Matches 51 to 100 of 5,574

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51 "Unnamed" on birth certificate Morgan, Tenon Norly (I63882)
52 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F25559
53 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Sandy (I56182)
54 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Nathan D. (I56108)
55 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Mary (I56159)
56 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkel, Joel (I65529)
57 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Flynt (I62944)
58 12/21/1931 - John Runkle, 1122 Warlo Street, left an estate valued at $10,000 to his wife, Maude Runkle Davis, by his will, probated yesterday. Davis, John (I31105)
59 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Dr. ? (I63628)
60 17 Apr 1994

Ronald K. Schnetzka of York RD 8 died at 5:30 a.m. yesterday at his residence. Mr. Schnetzka was employed as a foreman at the J. V. McIntire Inc. for 42 years. He was a member of Trinity United Chuch of Christ, York, and he
was a U.S. Army veteran.
Born in Red Lion on Aug. 12, 1933, he was a son of Elizabeth A. McGurk Schnetzka, Dallastown, and the late Earl 0. Schnetzka.
He leaves his wife, Miriam M. McIntire Schnetzka, York RD 8; a son, John. K. Schnetzka, West York; three daughters, Cindy K. Heist, York, Kimberly Holinger, Dover, and Lori A. Wampler, York New Salem; seven grandchildren; two brothers, Hensel 0. Schnetzka, Marietta, Lancaster County, and Earl 0. Schnetzka Jr., St. Petersburg, Fla.; and three sisters, Betty Landis, Emily Miller and Miriam Hendrix, all of York.
There will be no viewing. The service will be 7 p.m. Tuesday at Trinity United Church of Christ, 32 W. Market St., York, with his pastor, the Rev. Dr. Marion D. Pocker, and the Rev. Pamela J. Keckler, associate pastor of Trinity United Church of Christ, officiating. Memorial contributions may be made to Trinity United Church of Christ, 32 W. Market St., York 17401; or to White Rose Hospice, 2870 Eastern Blvd., York 17402. The Heffner Funeral Home of York Inc., 1701 W. Market St., York, is in charge of arrangements. 
Schnetzka, Ronald Kirkwood (I26167)
61 1779 - Runkle, Lewis Jr (I31737)
62 1850 Federal Census:
Family is living in Recovery, Mercer County, Ohio. George W. Runklesislisted as being 36 and a Blacksmith. He has $800.00 in real estate.Hewas born in Ohio and so were all the children. His wife was born inNewJersey. His wife is 30. In the home are:
Jacob age 11
Shepherd age 9
Charles age 7
Mary Ann age 4
Nancy Jane age 2
Daniel age 16 Laborer

1870 Federal Census:
Family is living in Recovery, Mercer County, Ohio with Post OfficeinColdwater. George is 59 years old and a farmer with $150.00 worthofpersonal property.. He was born in Ohio. Agnes, his wife is 50 andshewas born in New Jersey. All the children were born in Ohio.. Childreninthe home are:
Shepherd age 30 is a farm laborer
Nancy Runkles age 23 helps Mother
Catherine age 20 helps Mother
William age 19 (maybe 12) works on farm
Everyone reads and writes. 
Runkle, George Washington (I30521)
63 1850 Federal Census:
Family is living in Recovery, Mercer County, Ohio. Everyone was born in Ohio. John has $500.00 worth of real estate and is a farmer. Name is spelled Runkle. In the home are:
Angeline age 14
Elizabeth age 12
Rebecca J. age 10
Hannah age 8
Catherine age 6
Issabella age 1 
Runkles, John (I30520)
64 1870 says she is daughter, but that would mean her mother was 55 years old when she was born. 1880, says she is 'granddaughter" Hedrick, Emma S (I62345)
65 1880 census says she is "grandaughter" Hedrick, Emma S (I62345)
66 1900 Census, he is in Denver, Colorado, USA Starbuck, Robert Edward (I62132)
67 1st. husband-Jacob Runkel. Married to Jacob Runkel and they went to Manton, Mich. to homestead a farm. He was a blacksmith and was in partnership with George Florence. Many people from Mercer County went to Michigan as the land was cheap. Jacob was clearing land and a log skidded into a sandbank. He lifted it and burst a blood vessel around his heart. The blood slowly leaked and he died a slow death. His baby daughter, Edith was only 8 months old when he died. He left Myrtle at age 10, Foster at age 5, and Harvey at age 3. He worked as a glass blower for awhile in Indiana. Because Jacob was bedfast, Edith would be put on his bed and he would entertain her. After he died, the family had a difficult time as she was used to so much attention. Rosa left Michigan after having a sale of the homestead. Rosa lived with Jacob's father and her own father and then returned to Mercer Co. . She left Michigan and returned to be near her family and lived with her family for a while but her sisters were teenagers and resented her being there so she moved out on her own. She was very poor but had great faith and raised her family in a time when women did not work. She was a midwife, did housekeeping for the sick and aged. She worked at Mersmans Table Co. She would walk quite a way to the barn space she rented, hitch her own buggy and drive to work. Many nights, she stayed up praying for food and necessities for her family and managed to survive until she remarried after WW 1 to George Buschur. Rosa buried five sons and two husbands. Willy and Russell died of complications of measles when Rosa was sick with them herself and a hired girl was caring for them all. Harold was run over by a wagon , Harvey died in a car accident as a teen and Foster died in jail with an attack of pancreatitis. She married Jacob Runkel and he was introduced to her through a cousin by mail. They corresponded while Jake was in the Coast Guard or Merchant Marines. Claudia has a pocket from his uniform with a letter he wrote to Rosa to introduce himself. They experienced many tragedies. Their two first children died at close to the same time ages 4 and 2 years of disease (possible Measels or dyptheria.) . They had a child killed as he was run over by a run-away logging wagon at age 3. She was left a young widow with four children to raise on her own.

