Herald of Truth Obituaries - July, 1896

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Herald of Truth, Vol. XXXIII, No. 13, July 1, 1896, pages 206, 207

BELT.-On the 4th of June, near Waterford, Elkhart Co., Ind., of measles, Emma, wife of John L. Belt, and daughter of Frederick, deceased, and Catherine Landis, aged 29 years, 11 months and 20 days. She was the youngest of fourteen children of whom eight-four brothers and four sisters-with her aged mother, her husband and six-year old son survive her. Her disposition was of that rare quality which attracts the attention and holds the esteem of all. Since her conversion her life has proved such consecration to God, such devotion to her church, such faithfulness in worship as is seldom witnessed. The whole Christian community feels that they have lost more than a friend, and the church mourns deeply the departure of one of our noblest and most useful sisters. Funeral services were held at Yellow Creek meeting house by --Menaugh and J. S. Coffman.

FOLK.-May 31st, 1896, near Tub, Somerset Co., Pa., of cancerous affection, Matilda Folk (maiden name Hershberger), aged 71 years, 1 month, 19 days. Sister Folk was born near the place she died, April 12, 1825. She was united with John Folk in marriage Oct. 29th, 1843. To this union were born 15 children, 4 having preceded her to the spirit world. She leaves to mourn their loss a sorrowing husband, who was the first deacon in the church at this place, 4 brothers, 2 sisters, 11 children, 42 grandchildren and 9 great-grandchildren. She was lame for 43 years, and for the last four years was unable to walk, or to be taken from the house. But she was an example of Christian forbearance, she scarcely ever uttered a complaint. It may truly be said of her she was "patient in tribulation." She was a consistent member of the Mennonite church for 45 years. Interment in the Folk Mennonite cemetery. Funeral services by D. H. Bender and G. D. Miller from the text chosen by the family, 2 Tim. 4:6-8.

BEACHY.-On the 14th of May, 1896, in Lagrange Co., Ind., Emma, only daughter of Joel and Catharine Beachy, age 1 month, 6 days. Funeral services by Daniel Hochstetler and David Kauffman from Mark 10:13-17 and Rev. 14.

MILLER.-On the 16th of March, 1896, in Lagrange Co., Ind., of inflammation of the bowels, Anna, daughter of Pre. Emmanuel and Anna Miller, aged 2 years, 26 days. Funeral services by Daniel Hochstetler and Manasses Borntreger from Matt. 19:13-16, and John 5:24-30.

BELL.-June 7th, 1896, at Kinderhook, Lancaster Co., Pa., suddenly, Mrs. Barbara Bell, wife of Henry Bell, aged 57 years, 2 months and 27 days. Text, Rev. 22:12. Funeral on the 10th. Buried in the Silver Spring cemetery.

MILLER.-On the 10th of June, 1896, near Haven, Kansas, Andrew, son of Joseph and Polly Miller, aged 1 year, 4 months and 7 days. Funeral services at the house of Daniel J. Barntreger by Bish. J. J. Barntreger. He leaves his parents with their three other children to mourn his early death. Three have already gone before out of this family circle.

BARNES.-May 4th, 1896, in Manheim, Lancaster Co., Pa., Bro. David Barnes, aged 89 years, 6 months and 18 days. Funeral on the 8th. Text, Psa. 37:37. Buried at Hernley's M. H. One son and five daughters survive. Bro. Barnes was a faithful Christian, having led a consistent life.

RUTT.-May 18th, 1896, in Landisville, Lancaster Co., Pa., Sister Esther E. Rutt, widow, aged 53 years, 7 months and 24 days. Funeral in the 21st. Text, Job 14:14, and Isaiah 38. Buried at Millersville M. H. Two sons survive.

STEVANUS.-John Stevanus, on June 5, 1896, neat Tub, Pa., of infirmities of age and kidney affection, aged 85 years, 11 months and 5 days. Buried June 7th, in the Amish Mennonite cemetery. Services by Moses Yoder and D. D. Yoder. Deceased was an active member of the Amish Mennonite church for many years.

