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JOHNSTOWN DAILY TRIBUNE
JOHNSTOWN, PA
1901

Wednesday, 20 Feb 1901
front page
Contributed by Kelly Kendig

MUSICIANS ARE LEAVING.
Shutting Down of Tin-Plate Plant Works Injury to Local Choir.

Mr. Charles P. Hidden, one of the Cambria Steel Company's draughtsmen, has resigned his position and intends leaving the city Friday for Pittsburg to reside permanently. He has been in Johnstown for about two years and is one of the tenors in St. Mark's Episcopal Church choir. He was one of the stars in the Spanish opera entitled "The Doctor of Alcantara," given about a year ago by Mr. Frank Walker, assisted by the members of St. Mark's choir. Mrs. Hidden, mother of Mr. Hidden, will remain in the city for some time before, joining her son. Mr. Hidden sang for the last time with the local choir last Sunday night.

Mr. Charles Perkins, one of the basses in the choir referred to, recently took his departure from the city, and it is reported that Mr. Alfred Hill, another of the bassos, intends leaving in the near future. Messrs. Perkins and Hill were employed in the Johnstown Tin-Plate Mill, which has been shut down for some time.

YOUNG MAN STRANGELY MISSING.
William Grantham Left Home to Consult a Music Teacher and Hasn't Returned.

The police were notified this morning of the disappearance of William Grantham, Jr., a youth seventeen years old, whose home is in the Twelfth Ward. The young man is large and well built for his age and his relatives can assign no reason for his non-appearance at the home of his parents, No. 988* Ihmsen* avenue, which place he left at 7:30 o'clock Monday evening. He went away from home with the intention of seeing Professor Ingram about learning to sing, the young man having a fondness for music and having belonged to one of the local singing societies. When last seen the youth wore a dark bulishgray striped suit, a black broad-brimmed hat, and a light-colored overcoat. He is of light complexion, with dark brown hair and blue eyes. The lad was learning a trade in the Cambria Steel Company's Machine Shop, and was also taking the course of the International Correspondence School of Scranton in mechanical drawing. He was not know to drink or keep bad company, being of a studious nature, and mostly stayed in the house in the evenings. His parents and friends are greatly worried over his strange absence, but hope that he may turn up soon with a good reason for being away. Mr. Grantham, Sr., came here from England fourteen years ago and has resided in the Twelfth Ward since reaching Johnstown.

The local police have also been notified to be on the lookout for an alleged horse thief said to be heading in this direction. Railroad-Officer Sharretts, of Derry, sent out the word, saying a reward of $50 will be paid for his apprehension. The man is forty-two years old, five feet and ten inches tall, with a sandy mustache and hair; head covered with old scar marks; wore a Scotch valley cap and a light overcoat. The outfit consisted of a bay horse seven years old and fifteen hands high, while the buggy was an old open one. The rig was stolen from Vandergrift.

Fred Scott was the only offender before the Mayor at he Central Police Station this morning and he is sojourning in the lock-up until to-morrow for being drunk.

Constable Michael Logan was before Alderman Levergood last night, having been arrested on charges of assault and battery and surety of the peace, as well as disorderly conduct, the prosecutrix being Mrs. Mary Fox, of Dale. Logan waived a hearing in the surety and assault cases and gave bail for court. In the city case he was given a hearing and was found guilty, being fined $3 and the costs, which he paid. Attorney Martin represented Mrs. Fox and F. J. O'Connor appeared for Logan. Mrs. Fox told how Logan had ill-treated her and knocked her down, two black eyes corroborating her statement in this particular. The trouble occurred at the home of Mrs. Lightner, in the Seventh Ward, across the street for Mrs. Fox's house, hence the action being brought in the city.

James McSpadden, of Rockwood, was arrested this forenoon by Officer Rowland on a city charge of contracting* without a license. He will be given a hearing before the Mayor.

CAREY McCRACKEN WEDDED.
United in Matrimony to Miss Ella Brown, of Windsor Annex.

At 9 o'clock last evening the Rev. B. W. Luckenbill united in the bonds of matrimony Mr. Carey McCracken and Miss Ella Brown, of the Windsor Annex. A large number of guests were present and the occasion was a considerable social event. Miss Nettie Brown, a sister of the bride, was the bridesmaid, while Millard McCracken, of Huntingdon, Pa., a brother of the groom, was best man. The bride and groom received many useful and handsome presents. The following were present:

Mr. and Mrs. Mac Stewart and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Hammer, of the South Side, this city; Mr. and Mrs. William Marsh, of Roxbury; Mr. and Mrs. Baynard Mitchell, of Philadelphia; Mrs. Andrew Smith, Mrs. James Patterson and daughter Myrtle, Mrs. Stevenson, ........ (the rest is not on my page.)

