Ave. S., Minneapolis. A visitation/social hour will begin at 1pm, and a reception will follow the service.  
     
    70

    From The Border Mail 11 Sep 2018
    ELSIE JEAN ELLEN death notice
    ELLEN (nee Mitchell) Elsie Jean (Jean) 9/02/1931 - 9/09/2018 Passed away on Sunday September 9, 2018 in Barwidgee Lodge Myrtleford with her loving family by her side. Beloved wife of Ford (dec). Dearly loved mother and mother in law of Moira, Noelene and Neil, Raymond and Natalina. Adored Grandma of Crystal, Anthony and Rachel, Larissa and Celestine. Great Grandma of Amelia. Forever in our hearts
    A Graveside Funeral Service to Celebrate the Life of Mrs Elsie Jean (Jean) Ellen will be held at the Myrtleford Lawn Cemetery, Yackandandah Road, Myrtleford on Thursday September 13th, 2018 commencing at 10.00am. Flowers are welcome or if preferred, a donation made in memory of Jean to Alpine Health District Nursing would be appreciated. Donation envelopes will be available at the Service.  
     
    71

    PRINCETON ALUMNI WEEKLY

    MEMORIAL - FRANKLIN LLOYD WILBUR'19
    FRANK WAS BORN in 1897 in Asbury Park, N.J., where his father, Princeton 1879, was a doctor. His uncle William was in the Class of 1885. Frank went through the Asbury Park school system and later to Boston Univ. School of Medicine. He returned to Asbury Park and practiced there for 50 years, retiring in 1985 to the home of his daughter Carol Willman, in Devon, Penn. His wife, Edith, predeceased him in 1988. He had three daughters: Carol Willman, Margaret Brown, and Jane Oakley who died in 1969. There are eight grandchildren and 16 greatgrandchildren
    Frank was a member of the A.M.A. and the N.J. Medical Society. He was active in the Presbyterian Church and was a consistent attender of Princeton Reunions. In fact, a couple ofycars ago, he was the sole representative of the Class in the Prade.
    Frank died of pneumonia in Bradenton, Fla., on Feb. 26, 1993, while visiting his daughter Margaret.
    The Class sends its condolences to his family.
    The Class of 1919  
     