She was a midwife for Dr. Fishpaw who was a nearby neighbor in Wabash. Her daughter Edith washed bandages and rolled them for Dr. Fishpaw. She and her sister Laura Enyart were very close all their lives. They lived very close in Wabash, Ohio. They shared yeast each baking every other day.

Also married to George Buschur whose genealogy is in Mercer Co History 1978 under Sophie, his sister. She and George met while they both worked at Mersmans. He had been a wheat thresher and told by co-workers that his wife was unfaithful. He came home unexpected and caught her with another man. He left and they were divorced. Rosa would not date him or consider marriage because he was a married/divorced and Catholic man. He left to go to World War I. He wrote her the whole time and told her they would marry if he returned. He was gassed in WW I and on disability. He died of Hodgins Disease, a type of cancer of the lymph nodes and probably related to the gas when he was a soldier. When he returned, they married. He was a very good step-father to her children but was never allowed to discipline them as they were 'her children'. Rosa and George had one child together, Mary, a change of life baby.

As a young girl, Rosa's mother died leaving a large family of children. Her father never remarried and he raised the family along with his girl's help. Her mother was pregnant and crawled up on a fence to call the father in for lunch from the fields. The gate swung, she fell and later died from the fall and the baby also. Usually men in those times were not expected to raise a family, yet he did it and was a very special person.

1880 Federal Census:
Rosa is one year old and living with her parents Jacob and Julie Ann Rush in Liberty Township, Mercer County, Ohio. Her father Jacob is a farmer and her mother is keeping house. Jacob reports being born in Indiana and both his parents in Ohio. Julie reports being born in Ohio and her parents also. Rosa was born in Ohio.
Source Citation: Year: 1880; Census Place: Liberty, Mercer, Ohio;Roll:T9_1048; Family History Film: 1255048; Page: 475.2000;Enumeration District: 188; Image: 0663.

Married 3/5/1896 in Mercer County, Ohio.

1900 Federal Census:
Jacob is 23 years old and married to Rosa Rush who is 21. They are living in Jefferson Township, Adams County, Indiana. Children in the home are William Jacob age 3 and Russell James age 7/12. They report being married 4 years. Both state they were born in Ohio. Jacob is a farm Laborer. They are renting a house. Both report being able to read, write and speak English. Both report all parents being born in Ohio except Rosa's father who was born in Indiana.
Source Citation: Year: 1900; Census Place: Jefferson, Adams,Indiana;Roll: T623 357; Page: 8A; Enumeration District: 4.

1910 Federal Census:
Jacob is 34 and Rosa is 32 and they are living in Washington Township, Mercer County, Ohio. Children in the home are:
Myrtle age 7
Foster C. age 5
Harvey age 5/12 months
Rosa and Jacob both report being born in Ohio. Jacob reports his father was born in Ohio and his Mother in Virginia. Rosa reports her parents being born in Ohio. Myrtle was born in Indiana and the rest of children were born in Ohio. Jacob is a blacksmith. They own a house free of a mortgage.

Source Citation: Year: 1910; Census Place: Washington, Mercer,Ohio;Roll: T624_1214; Page: 7B; Enumeration District: 125; Image: 1136

Jacob dies in 1912.

1920 Federal Census:
Rosa's first husband Jacob has died and she has returned to Ohio and remarried George Buschur. George is 36 and Rosa is 39. They are living in Jefferson Township, Mercer County, Ohio. In the home are children :
Myrtle age 17 is a Roller in a Cigar Factory
Foster age 12 is a student
Harvey age 10 is a student
Edith age 7
All state they were born in Ohio except Myrtle who was born in Indiana and Rosa's father in Indiana. Living on Mill St. George is a laborer doing Public work. He works for wages. George's parents are from West Virginia.