OSWALD.-On June 10th, 1896, near Weinsburg, Ohio, Robert, son of Bro. Emanuel and Sister Lydia Oswald, aged 1 year, 9 months and 21 days. Buried on the 12th, at the A. M. meeting house near Walnut Creek, Ohio. Services by Josiah Kaser of Weinsburg, Ohio, and Moses A. Mast of Walnut Creek, Ohio from Matt. 18:6. May God bless the bereaved parents for the loss of their little Robert.

WEAVER.-On the 7th of June, 1896, Emma, wife of David Weaver of Hesston, Kansas, and daughter of Joseph Culp, of Nappanee, Indiana. Funeral services were not held until the 10th, awaiting the arrival of Emma's father and her sister, Mrs. Blosser. An unusually large number of friends were present to show the last tribute of respect to one who had been a faithful companion, a fond mother and a devoted sister in the Dunkard church. Her age was 30 years, 8 months and 18 days. Services by Elder Bradley and D. D. Zook.

HARSHBARGER.-On the 29th of May, 1896, near East Lynne, Mo., of consumption, Daniel Harshbarger, aged 47 years, 4 months and 22 days. Bro. Harshbarger came to Missouri from Indiana, a widower with three children early in 1894 and married as his second wife on Nov. 4th of the same year, Sarah E., daughter of the late Isaac J. Hartzler, who so soon is left a sorrowing widow, with three orphan children resting upon her. But such is temporal life. May God the "Judge of the widows" grant our dear sister wisdom and grace, that she may cheerfully fulfill the duties of the precious charge now resting upon her.

TROYER.-On the 9th of June, 1896, near Mt. Hope, Holmes Co., Ohio, David Troyer, aged 85 years, 3 months and 8 days. He was married to Elizabeth Plank, Dec. 17th, 1832. She died the 9th of July, 1892. They lived in wedlock 59 years, 6 months and 26 days. This union was blessed with 10 children; one preceded them. There are also about 140 grandchildren and great grandchildren. He was a consistent member of the Amish Mennonite church for many years. Funeral services were conducted by David Miller and David Troyer, June the 11th. Text, John 5:21-25. His funeral was largely attended, he being one of the oldest settlers. He came with his parents when he was five years old, and lived all the time in Holmes Co.
C. Berntrager.

CUNNINGHAM.-On the 11th of June, 1896, at Cearfoss, Washington Co., Md., of a lingering illness of catarrh of the stomach, Bro. George W. Cunningham, aged 52 years, 1 month and 28 days. He was buried on Sunday the 14th. The funeral was largely attended. Services were conducted at the Broadfording Dunkard church by Geo. S. Keener and Elder Jos. Weibert, text, Acts 16:30. Those mourning the loss of a kind father are a widow and twelve highly respected children. Although Bro. Cunningham's Christian career was a short duration, he was fully resigned to the will of God; patiently enduring to the end; giving his dear family the blessed hope, that he has attained the rest prepared for the people of God. We trust that the bereaved family may by their loss realize a spiritual gain. Oh! What a consolation to the weary mind, when met by reverses in life, that we can cast our burdens on the Lord who has promised to sustain us. What a comfort to those having a Christian father, whose kind admonitions still come to us anew, cheering our hearts with the blessed thought that they are calling us to follow.

Father is gone-a vacant seat
In our circle now remains;
Dear wife and children, do not weep,
Earth's sympathies are vain;
But turn to Him, whose words of love
Can mitigate your grief,
For from that pure overflowing fount,
You'll only find relief.
C. K. S.

KAUFFMAN.-On the 14th of May, near Masonville, Lancaster Co., Pa., at the home of his nephew, Ephraim Kauffman, Bro. Nathaniel M. Kauffman, aged 41 years, 8 months and 13 days. He was scalded to death by the bursting of a flue in a stationary engine. Bro. Kauffman was not the engineer, he was attending to the engine while his nephew took his breakfast and was just in the act of opening the fire door to check the fire when the fatal flue burst, and the boiling water and steam rushed out over his whole body. He was scalded in such a manner as to be unrecognizable, and yet was conscious, and when the steam had spent its force, he groped his way toward the house a distance of about a hundred yards, and when within about thirty feet of the door he fell exhausted to the ground where he was found, no person having witnessed the accident. Medical aid was quickly summoned and all that human hands could do was done to relieve his sufferings which were intense, but he lived only about two hours and a half, and was conscious to the last. While his condition was such as cannot be described, yet he never murmured or complained; he only longed to be at rest. A remarkable part of it is that the accident occurred in the morning of the day he was to be baptized, and as he requested to be baptized, Bro. J. N. Brubaker who was near at hand was quickly sent for and he arrived in time to baptize him just fifteen minutes before he expired. He leaves one sister and four brothers. While we miss his pleasant face and mourn his sad death, yet we have a bright hope that he is sweetly resting where all pain is forever unknown. He was buried on the 16th at the Masonville meeting house. Services were conducted by A. M. Witmer, Benj. Hertzler and Martin Wisler. Texts, Matt. 24:44; Amos 4:12. This sad occurrence was a loud call for all.