* hard to read

Friday, 1 Mar 1901
Submitted by Lynne Canterbury

OBLITERATES CEMETERY
P.R.R. Improvements Invade a Family Burying Ground

The lines of the P.R.R. Improvements between Wilmore and Summerhill include the family cemetery owned by Mr. James White, formerly owned by Mr. John Pringle and afterward by Mr. A. W. Pringle, now of East Conemaugh.

In this cemetery, were interred: John Pringle, Mary Pringle, Elizabeth Pringle, George W. Pringle (son of John Pringle), Joseph Pringle, Daniel Pringle, George (Yorick) Pringle, son of George W. Pringle.

On Monday last, the remains of these people, some of whom have been interred for about half a century, were exhumed and carefully placed in coffins furnished by the Pennsylvania Railroad Co., and re-interred: four of them in the U.B. Cemetery, near Wilmore, and three in the cemetery of the same denomination on Pringle Hill.

2 May 1901
Submitted by Sue Smith

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Griffith and Dr. and Mrs. W. B. Lowman returned last night from their visit to the Quaker City.

Mr. M. L. Smith, of the Fifth Ward, departed this morning for Lock Haven to visit relatives and friends for a few days.

Mr. George Moyer, of the Gautier General Office, spent yesterday in Pittsburg [sic], returning home last night on train No. 6.

Miss Grace Fisher, of Napoleon Street, returned last night on Fast Line from Altoona, where she spent the day with friends.

Mr. Reuben Glass and child, of Lorain, who had been here aong [sic] relatives for a week or so, started yesterday for home.

Mr. Murdock Woodward, of the South Side, returned last night from Baltimore, where he is a student at the Baltimore Dental College.

Mr. Charles A. Sims, of Mt. Holly, N.J., was in the city for a short time last evening on his way from Pittsburg to Huntingdon.

Miss Minnie Anthony, of the South Side, departed yesterday morning for Mt. Carmel, Pa., to spend her vacation with her parents.

Mr. George Airsman (?), Of Jennertown, after a visit of a few days in this place, returned home yesterday over the Somerset & Cambria Branch.

Mr. Enoch James, after spending a few days in the First Ward, with relatives, departed last night on Fast Line for his home in Allegheny.

Dr. John B. Critchfield, of Davidsville, was among the visitors in the city yesterday afternoon, attending the horse sale at Pender's livery stable.

Attorneys, Francis J. Kooser, J. A. Berkey, and George R. Scull, of Somerset, were in the city last night, stopping offon their way home from Harrisburg.

Mrs. Elizabeth Mickley, of No. 344 Lincoln street, returned on Fast Line last night from her visit of a few months to relatives at her former home in Franklin County.

Colonel C. T. Frazer, of East End Pittsburg, and Mr. S. H. Smith of Latrobe, after a visit of several days in the city, departed yesterday afternoon for their homes.

Mrs. Allen, wife of Rev. George K. Allen, pastor of the Summerhill Lutheran Church, is here to-day on a visit to her parents -- Mr. and Mrs. Stephen R. Varner.

The Rev. J. S. Fulton, pastor of the Scottdale United Brethren Church, came to the city yesterday on a visit to friends. He was formerly pastor of the U. B. Church at New Florence.

Miss Mayme Brady of Locust street, returned on Eastern Express last night from Wilkinsburg, where she had been visiting her brother-in-law and sister -- Mr. and Mrs. Arthur DuPont.

Mrs. George W. Wagoner and son, of the Fifth Ward returned last night from Munhall, where they had been visiting Mr. and Mrs. John Unger. Mrs. John H. Waters, of The Rocks, who went to Munhall with Mrs. Wagoner and son, will return Sunday.

Mrs. Albert Karam and family departed over the Somerset & Cambria Branch this morning for West Virginia to join Mr. Karam, who has been in the south for some time. The Karams are Syrians and had been engaged in business on Washington street.

Mr. John Fulton, of Park Place, departed this morning on Day Express for Harrisburg to attend a meeting of the State forestry commission, of which he is a member.

