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HILL, Martha (Stewart)


SOURCE NOTATION:
    Johnstown Tribune, 28 Apr 1894, Contributed by Lynne Canterbury

HILL -- At Armagh, Indiana County, on Tuesday morning, April 21 (24?), 1894, at 7 o'clock Martha, relict of J. W. Hill, and mother of Mr. S. A. Hill, of this city, aged 65 years and 9 months.

The funeral took place on Thursday morning; interment was made at Blacklick Furnace.


[Different obit]

MRS. MARTHA HILL

Martha, relict of John W. Hill, who died in Indiana County on September 21, 1890, and mother of Mr. Stewart A. Hill, foreman of the shoe department of the Penn Traffic Company's stores, died at her home at Armagh, Indiana County, at 7 o'clock on Tuesday morning. Mrs. Hill had been ailing since Christmas and the indirect cuse of her demise was la grippe.

Mrs. Hill was born on July 26, 1828, at Fairfield, Westmoreland County. Her maiden name was Stewart and her parents died many years ago in Westmoreland County. About 1848 she and Mr. Hill were united in marriage, after which they moved to near Leechburg, Armstrong County, where they lived until 1868, when they located near Blacklick Furnace, Indiana County. They lived there until 1889, when they moved to Armagh, where her husband also died.

Deceased is survived by three children, viz: Mary, wife of Dr. R. J. Tomb, of Armaugh; Laura M., wife of T. W. Cramer of Cramer, Pa., and Stewart A. Hill, of this city, who is mentioned above. She is also survived by two brothers -- William Stewart, of Irvin, and Jacob, of Cincinnati -- and one sister -- Mrs. James T. Bracken -- of Buffington Township, Indiana County.

When Mrs. Hill was but a little girl she was converted to the Methodist Episcopal Church, and has since been a faithful member of the same. She was breatly loved, and will be sadly missed in the community in which she lived on account of her good deeds.

At 10 o'clock on Thursday morning the obsequies were conducted in the Armagh Methodist Episcopal Church by Rev. Cummings, after which the remains were taken overland to the cemetery at Blacklick Furnace, where interment was made alongside the remains of her husband. The pallbears were (remainder illegible) . . .

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