    72

    FROM THE SACRAMENTO BEE DATED 19 DEC 2018
    ARTS & THEATER
    Crocker showcases one of the early great painters of California’s art scene
    BY VICTORIA DALKEY SPECIAL TO THE BEE
    “Raymond Dabb Yelland: California Landscape Painter” at the Crocker Art Museum reminds us 
    once again how easy it is for talented painters, well-regarded in their times, can slip 
    into the cracks of mainstream art history surveys.
    It also demonstrates that the Crocker has become a major actor in rediscovering and 
    legitimizing many nearly forgotten early California painters and is arguably the premier 
    museum for studying their art.
    Born Raymond Dabb in London, Yelland (1848-1900) arrived in America in 1850 and grew up in 
    Union, New Jersey. In 1864, at the age of 16, he served in the Union Army in the Civil War.
    From 1868 to 1872, he received training in art at the National Academy of Design in New 
    York City, where he was so well thought of he was hired as an instructor when he completed 
    his studies. Early in his career, he became noted for quiet coastal scenes, such as 
    “Morning on the Shore,” 1872, a beautifully resolved, faithfully observed painting.
    Recognized both for his teaching and his artwork, he was soon hired by Mills Seminary (now 
    Mills College) in Oakland as a teacher of painting and drawing. He arrived in California 
    with his new wife Ann Elizabeth in December of 1873 with a new surname, having substituted 
    Dabb (which was dangerously close to “daub”) with Yelland, his mother’s maiden name.
    Criticized by some for being too “pedagogical,” too tame and tied to reality, he eventually 
    found greater success by working in a tributary of the Hudson River School known today as 
    Luminism, a style most closely associated with prominent painters of the day, such as John 
    F. Kensett and Sanford Robinson Gifford.
    Alfred C. Harrison, Jr., president of the North Point Gallery in Berkeley, a noted scholar 
    of early California art, writes in the exhibition catalog that “Sunset, Golden Gate,” c. 
    1879, a painting so luminous it lights up the Crocker’s walls, depicts a transcendental 
    scene in which “the brilliant sun with its pathway of light on the water casts a blessing 
    on the land.”
    The San Francisco Chronicle noted that a similarly radiant and atmospheric painting, “Point 
    Bonita from Point Lobos,” was given a prominent place in the New York’s National Academy of 
    Design’s exhibition and attracted much favorable notice. Best of all, Harrison adds: 
    “Equally gratifying to the artist must have been the fact that it sold to an Eastern 
    buyer,” a reaction that, sadly, still holds true today.
    In addition to coastal scenes, Yelland also painted mountain scenery in Oregon and 
    Yosemite. Though he found Yosemite “overpowering” at first, he did come close to rivaling 
    Thomas Hill and Albert Bierstadt in “Yosemite Valley,” 1885. More exciting and original, 
    though, was “Lower Yosemite Falls,” a small but bold and uncharacteristically painterly 
    field study of coursing water speeding down a high promontory and misty blue cliffs in the 
    far distance across the valley.
    Also bolder and capturing the excitement of water rushing and crashing over rocks, “Vernal 
    Falls,” 1884, coveys the power of water as a natural force.
    In 1886, he turned his attention to a new theme, moving away from sunsets on coastal 
    waters, which had become a stale subject, to a Whistler-like “nocturne,” “Moonrise at the 
    Seacoast at Pacific Grove,” which earned a rave review in the San Francisco Evening Post 
    and was singled out as “an exquisite marine” and one of the very best works in that year’s 
    California State Agricultural Society Exhibition in Sacramento (which later became the 
    California State Fair Art Exhibition).
    One of the distinctive features of “Moonrise” is a small pyramid-like rock that rises up 
    from the beach pointing to the heavens, a motif that reappears as a major element in 
    “Monterey Bay,” as a dark sentinel overlooking the gentle waves of the bay under an 
    impossibly beautiful magenta evening sky.
    In the 1890s, taken by the Tonalist paintings of George Innes and William Keith, as well as 
    the emotive Barbizon School paintings of French artists Jean-Baptiste-Camille Corot and 
    Charles-Francois Daubigny, he turned to simpler, more humble compositions such as “The Road 
    to the Sea,” 1893; a fresh study of light and dark clouds in “Showery Weather, Glenwood,” 
    1897; and the remarkably mysterious and softly atmospheric painting of the Alameda marshes, 
    “Where Sluggish Tides Creep In,” 1894. “Where Sluggish Tides Creep In” was praised in the 
    San Francisco Chronicle and named as one of the artist’s best work in the 1899 University 
    of California Magazine.
    Abstemious, conscientious, regular in his habits, and dedicated to teaching (in addition to 
    the National Academy of Design and Mills Seminary, he taught for many years at the 
    California School of Design, where he became the director for a time, and late in life at 
    the University of California, Berkeley).
    Falling ill in the spring of 1900 with an ailment not thought to be dangerous, he died 
    unexpectedly of pneumonia in July of that year. His last painting, a silver wedding 
    anniversary gift for a friend, was done on his deathbed.
    His quiet modesty is thought to have contributed to the obscurity his work fell into after 
    his death. Many of his works were destroyed in the San Francisco earthquake and fire of 
    1906 and the rise of modernism left the remainder in basements and attics.
    His name isn’t even mentioned in a history of California art published in 1915.
    Rediscovered in the 1960s after an exhibition of his work at the California Historical 
    Society and the Oakland Museum’s new commitment to collecting early California art, 
    Yelland’s paintings were increasingly sought by collectors and dealers.
    His radiant, beautifully observed, yet emotive works have been favorably compared to those 
    of major American landscape painters Bierstadt, akensett and Frederic Church.
    The Crocker offers us a lovely holiday gift in this exhibition of a 19th century California 
    painter who was almost forgotten by art history.
    If You Go
    Raymond Dabb Yelland: California Landscape Painter
    Where: Crocker Art Museum, 216 O Street.
    When: Through January 27. 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Tuesday through Sunday; 10 a.m. to 9 p.m. 
    Thurday.
    Cost: $6 to $12; free for Crocker members and children 5 and younger. Every third Sunday of 
    the month is “Pay What You Wish Sunday.”
    More info: (916) 808-7000. www.crockerart.org 
     