Wednesday, 11 Sep 1901
Submitted by Lynne Canterbury

MRS. M. R. B. CREERY

Elizabeth, wife of Dr. M. R. B. Creery, died at her home on Union street, in the West Ward of Ebensburg, at 8 o'clock last evening of dropsy, aged sixty years. Her maiden name was Elizabeth Isenberg, and she came from the vicinity of Cookport, Indiana County, where relatives reside. She had resided in Ebensburg for fifteen years or more, going there from Cherrytree, Indiana County.

Besides her husband, Mrs. Creery is survived by five daughters and one son, as follows: Minerva, wife of Thomas Saxton, of Johnsonberg, Elk County; Ella, widow of Edward Saxton, of Ebensburg; Jessie, wife of Milton Isenburg; Stella, Mabel, and Clark, all of Ebensburg.

The funeral will take place Friday afternoon, the hour not being set, with services in the Presbyterian Church and interment in Lloyd's Cemetery.

DIED

KIRCHNER - In Johnstown, Twelfth Ward, at the Cambria Hospital, on Tuesday afternoon, September 10, 1901, Paul Kirchner, aged 32 years.

MEREDITH - In Johnstown, Eleventh Ward, No. 808 Woodvale avenue, on Tuesday night, September 10, 1901, at 10 o'clock, Wilbur Edgar, son of Edward and Ella Meredith, aged 8 months.

OBER - In Johnstown, Tenth Ward, at No. 758 Center street, on Wednesday forenoon, September 11, 1901, at 11:30 o'clock, Oliver Blair Ober, son of Cyrus and Sarah J. Ober, aged 13 years 4 months and 20 days.

      Funeral at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon; interment in Grand-View Cemetery.

WILLIAMS - In Johnstown, Fifth Ward, at her home near Water street, on Tuesday night, September 10, 1901, at 10:35 o'clock, Mrs. Catharine Williams, aged 72 years.

      Funeral at 2 o'clock tomorrow afternoon; interment in Grand-View Cemetery.

ZALINA - In Johnstown, Sixteenth Ward, at No. 311 McConaughy street, on Monday morning, September 9, 1901, at 4:30 o'clock, Paul Zalina, aged 40 years.

      Funeral from St. Stephen's Catholic Church; interment in the church cemetery in Lwer Yoder Township.

Friday, 13 Sep 1901
Submitted by Lynne Canterbury

PERSONAL POINTS.

Mr. A. L. Ream, of Jenner Township, was in the city today on business.

Mr. Scott Dibert, of the Seventeenth Ward, is spending the day at Mt. Union.

Major John P. Kennedy, of Blairsville, is among the visitors in the city today.

Miss Ida Geller, of Johnstown, is visiting friends in Buena Vista, Bedford County.

Mr. and Mrs. John J. Thomas, of New Florence, have returned from their eastern trip.

Mr. James McCracken, of near Nineveh, was among the visitors in the city yesterday.

Mr. William T. Lee, of Altoona, spent last night in Johnstown, returning home this morning.

Mr. J. Leon Repologle, of Westmont, was in Pittsburg last night, returning home this morning.

Mr. William P. Gocher, of the Fourth Ward, is home from his visit to the Pan-American Exposition.

Mr. Joe Blair, who had been here among relatives for several days, started this morning for home.

Miss E. Pearl Wilson returned this morning, after sixteen days' visit to Atlantic City and Philadelphia.

Mr. John J. Kearns, manager of the local Union News stand at the P. R. R. went to Pittsburg this morning.

Mrs. Frank West, who had been here for a week among relatives, returned to her home in Pittsburg this morning.

Attorney Herman H. Myers, ob Ebensburg, was in the city this morning on his way to the Indiana County Fair.

Master C. Kenneth Wehn, son of City Treasurer Charles H. Wehn, went to Pittsburg last evening to visit relatives.

Pure Food Inspector James Fonst, of Altoona, spent the night in the city, going to Somerset this morning on business.

The Hon. Samuel A. Kendall, of Meyersdale, was in the city over night, stopping off on his way home from Harrisburg.

Mr. and Mrs. Morris L. Woolf, of Main street, departed this morning for Cleveland to spend several days among relatives.

Mr. George Cupp, of New Florence, who had been visiting relatives here for a short time, returned home yesterday afternoon.

Miss Emma Kennedy, of the Fifth Ward, is home from her visit of several weeks to relatives and friends in New York State.

Miss Pearl Stineman, after spending several weeks with friends in the First Ward, has returned to her home in South Fork.