Transcribed by Carolyn Hunnicutt, Indiana

Herald of Truth, Vol. XXXIII, No. 14, July 15, 1896, page 222, 223

AHL.-On the 20th of June, 1896, in Medina Co., Ohio, of cholera infantum, Bertha Elizabeth, only daughter of Philip and Sabilla Ahl, aged 1 year, 7 months. Buried on the 22nd. Services in the Mennonite meeting house by David Graber. This was a bright little girl, and it seemed very hard to give her up, but the parents try submissively to say: "Thy will be done, O Lord," knowing that "It is well" with their child.

By Thy hand the boon was given;
Thou hast taken but Thine own;
Lord of earth, and God of heaven,
Evermore, "Thy will be done."

LEHMAN.-On the 17th of June, 1896, near Chambersburg, Franklin Co., Pa., after a few days illness, Willis F., only son of Joseph E. and Ella Lehman, aged 1 year, 4 months and 2 days. The remains were laid to rest on the 19th, in Chambersburg Mennonite churchyard. Services by Philip H. Parret, Henry Bricker and Peter Wadel, from Luke 18:15-17.

"Once we had a little blossom,
Full of sweetness, full of love;
But the angels came and plucked it
For the beauteous realms above."

MYER.-June 24th, 1896, in Witmer, Pa., Ruth, daughter of Milton M. and Bertha E. Myer, aged 5 months and 26 days. Funeral services were held at Stumptown Mennonite M. H. by John Landis from Psa. 16:6. These parents thought it hard to part with their dear child. May God bless the bereaved parents.

She has crossed the deep, dark river,
With her Savior hand in hand;
Not afraid, without a quiver-
She has joined the angel band.

She's at rest, her sufferings over,
No more pain for her to bear;
Why mourn we then who loved her?
She's in heaven-no sorrow's there.
H. A. K.

LEHMAN.-On the 31st of May, 1896, Bro. Isaac J. Lehman of near Burton City, Wayne Co., Ohio. Bro Lehman underwent a surgical operation at Columbus, Ohio, where he died. He was buried on June 3rd at the Sonnenberg church. Funeral services were held by Henry Horst, D. C. Amstutz and J. Nussbaum from James 4:1-10. He was aged 21 years, 2 months and 20 days.

HOFSTETTER.-On June 13th, 1896, of typhoid fever, near Dalton, Ohio, David Hofstetter, aged 54 years, 2 months and 13 days. Buried on the 15th at the Sonnenberg church. Funeral services conducted by J. Nussbaum, Ira Buchwalter and David Hostettter.

SCHNECK.-On June 19th, 1896, near Dalton, Wayne Co., Ohio, Phebe, infant child of D. A. and Anna Schneck, aged 2 days. Buried at the Sonnenberg church. Funeral services by Jac. Nussbaum. D. A. SCHNECK.

STRICKLER.-On the 6th of June, 1896, near Cossuth, in Waterloo Co., Ont., very suddenly of palsy, Eliza Histand, wife of Henry Strickler, aged 73 years, 8 months and 24 days. Sister Strickler was a member of the Mennonite church for many years, and was respected as a devoted Christian. She was buried on the 8th at Hagey's. Services by Jacob Gingerich and Noah Stauffer.

FRYSINGER.-On April 23d 1896 in East Donegal, Lancaster Co., Pa., Charles E. Frysinger, aged 23 years, 6 months and 27 days. He was drowned while on night-duty in paper mill while in the act of adjusting a belt. He was a very exemplary young man, and leave a sorrowing companion with whom he had united in wedlock only seven months before his sad death.