    73

    From an unknown newspaper dated 26 June 1914:

    Grandma Montague died last Saturday evening at the home of her daughter Mrs. Mead Johnson, at the advance age of nearly 91. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday afternoon at the home, by the pastor, Rev. Hill, interment at Blanchard, where she had lived most of her life after coming to America. Her first husband's name was Bullock, and anyone acquainted with Blanchsrd will know Bullock farm and family, who came from England and setteled on the farm probably fifty years ago, raising a large family of boys, several whom where at the funeral. Father Bullock died a number of years ago, and she married again, a man names Montague 
     
    74

    FROM THE LOS ANGELES TIMES 10 MAR 2011

    Betty May Pickett, age 88, of Balboa Island, CA, went to be with the Lord on March 4, 2011.
    "Mimi", as she came to be known, was born in Pasadena on August 15, 1922 and grew up in Long Beach, where she went to Long Beach Poly High School. There as a cheerleader she first met Gene Pickett, an athlete, who would be her husband for sixty-six ½ years until she passed.
    Betty May and Gene went on to the University of California, Berkeley, where she majored in Education. Ten weeks after Betty May and Gene married on June 27, 1944, Gene went to serve in the WWII infantry in Italy, while Betty May left school for two years to work in the munitions factory in support of the war effort, followed by her graduation from Cal in 1945.
    In 1952, Betty May and Gene moved to Downey, CA and acquired "Marker's Preserving Kitchen", a business that manufactured homemade jams, jellies and chocolate candies, marketing these goods in handmade gift packs to the business community. This business landed the Picketts on the cover of Business Week in 1959. There in Downey she was president of the Assistance League and was involved in St. Marks' Episcopal Church. Betty May moved to Balboa Island with her husband, where they have lived for the last forty-three years.
    "Mimi" always gave more than received. For all those years she made the Pickett home a place of love, nurture, and hospitality, where literally hundreds found warmth, kindness, and hope. She is famous among her grandchildren for hosting overnight slumber parties and playing games of all kinds, day or night. In Newport Beach, she played tennis at the Balboa Bay Cub and played bridge with her long- time friends in their self-titled "Newport Invitational" group. While in Newport, she attended both Mariner's Church and a St. Andrew's Presbyterian Covenant Group.
    She is dearly loved and will be so missed by her husband, Gene, her four children-Michael, Kathleen, Christine, and Todd--her eight grandchildren, and all who frequented the Island home for so many years.
    Funeral Services will be held at 11:00 a.m. in St Andrew's Presbyterian Church, Newport Beach, CA, on Monday, March 14, 2011.  
     