Mr. Charles W. Mossholder, of Geistown, who had been visiting in Bedford County for several weeks, arrived home last evening.

Mr. Patrick Hasson and daughter, of Braddock, who had been visiting relatives in the Second Ward, returned home last evening.

Mr. and Mrs. William R. Smith, of Windber, spent Wednesday and yesterday with relatives at Pleasantville, Bedford County.

Dr. Benton E. Longwell and bride, nee Griffith, have gone to Buffalo, New York, and Philadelphia to spend their honeymoon.

Master Eugene Richards, of Braddock, came to the city this morning to visit his mother -- Mrs. Evan Richards -- who has been sick at the home of her parents -- Mr. and Mrs. Thompson Kimmell -- of the South Side, for a week.

State Senator J. C. Stineman, of South Fork, was in the city today. He reports his daughter -- Mrs. G. A. Slick -- who has been seriously ill at Atlantic City, as being greatly improved and thought she would be strong enough to return to her home in a short time.

Mrs. F. P. McCormick, of Braddock, came down today from Wilmore, where she had been on a visit to her brother-in-law and sister-in-law -- Mr. and Mrs. John McCormick. She stopped off here to visit her sister -- Mrs. Heidenthal -- of Cover Hill, and friends in the city.

Mrs. Louisa Quirk and sons George and Frank, and Mrs. Mollie McMinn, of Braddock; Mrs. Neal Quinn and son, John, of Wheeling, W. Va., and Miss Mayme Daugherty, of East End, Pittsburg, were among the persons in attendance at the funeral of Owen Quirk here this week.

MINOR ITEMS.

In the issue announced from Washington yesterday pensions were granted as follows: Hiram McGuire, Ashville, Cambria County, $8 per month; James T. Pearce, Plumville, Indiana County, $12, and Frederick Welleck, Somerset, $12.

The remains of Eugene F. Weible, of Allegheny, the young railroader who was fatally injured on the P.R.R. yesterday morning and died at the Cambria Hospital, were sent to Pittsburg this afternoon for burial. Messrs. E. J. Tracy and E. N. Shank, of Allegheny, came to the city this morning to accompany the remains to that place.

The officers of the Philharmonic Society held a meeting last evening in the rooms of the organization in the Ellis building, the object being to arrange plans for the work of the Society during the coming winter. It is probable that two concerts will be given this season, and it is proposed to the entertainments eclipse all previous ones given by the Philharmonic Society. The rehearsals of the choir will begin in about three weeks, and it is expected to greatly increase the membership.

OBITUARY.

JOHN C. GERHARDT.

John C. Gerhardt, proprietor of the Seventh Ward Hotel, died at his residence, No. 177 Horner street, at 10 o'clock this foremoon, after a long illness of a complication of diseases.

The deceased was in his thirty-ninth years, and is survived by his wife and a child. Two children were born to Mr. and Mrs. Gerhardt, but one of them died some time ago.

The funeral will take place at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon from the Gerhardt residence, interment to be made in Sandyvale Cemetery.

MRS. JOSEPH KEMKEMER

Mrs. Annie Young Kemkemer, wife of Joseph Kemkemer, died at the home of her parents -- Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Young -- in Windber, at 12:30 o'clock yesterday afternoon

The deceased was born on Portage street, Johnstown, twenty-five years ago. She is survived by her parents and the following brothers and sisters: Mrs. Charles Updegrave, of the Seventeenth Ward; Misses Tillie and Agnes, and John, Harry, and Carl, at home. Her father is a butcher and was formerly engaged in business in Johnstown.

The deceased and Joseph Kemkemer, who is a butcher and is employed by Mr. Young, were married four years ago in the Windber Catholic Church, by the Rev. Father Kopera. mr. Kemkemer and a four-day-old child survive her.

The funeral will take place at 9 o'clock tomorrow morning from St. John's Catholic Church at Windber. The Rev. Father Kopera will conduct the obsequies, and interment will be made in St. Joseph's Cemetery at Geistown. Mrs. Kemkemer was christened and confirmed in St. Joseph's Catholic Church, this city.

Saturday, 26 Oct 1901
Front page
Contributed By Kelly Kendig

GEN. McDONALD DEAD.

For Many Years One of the Most Prominent* Citizens of Cambria County.

Word was received in Ebensburg this afternoon of the death of General Joseph McDonald, which occurred at Cumberland, Md., where he had been making his home for a number of years.

Mr. McDonald, who was about eighty years of age, was Prothonotary of Cambria County for four terms and a member of the Legisiature.