GOOD.-On June 24th, 1896, in Robinson Twp., Berks Co., Pa., of dropsy, Susanna Musser, widow of Jacob Good. She was buried on Sunday, the 28th, at Alleghany meeting house. She was a faithful member of the church and had a good word for every one that came in contact with her, and was respected for her amiable disposition. She was in her 65th year. Funeral services by Benj. Horning and H. G. Good. Text, 1 Phil. 23.

MUSSER.-On the same Sunday morning, June 28th, the time the people were to gather for the above funeral her brother, Samuel Musser, who had lived with this sister, expired. He assisted the undertaker in arranging his sister's coffin, when suddenly he sank down to the floor and died. These two had lived together since the brother's wife died some 7 years ago. He was a faithful member of the Mennonite church since his youth. His age was 72 years, 4 months and 12 days. Three sons survive. They all are married and live in the community. The remains were taken to Bowmansville, Lancaster Co., where his wife was laid to rest. He funeral was largely attended, considering the busy time of the season. This sudden death was a shock and teaches us that death may come at any hour, whether we are prepared or unprepared. Let us so live in this world that when this hour comes we may say, "It is well with my soul." Funeral services by H. G. Good, Benj. Horning and Jos. Wenger. Text, 1 Cor. 15:31.

MILLER.-The decease of John M. Miller of Heidelberg Twp., York Co., Pa., cast a gloom of sadness not only in the family of the deceased, but over a large circle of his friends and acquaintances who had learned to know and to appreciate his sterling worth and uniform kindness towards all with whom he came in contact during a long and useful life. In his home life he was the center of attraction of his children and kindred and his love went out to them in kindly words and acts that will live and speak of his unselfish devotion as long as memory holds its seat or affection finds a dwelling place in their hearts. In the community in which he lived his loss will be keenly felt. His generous heart and hand lent assistance and aid to many in adverse circumstances, and he ever stood ready with word and deed to give encouragement and comfort to the needy and afflicted. He was a devoted and consistent member of the Mennonite church, having united himself with the church when quite a young man. His wise counsels and goodly ministrations will be greatly missed by his associates and congregation of which he was a member. Bro. Miller was sick for about five months during which time he suffered at times intensely, but bore it all with Christian patience and fortitude. He was fully resigned to the will of Him who knows all things best. His remains were followed to their last resting place at the Bare church near Hanover, by a large concourse of relatives and friends. Funeral services by Samuel Myers, Martin Whisler and T. B. Forry, text, 2 Cor. 5:1. "For we know that if our earthly house of this tabernacle were dissolved, we have a building of God, a house not made with hands, eternal in the heavens.

HAVOURD.-On the 25th of June, 1896, at her home on Indiana Ave., Elkhart, Ind., of consumption, sister Mary Bixler, beloved wife of Dyer Havourd, aged 51 years, 4 months and 18 days. She leaves her husband, five sons and three daughters to mourn the loss of a dear, faithful companion and mother. In her death the community loses a universally respected neighbor and friend, and the church a faithful member. She was born in Columbiana Co., Ohio, February 7th 1845, and moved to Elkhart Co., Indiana, in 1852, where, on September 24th 1865 she was united in matrimony to her now surviving husband. Shortly after bidding her family and friends a last farewell and asking them to meet her in heaven, she passed away. Her request to be buried very plainly was compiled with, and she was laid to rest in the Olive cemetery on the 28th, followed by a large concourse of relatives and friends. Funeral services by Geo. Lambert, J. S. Coffman and J. F. Funk.

Transcriber's note: The commas were left out after 7th and 24th in the original.

BALLY.-On the 19th of June, 1896, near Andover, Kansas, Allen Leroy, only child of Henry and Daisy Bally, aged 1 year and 11 months. He was taken sick June 11th with malarial fever and catarrh of the bowels. He was sick but a short time, but suffered terribly while he was sick. Buried June 20th in the Andover cemetery. Funeral sermon by Pre. Munn of Wichita. We all miss him in our homes but he will always have a place in our hearts, and we know where he is and that he is better off than he ever could have bee here.

"Yes, 'tis our darling Roy,
Papa's pride and mamma's joy;
But God saw fit to call him home,
And now he waits for us to come.

