Highland County Ohio
Frank Ozro Barker
Frank Ozro Barker, mail carrier for Lynchburg for 22 years, died late Monday at his home there after celebrating his 55th birthday. He was a member of the Masonic Lodge al Lynchburg, the Scottish Rite and Shrine of Cincinnati, and the Lynchburg First Church of Christ. Services will be held Thursday at 2 P M. at the K. K. Davis funeral home in Lynchburg, with Rev. W. E. Bousman officiating and burial following in the Masonic cemetery there. Survivors include three sons and three daughters: Roger, William, James, Mrs. Pauline Deininger, Mrs. Naomi Hopkins, all of the Lynchburg community. Miss Shirley Barker, at home, and seven grandchildren. [The News Herald, Jan 4, 1951 - Sub by Linda Blue Dietz]
Phebe A. Barker
DIED--June 23d--Mrs. Phebe A. Barker of consumption, in the 34th year of her age. For over a year she had been in declining health, and she was endeavoring to be ready to depart and be with Christ. She was a member of M. E. Church for 16 years--an humble, sincere, consistent Christian. "She died in the Lord," and now "sleeps in Jesus." Her husband having voluntered in the service of his country 2 years ago, was absent at the time of her death, but every needed attention was given by warm-hearted friends to the bereaved family, and the absent soldier father, may be assured that his four motherless children shall find friends good and true, who will do what they can to find for them good homes. Let the claims of the orphans upon the friends of Christ and humanity not be neglected, but let all seek to do that which will bring upon them the blessings of the motherless children, and the benedictions of the great Father of us all. [The Highland Weekly News (Hillsboro, OH) Thursday, Date: July 2, 1863 - Sub by Kathy McDaniel]
Sydney R. Baxter
Sydney Rice, youngest son of George and Mary F. Baxter, killed at Arkansas Post, Jan. 12th, 1863, in the 20th year of his age. He was born, in Highland Co., Ohio, and came to Illinois in the 15th year of his age. Though left an orphan at an early age, exposed to all the temptations, without the restraints of youth; he was remarkable for innocence and childlike simplicity to the day of his death; while his superior natural talents gave promise of future usefulness.
When the war broke out he felt it his duty to fight for his country. He accordingly enlisted in the 20th Ill. Regiment; but his first experience of a soldier-life was of short duration.
On the way to Missouri he was taken sick. When he arrived at Cape Girardieu he was placed in the hospital at that place. It was then that he first felt the sweet consolation of a Savior's love.
After suffering there for three months, he was brought home as everyone thought to die. But his time was not yet come. After a tedious illness his health was restored.
During all his illness he was never known to murmur. He spoke of it as a blessing; that he had been brought so close to death that he would be better prepared for life or death.
On the 10th of August; his health being entirely restored, he reenlisted, this time in the 127th Ill. Regiment.
He bade his friends good-bye on the 6th of November, and left Chicago for the field on the 9th.
He was in the battle of Vicksburg; and at the battle of Arkansas Post, while moving forward with his company to charge a battery, a shell burst near them, a fraqment of which struck him on the head, killing him instantly. "Even so, Lord, for so it seemeth good in Thy sight."
ONE WHO LOVED HIM. [The Highland Weekly News (Hillsboro, OH) Thursday, February 05, 1863 - Sub by Kathy McDaniel]
Mary Ann Bliss
In this place, of Consumption, on Monday, Jan. 30, at the residence of her mother, Mary Ann, youngest daughter of Samuel and Mary A. Bliss, aged 21 years and 9 days. The deceased was amiable, intelligent, and of unusually winning deportment. She bore her long and severe suffering with Christian fortitude, and has, we doubt not, exchanged a world of sorrow for one of eternal happiness. Let this be the consolation of her widowed mother and sorrowing friends. [The Highland Weekly News (Hillsboro, OH) Thursday, February 2, 1865 - Sub by Kathy McDaniel]
Ernst Boelzner, 63, died suddenly at the residence of Mrs. Andy Lemon, East South Street, Friday about 5:30 P. M. following a heart attack. He and his wife, Viola, who survives, had been, residing there while remodeling a home at Fairview. Services were held Sunday at 1:30 P. M., at the Evans funeral home, with Rev. Paul Jones officiating. The body was then taken to the Corum funeral home in New Matamoras, 0., where services were held Tuesday at 2 P. M., with burial in the cemetery there. He was a veteran of World War I and former resident of Akron , besides his widow, he is survived by one brother, Harold H. Boelzner, Hillsboro. [The News Herald, Jan 4, 1951 - Sub by Linda Blue Dietz]
William O. Boling
Services were held Monday in the Smith funeral home in Bainbridge for William O. Boling, 63, Burial was made in Hillsboro. Boling died unexpectedly Friday. He leaves his mother, a son, Edgar, and a daughter. Mrs. Edna Landon, both of Columbus; a sister, Mrs. Mary McCoppin, Hillsboro, and a brother, Milton Boling, Seville. [The News Herald, Jan 4, 1951 - Sub by Linda Blue Dietz]
Drowned.--We regret to learn that Sergeant Henry Bradley, of Berryville, belonging to Co. A, of the 89th Ohio, was drowned last week while on his way up the river to rejoin the regiment. He had laid down and gone to sleep near the bow of the boat, and it is supposed was bewildered on waking up in the night, and fell overboard. He leaves a wife and small family. [The Highland Weekly News (Hillsboro, OH) Thursday, February 05, 1863 - Sub by Kathy McDaniel]
In Greenfield, Ohio, Feb. 2, 1874, of Lung disease, Mr. Fridolin Breg, in the 63d year of his age.
[The Highland Weekly News (Hillsboro, OH) Thursday, February 19, 1874
Sub by Kathy McDaniel]
Funeral services for Isadore Brown, 40, Lynchburg, who passed away suddenly at his home early Thursday morning were held Saturday at 10 A. M. at the St. Martin Catholic Church in charge of Father O'Conner. Burial was made in the FayettevilIe cemetery. Death was due to a cerebral hemorrhage. Mr. Brown was formerly owner and operator of the Brown's Meat Market in Lynchburg, for several years. Survivors include his wife, Lydia, and a daughter, Lydia, at home.
[The News Herald, Jan 4, 1951 - Sub by Linda Blue Dietz]
William E. (Sam) Brown
William E. (Sam) Brown, 76, farmer of Hoagland community, died Friday about 6 A. M., at Highlands Community Hospital where he had been confined since Dec. 23. Services were held Tuesday at 2 P. M. at the Evans funeral home, with burial following in Hillsboro cemetery. Survivors include three sisters, Mrs. Nora Harris, Alhambra, Calif., Mrs. M. B. Parker, Booker, Texas, Miss Bernice Brown, at home; three brothers, Parnell Brown and John U. Brown, both of Hillsboro, and A. H. Brown of Brownsville, Texas, 27 nephews and nieces. [The News Herald, Jan 11, 1951- Sub by Linda Blue Dietz]
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