Mrs. McDonald, wife of General McDonald, is dead. He was the father of Mrs. J. A. Shoemaker, of Ebensburg, and Philip McDonald, of Altoona.

The remains will probably arrive in Ebensburg to-night and interment take place there Monday.

General McDonald was one of the most popular and best-beloved men ever in the county.

TO-DAY'S NEW ADS.

Glossings There from for the Use of Shoppers and Others.

Woolf & Reynolds invite an examination of their swell overcoats.

The Crystal Cafe announces a roast turkey dinner to-morrow.

The Cambria Foundry & Machine Company is ready to do all kinds of work.

The Trinity Lutheran Choral Union publish memorial resolutions.

A Master's notice in the divorce case of Block vs. Block is published.

Stockholders of the Conemaugh B. & L. Association are notified of a meeting.

"A Fatal Card" will be presented at the Opera House to-night.

The United Brethren Sunday School publishes resolutions of respect.

Taney & Co. advise you to use Arbutus Cream for chapped hands.

Nathan has a great sale of fall and winer dress fabrics.

A. Cohen & Bro. offer some tempting overcoat bargains.

Miller announces a test of the circulation of Johnstown newspaper.

E.L. & T. Updegrave call attention to their line of winter underwear.

A nine-room house with conveniences in the Seventh Ward is for rent.

Members of Alma Lodge, L.O.O.F., are notified to attend a funeral.

The Johnstown Board of Exchange invites your patronage.

"A Day and a Night" appears at the Cambria Theater to-night.

A wash women is wanted at once at No. 438 Franklin street.

Notice of the sale of Edmund Holsopple's personal property is published.

The Cambria Theater bill for Monday night is "Mama's New Husband: and for Tuesday night, "Nathan Hale."

Porch Brothers call attention to the Simplex piano player and the Chickering & Sons' piano.

A Few Items from Mineral Point

Mrs. Leon Holsopple, who had been visiting her relatives--Mrs. J. S. Oakes and Mrs. W. G. Wilson--at this place, left for her home at Holsopple this morning.

Mrs. William Pergrim has been confined to her bed during the past week with rheumatism.

While at his work at Page & Reighard's Clay Bank yesterday, Mr. Charles Shaffer met with an accident which will confine him to his home for some time, and narrowly escaped being killed. A "trip" of cars broke loose and ran down the plane, and Mr. Shaffer, who was employed at he tipple, was compelled to jump to the ground below to escape being struck. The shock resulted in a serious dislocation of Mr. Shaffer's left foot and other injuries.
Mineral Point, Oct. 26, 1901

Shooting Notes.

There will be a shooting match at South Fork on Thursday, October 31st, Robert Tosh and Justus Volk having the matter in charge. It will be an open event, and all the shooters in the vicinity are expected to attend, partionlarly the Windber people. That there will be considerable rivalry those who know anything about the situation in South Fork and Windber freely admit.

F. H. Hammers, of Glessner, Somerset county, is giving his annual turkey shoot to-day. Quite a number of shooters are in attendance, as these events at the Hammers place are full of sport and good cheer. The participants are form Somerset, Cambria, and other counties, and a large number of turkeys are being shot for.

Michiganders Here on a Visit.

Mr. and Mrs. Stephen Weaver and their daughter--Miss Lucy--of Logan, Kent County, Mich., arrived in Johnstown on Day Express this morning on a visit to relatives in Somerset and Cambria counties. They are at present with Mr. Weaver's brother--Mr. Samuel Weaver--and family at Scalp Level. Mr. Stephen Weaver was born in Richland Township, but has been in Michigan for a long time. The party was accompanied to the city by Mrs. J. D. Hershberger, of Richland Township, who had been spending the past six weeks at Logan with her brother and sister--Mr. Samuel Blough and Mrs. Martha Beaner.

OBITUARIES

Miss Sarah A. Pringle, of No. 640 Somerset street, this city, left here several weeks ago for Altoona, to visit her niece - Mrs. H. L. Wilson - at No. 905 Sixth avenue, and while there she became sick and died at 6 o'clock last evening. The cause of death was congestion of the lungs. Mrs. Wilson is a daughter of the late Joseph W. Pringle, who passed away at Summerhill a few years ago.