    75

    FROM THE ORANGE COUNTY REGISTER 11 AUG 2013

    Pickett, Lawrence Eugene "Gene", age 92, of Balboa Island, CA, went to be with the Lord on July 30, 2013. Born in Kimball, Nebraska on November 20, 1920, Gene and his family, whose grocery business suffered during the Great Depression, sought new opportunities by moving west to California when Gene was 12. The family eventually settled in Long Beach where Gene attended Long Beach Poly High School. He played baseball and football and was a member of Comus Club. Most importantly, he met Betty May Long, a pretty cheerleader who would become his wife of 67 years until her passing in 2011. Upon graduation Gene earned an athletic scholarship to the University of California, Berkeley, where he majored in History and was a star football player for the Golden Bears. Gene and Betty married on June 27, 1944, and ten weeks later Gene went to serve in World War II as an Army infantry officer stationed in Italy. Upon his return, Gene worked for Schmidt Lithograph as a traveling salesman, often accompanied by his young family. In 1952 Gene struck out on his own when he acquired Marker's Preserving Kitchen. The business, adjacent to the family home in Downey, was well known for its unique handmade gift packs of homemade jams, jellies, and candied fruits. The success of this small business landed Gene on the cover of Business Week Magazine in 1959. Always community-minded, Gene served as president of the Rotary Club International in Downey and as Senior Warden on the Vestry of St. Mark's Episcopal Church. He eventually transitioned into commercial real estate and in 1967 moved to Balboa Island with Betty May where he lived the rest of his life. Always an athlete, he could often be found on the tennis courts at the Balboa Bay Club and at Sunrise Country Club at Rancho Mirage where he and Betty May enjoyed another community of friends. Additionally, through his membership in "Missing Links", his love of golf was coupled with lasting friendships. An accomplished watercolorist and prolific writer, Gene left abundant evidence of a creative and balanced life. To the family and friends who loved him, "Papa" and his dear "Mimi" will be most remembered for their hospitality, and the love, kindness, and generosity which literally hundreds of people found within their home. As the patriarch of the Pickett Family he instilled his values of integrity, loyalty, faith, and unconditional love to his four children: Mike, Kathy (Leedom), Chris (Steckel) and Todd. It is a legacy that will live on in his eight grandchildren, six great-grandchildren, and those still to come. A memorial service celebrating his life will be held at Mariner's Church Chapel in Irvine, CA on Monday, August 19th at 3:00 pm, with a reception to follow. In lieu of flowers, donations can be made in Gene's memory to the Wounded Warrior Project (www.woundedwarriorproject.org or 887-832-6997).  
     
    76

    THE COURIER MAIL DATED 15 JUN 2013

    YELLAND, Lloyd Carswell Passed away peacefully on Wednesday, 22nd May, 2013 Aged 93 Years A Funeral Service will be held for Lloyd on Thursday, 20th June, 2013, in the Parkview Chapel of Allambe Memorial Park, Nerang-Broadbeach Road, Nerang, commencing at 1.00 p.m., followed by Burial in the Mudgeeraba Cemetery. 
     
    77
    1848 Passenger list of 'Success'
    1848 Passenger list of "Success"
    Name of ship....SUCCESS
    Departure.......29 SEP 1847 LONDON VIA PLYMOUTH
    Arrival.........28 JAN 1848 PORT ADELAIDE, SOUTH AUSTRALIA 
     
    78
    1895 tin mining news
    1895 tin mining news
    Moses Bullen, Charles Edward Stewart & Emily Beatrice Bullen.
    Christening of mining engine in Malaya 
     
    79
    <b>FROM THE ADVERTISER (ADELAIDE) DATED 11 DEC 2017</b>
    FROM THE ADVERTISER (ADELAIDE) DATED 11 DEC 2017
    LAMMIN, Marion Patricia. 27.7.1931 - 8.12.2017 Aged 86 years Loving wife of Greg (deceased) 
    Loved mother and mother-in-law of David and Memie, Bob (deceased) Vince and Lou, Peter, 
    Sue and Simon. Sadly missed Nanna of all her grand and great grand children. Her new journey has begun. 
    Reunited with Dad, Bob and Ellen Please refer to future editions for funeral details.
    
     
     