FISHER.-On the 24th of May, 1896, in Berlin, Waterloo Co., Ont., of heart disease, August Fisher, aged 67 years. He was born in Swartzburg, Sondershausen, Germany, and leaves a widow, three sons, and two daughters to mourn their loss. Buried on the 28th, at Cressman's meeting house. Services by J. B. Gingerich, from Psalm 146:4. Peace to his ashes. J. B. G.

BUCKWALTER.-On the 18th of June, 1896, at the home of his parents, near Dillersville, Lancaster Co., Pa., Elam L., son of Silas R. and Mary K. Buckwalter, aged 17 yrs., 4 mos. and 18 ds. Two days he suffered terrible pain from a fall of forty feet from a cherry tree. He was found in an awful condition, and on the 18th the sands of life ran out and his spirit winged itself away beyond the scenes of mortal life. Elam's young life was a model of kindness and full of promise for a long and useful life and why he was so rudely taken from us we cannot know, but we shall know "when the mists have rolled away." The family has the sympathy of many loving friends. In the hearts of many his name and image will live and glow in the fullness of love till the silver cord shall be loosed and the golden bowl be broken. Ah, no more will he join us in our Sabbath school nor in our home as well as in singing God's praises, for his home is in a more beautiful country, for we have every reason to believe so. He was a very kind and obedient child. Truly in the midst of life we are in death.

Gone to the grave is our loved one,
Gone with a youthful bloom;
Lowly we bend, schoolmates and friend
Passing away to the tomb.

Often we mingled together,
Sometimes in prayer and song;
But with the blest fair land of rest,
Weeping will come never more.

Sweetly the form will be sleeping
Under the cypress tree,
Sad though we be, fondly will be
Cherish the name of the dead.

MILLER.-On the 16th of March, 1896, in Clearspring, Lagrange Co., Indiana, Anna, daughter of Emanuel and Anna Miller, aged 2 years and 26 days. Buried in the Miller graveyard. Funeral services by Daniel Hochstetler and Manasses Borntreger, from Mark 10:13-16 and John 5:20-30.

BEACHEY.-On the14th of May, 1896, in Emma, Lagrange Co., Ind., infant daughter of Joel and Katie Beachey, aged 1 month and six days. Funeral services in the Emma school house by Daniel J. Hochstetler and David S. Kauffman, from Mark 10:13-17 and Rev. 14.

EBY.-On the 7th of May, 1896, at Maugansville, Md., Jacob Irvin, son of Jacob M. and Ida Eby, aged 9 months and 20 days. Funeral services were conducted at Reiff's church by Adam Baer, George Keamer and John C. Miller.

BARNHART.-On the 28th of June, 1896, in Jenner Twp., Somerset Co., Pa., Bro. Geo. Barnhart, aged 83 years, 17 days. He was buried on the 30th. Funeral services by Samuel Gindlesperger and L. A. Blough.

BLOUGH.-On June 25th, 1896, in Roxbury, Cambria Co., Pa., Adam, son of Bro. A. A. and Sister Lydia Blough, aged 2 years, 2 months and 17 days. He was buried on the 27th, at the Blough Mennonite church. Funeral services by Jonas Blauch and Samuel Gindlesperger. May God comfort the sorrowing parents, as this is the third of their children that was called away within a few years.

SHANK.-Ervin C. Shank, son of John and Hannah Shank, was killed Monday the 25th, by the falling of a tree. After having hitched up for his mother, grandmother and some company to attend the funeral of a friend, he proceeded to the woods to chop wood, his two little brothers going with him. His father was somewhere else about the farm. Having sent his brothers to the house for some water he cut a tree which lodged on a limb and was thrown on his body with his chest on a block of wood. His cry of "Father, father," was heard by some neighbors and his father. When they came near he said, "Oh God." When they had pried him loose he said, "Oh, I am so glad, I thought I should have to die alone in the woods." They carried him to the house where he died almost immediately. He was but slightly bruised, but an artery had burst which caused his death. He was buried at the Bank M. H. Tuesday evening. Funeral services were conducted by Bro. Christian Good and Bro. Joseph Heatwole, from John 14:1, 2. His age was 14 years, 7 months and 8 days. He leaves parents, grandmother, four sisters and three little brothers. Ervin was an obedient boy and will be greatly missed by the family and friends, but their loss is his eternal gain.