Miss Pringle was a daughter of Martin and Elizabeth Pringle, deceased, and was born at Pringledale, near Wilmore, a little over seventy years ago. She is survived by two brothers and three sisters: Emanuel Pringle, of Summerhill; Abraham, of Wilmore; Mrs. Mary Shaffer, of South Fork; Mrs. Susan Weaver, of Morrison, Ill., and Elizabeth, widow of Benjamin E. Cover, of No. 640 Somerset street, with whom the deceased had made her home for the past twenty-four years. Miss Pringle was a member of the First United Brethren Church, this city.

The funeral will take place to-morrow or Monday, interment to be made in Pringledale Cemetery. Mr. Benjamin A. Cover, of No. 311 South street, this city, a nephew of the deceased, went to Wilmore this morning on Altoona Accommodation to make arrangements for the burial.

Miss Mary Gatins.

Miss Mary Gatins, daughter of John and Kate Gatins, died at the home of her parents, No. 763 Railroad street, Ninth Ward, at 1:20 o'clock this morning, after an illness of a fortnight, of typhoid fever.

Miss Gatins was born in the Ninth Ward nineteen years and three months ago and is survived by her parents and the following brothers and sisters: Frank, the National League ballplayer, who returned home yesterday form Hot Springs, Ark., in responce to a telegram announcing his sister's serious illness; John, of the Ninth Ward; Mrs. Edward Irons, of the South Side; James, Kate, and Rose, at home.

The funeral will take place at 9 o'clock Monday morning form St. John's Catholic Church, of which the deceased was a member. A mass of requiem will be said and interment will be made in Lower Yoder Cemetery.

Jesse T. Shenefelt.

Jesse T. Shenefelt died at his home, No. 1309 Maryland avenue, Eighteenth Ward, at 1 o'clock this morning, after an illness of a fortnight of typhold fever, aged thirty years. His mother--Mrs. Mary Shenefelt--came here when he took sick and left this afternoon for Ardenheim, Huntingdon County, to arrange for the funeral, which will take place there Monday morning on the arrival of Seashore Express. Mr. Shenefelt was an employee of the Cambria Steel Company and is survived by his widow and three small children. Deceased was a member of the Cambria Relief and Knights of the Golden Eagle.

Tuesday, 10 Dec 1901
page 8
Contributed by Christopher Gracon.

CASH paid for old gold and silver at Larkin's Jewelry Store, No. 231 Franklin street.

Use Boyd's Ointment for all skin diseases.

All kinds of 5c. Cigars, 25 in a fancy box, for $1, at Opperman's. Look for the new illuminated sign, Clinton street.

DIED.


CALLAHAN. - In Johnstown, Eighteenth Ward. at the home of her daughter - Mrs. Fannie Campbell - No. 395 Fairfield avenue on Tuesday morning, December 10, 1901 at 5 o'clock, Mrs. MARY Callahan, aged 63 years.

Funeral at 9 o'clock Thursday morning from St. Columba's Catholic Church; interment in Lower Yoder Cemetery.

MARKS. - On Monday, December 9, 1901, at 11 A.M. Mrs. GRACE R. MARKS, aged 61 years. Funeral services at the family residence, McMasters avenue, Turtle Creek, to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock; interment in Monogahela Cemetery, Braddock, Pa.

NUGENT. - In Johnstown, Twelth Ward, at No. 413 Ebensburg Road, on Tuesday morning, December 10, 1901, MARY NUGENT, aged 75 years. Funeral at 9 o'clock Thursday morning from St. John's Catholic Church; interment in St. John's Cemetery at Geistown.

SCHNABEL. - In Johnstown, Sixth Ward, at the home of his father, on Kennedy avenue, on Monday evening, December 9, 1901, at 9:10 o'clock, of scarlet fever, JOHN ROY, son of George and the late Mrs. Mary Conlogue Schnabel, aged 10 years. Funeral at 9 o'clock to-morrow morning; interment in Grand-View Cemetery

MASTER'S NOTICE.

IVOR THOMAS vs. CATHARINE THOMAS.

In the Court of Common Pleas of Cambria County, No. 149, September Term, 1901, LIBEL DIVORCE. Having, on motion of Frank P. Martin, Esq., been appointed Master to report testimony in the above case, notice is hereby given that I will sit at MY OFFICE, corner Main and Franklin streets, Johnstown, Pa, on Tuesday, December 31, 1901, at 10 o'clock A.M. for the purposes thereof, when and where all persons interested may appear. DAN L. PARSONS, Master. December 7, 1091.


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Last Updated: 17 Sep 2016
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Lynne Canterbury, Diann Olsen and contributors