    80
    A ST BLAZEY GATE NONAGENARIAM
    A ST BLAZEY GATE NONAGENARIAM
    AN APPRECIATION
    
    Our village has been sadly moved in ….. …… the loss of three noteworthy residents. ……. Mrs Rowse of Springfield Farm, Mrs Phillips Trenovissick and Mr W. Dumble. Abler pens than mine will doubtless do full justice to the esteem in which Mrs Rowse and Mrs Phillips were held. I want, if I may, to write a few words of appreciation of Mr Dumble, as I have known him in the last years of his life. I did not come into intimate touch with him until 1912, and it came about in this way. During that summer I was one day accosted by a Colonial gentleman who, it subsequently appeared, had come home to the Old Country from New Zealand after an absence of 56 years, in the hope of meeting some of his old friends. Strangely enough he asked for a relative of my own, and in a very few minutes he was in lively conversation with one who had happy recollections of her visitor and his brothers and sisters and I can leave to the imagination of your readers how these two long separated friends talked of the friends of their youth, and amongst them was the name of William Dumble. Later the writer had the privilege of bringing these old friends together, and never will he forget the affectionate greeting of these veterans. My Colonial friend did not make himself known immediately, but asked questions leading up to a mighty effort which together they had made in reaping with scythes a certain field of wheat in their youth. This gave Mr Dumble the clue he had been waiting for and in a voice shaking with emotion, exclaimed ‘whiy you must be Charlie, there is nobody in this world that I would rather meet than you Charlie. old frien,’ and there they stood with the tears rolling down their cheeks, hands clasped too deeply moved to utter a sound. It was a moving sight to see, both tall and straight, well passed the allotted span linking the past with the present.
    Mr Dumble was a man with fine presence and would be noticeable in any gathering not because of any eccentricity of dress but by reason of height, splended carriage, wide shoulders and a face and head such as artists dream of, but rarely meet. Upright in bearing and character it was always a pleasure to meet the deer old man. He would approach one with a whimsical smile, twinkling eyes, salute with an old world courtesy rarely to be met with nowadays, and shaking hands would retain your hand in his warm grasp as he talked and merrily joked, leaving the fortuitous object of his attention the better for the meeting. He had a wide knowledge of the scriptures and as a local preacher of long standing had many admirers. His preaching was always acceptable because he was never prosy and lightened his sermons by flashes of whit and humour, coined out of his long experience, which carried his message home when other means would not. Instances of these could be given but would take up ….. of your valuable ………
    To have known such a delightful gentleman is a privilege highly …….. and one could only hope that in the present state of society, with its multitude of perplexing problems waiting solution, men and women similarly endowed with the spirit of service to their fellows will step into the vacancies and encouraged by the example set by such lives carry on their work within priest zeal with and determination.  
     
    81
    Ada Francklin obituary notice 1935
    Ada Francklin obituary notice 1935
     
     
    82
    Agnes Margaretta Yelland 1875 death notice
    Agnes Margaretta Yelland 1875 death notice
     
     
    83
    Albert Edward Yelland news item 1917
    Albert Edward Yelland news item 1917
     
     
    84
    Alfred Charles William Yelland & Maybelle Elsie Lyons 1903 marriage notice
    Alfred Charles William Yelland & Maybelle Elsie Lyons 1903 marriage notice
     
     
    85
    Alfred Charles William Yelland 1900 article on the plague
    Alfred Charles William Yelland 1900 article on the plague
     
     
    86
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1839 crime report
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1839 crime report
     
     
    87
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1873 advertisement
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1873 advertisement
    Sale or rent of property 
     
    88
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1876 advertisement
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1876 advertisement
    Sale or rent of property 
     
    89
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1877 advertisement
    Alfred Fox Truscott 1877 advertisement
    Sale or rent of property 
     
    90
    Alfred Leslie Rowse 1997 obituary
    Alfred Leslie Rowse 1997 obituary
    From the Register Star, Rockford, Illinois, USA dated 6 Oct 1997 
     
    91
    Alfred Payne & Sarah Haywood Glover 1864 marriage notice
    Alfred Payne & Sarah Haywood Glover 1864 marriage notice
     
     
    92
    Alice Allen 1864 death notice
    Alice Allen 1864 death notice
     
     
    93
    Almond Yelland 1838 grocery store announcement
    Almond Yelland 1838 grocery store announcement
    Alexandria, Virginia 
     
    94
    Almond Yelland 1839 partnership dissolution notice
    Almond Yelland 1839 partnership dissolution notice
     
     
    95
    Almond Yelland 1843 news
    Almond Yelland 1843 news
    Local shipping agent, St.Stephen in Brannel 
     
    96
    Alphonso Dabb 1866 news
    Alphonso Dabb 1866 news
     
     
    97
    Alphonso Dabb 1867 Personal notice
    Alphonso Dabb 1867 Personal notice
     
     
    98
    Alphonso Dabb patent
    Alphonso Dabb patent
    A couple of mentions of Alphonso's patent from 1970's newspapers 
     
    99
    Amelia Florence Wyatt 1970 obituary
    Amelia Florence Wyatt 1970 obituary
    From The London Free Press - (probably Saturday 5 Dec 1970) 
     
    100
    Ann Francis 1938 death notice
    Ann Francis 1938 death notice
     
     

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