"Dearest Ervin, thou hast left us,
Here thy loss we deeply feel;
But 'tis God that has bereft us,
He can all our sorrows heal."

LEFEVER.-On May 8th 1896, in Paradise Township, Lancaster Co., Pa., Bro. Isaac E. Lefever, aged 44 years and 5 days. Funeral was held on Monday May 11th at the Strasburg meeting house where Benjamin Hertzler, Abram Brubaker and Isaac Eby conducted the services, Elias Groff conducted the services at the house. Services were attended by what was probably the largest concourse of people ever assembled at a funeral in this section. The circumstances attending the death of Bro. Lefever was peculiarly tragic and sad. He went to the blacksmith shop about a mile from home for a wagon he had taken there for repairs, and on the way home the team, for some cause not definitely known, became unmanageable, and it is supposed threw him under their feet and wagon, but what was the exact cause of death will never be known as there was no earthly witness of the tragic event. The runaway team was caught by a neighbor who returned with it and found the crushed and lifeless remains lying along the road, where it had been lying about three quarters of an hour as near as could be learned. The accident occurred within a few hundred yards of his home, where his family was awaiting his return for supper. Death is supposed to have been instantaneous, or nearly so. His wife (a daughter of Jacob and Elizabeth Mellinger) and three children survive and they indeed have the sympathy of the entire community in their terrible bereavement. It is a long time since anything took place in the community that he lived that caused such a shock, as he was widely known and he will be greatly missed. His parents, to whom he was also a great help and comfort, also survive, also one sister. May his sudden and tragic death be a warning to us all; we know not how soon we may be called to the realms of the unknown, "Watch and pray, for ye know not when the time is."

.-John D. Morrel was born in Mifflin Co., Pa., July 10, 1834. He moved with his parents to Ohio, and then to Lagrange Co., Ind., where he resided until his death, May 20th, 1896, aged 61 years, 10 months and 10 days. He leaves a wife and six children to mourn his departure. He professed Christ in his young years, and made his home in the Mennonite church, where he remained until death. Funeral services conducted at his residence by J. Kurtz.

SHAUB.-Entered into rest suddenly, in his garden, on June 6th, 1986, Benjamin Shaub of Strasburg Borough Lanc. C., Pa., aged 80 years, 2 months and 27 days. Father Shaub was a faithful and devoted member of the Mennonite church at Strasburg, Lancaster Co., Pa., for more than 40 years, and was highly esteemed and respected by all who knew him. He was kind to the poor and needy, and genial and helpful to all who were associated with him. In his occupation as a farmer, he continued to the end of his earthly life. He loved his chosen calling and was a most painstaking and successful farmer. On the morning of June 6th, he rose, as was his custom, at 4:30, fed his stock and did the chores about the barn, and then about 6:30 ate a hearty breakfast. After this he took a walk, called upon several of his neighbors, and returned home about 9 o'clock. He then got a copy of the HERALD of TRUTH, a paper which he carefully and regularly read since its first publication, and took a seat on his rocker on the porch, and read this paper for some time. He was evidently reading on page 167 of the issue of June 1st, 1896, as when he laid the paper aside he was heard to say, "All is well, that ends well," and "if the heart is right, all is right." These are the last words he was heard to utter. He then went into his garden to hoe the sweet corn. Half an hour afterward, he was found by his daughter Mary, dead, amongst the corn, having, evidently, passed from the earthly garden, without a struggle, to the "Sweet fields beyond the swelling flood. His mortal body was tenderly laid away in the afternoon of the beautiful 9th of June, in the God's Acre of the church which he loved so well. The ministers Elias Groff and Abraham Brubaker, conducted the funeral services, assisted by Gladstone Holmes and James T. Satchell of the Methodist Episcopal church. His wife, Susanna Wade, now 86 years old, and all their children, five in number, survive. They are Benjamin F. (A. M. Ph. D.) late Co. Supt. Of schools and Principal of State Normal School; Amos W., Gen. Agt. Of The Covenant Building Association, Knoxville, Tenn.; John and Christian, shoe merchants, and Mary, at home with her mother. His memory is precious and blessed, and he leaves a stainless name and character, as a rich legacy to his children and for their constant emulation and inspiration.

Transcribed by Carolyn Hunnicutt, Indiana

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