Source Citation: Year: 1920;Census Place: Jefferson, Mercer, Ohio;Roll:T625_1418; Page: 9B; Enumeration District: 138; Image: 364.

1930 Federal Census:
Rosa and George are living in Washington, Mercer County, Ohio with their daughter Mary. George is 46 and Rosa is 51 and Mary is 8 years old. All can read and write. Mary is attending school. Home is valued at $800.00 They were 36 and 41 when married. Rosa reports she and her parents were born in Ohio. George is a Gardner and Rosa is not working. George is a WW I Veteran. Their name is misspelled. It is spelled Bustore.
Source Citation: Year: 1930; Census Place: Washington, Mercer,Ohio;Roll: 1850; Page: 9B; Enumeration District: 27; Image: 1032.0.

Prior to her death, she left the hospital and stayed with her sister Laurie so she could look out the bedroom window and see her own home and was happy as long as she could. She also stayed with daughter Myrtle in Piqua. She died in Piqua, Ohio while staying with daughter Myrtle. Rosa is buried at the cemetery behind the church and her home in Wabash. You can stand at her grave and see the yard where the old house would stand. She would have been happy to be so near to her beloved home in Wabash.

Died at 4:30 P.M. at Piqua Memorial Hospital being in the hospital only several hours. W.H. Dick and Sons handled the Funeral. Held at Wabash Congregational Christian Church with Rev. Henry Vandeman officiating.Buried behind her house in Wabash called Live Oak Cemetery.Grandpa George Buschur, her second husband is buried there also.

Ohio Deaths 1958-2002 Record:
Name - Rosa E. Buschur
Age at Death - 86
Date of Death - 30 Mar 1965
City of Death - Piqua
County of Death - Miami
Volume - 18011
Certificate - 22663
Date of birth - Est. 1879
Gender - Female
Martial Status - Widowed
Race - White
County of Residence - Mercer
State of Residence - Ohio
Country of Residence - United States
Hospital of Death - Piqua Mem Med Center - closed
Certifier - Physician
Autopsy - yes, used for certification

Last residence: Wabash, Ohio
Source Citation: Certificate: 22663; Volume: 18011

Source Information: and Ohio Department of Health. Ohio Deaths, 1908-1932,1938-1944, and 1958-2002 [database on-line]. Provo, UT, USA:The Generations Network, Inc., 2006. Original data:Ohio. Division of Vital Statistics. Death Certificates and index, December 20, 1908 - December 31, 1953. State Archives Series 3094.Ohio Historical Society, Ohio.

Last residence was Wabash, Ohio. She stayed in Piqua, Ohio.

Member of Wabash Congregational Christian Church (United Church of Christ). Buried in Live Oak Cemetery or nicknamed Wabash Cemetery.

Rosa Eltha (Rush ) Runkel Buschur 
Family F12740
68 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Barnes, Jeffrey William (I30054)
69 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private (I62455)
70 2nd wife Mary C on his headstone Jordan, Robert Gerald (I62387)
71 30, 2011, this world lost a wonderful Chiropractor. Dr. Charles A. McKelley, Jr. was born February 6, 1943. He was the husband of 48 years to Deanna R. (McCullough). He leaves behind one daughter, Lori Workinger and her husband, Kevin; two grandchildren, Joshua Workinger and his wife, Lora, and Samantha and her fiance, Brandon Kessler; and two brothers, Douglas and Randy McKelley, both of San Diego, Calif. All services will be private. J.J. Hartenstein Mortuary, Inc. 24 N. Second St., New Freedom, is in charge of arrangements.
Published in York Daily Record & York Dispatch on July 3, 2011 
McKelley, Doctor Charles A (I43064)
72 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, James (I66193)
73 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Philip (I62456)
74 88-year-old man reported missing in Carlisle - Carlisle police have issued a missing persons report on Roland Hanna, 88, of the 200 block of North Bedford Street. Hanna was last seen about 3 p.m. Friday near the Weis Market in Carlisle, police said. He is 5 feet 9 inches tall, weighs 135 pounds and has blue eyes and gray hair. He was wearing a dark coat, brown hat, green pants and brown shoes. Police are concerned about Hanna's disappearance because of his age. He is reported to be hard of hearing.
The Patriot-News, Harrisburg, PA December 2, 1991

The body of an 88-year-old Carlisle man, who was reported missing last month, was found along railroad tracks in the borough. Roland Hanna of the 200 block of North Bedford Street was found by a Conrail employee at 9 a.m. Friday near the tracks in Carlisle, police reported. There were no signs of foul play, police said. Hanna was reported missing Nov. 29. An autopsy will be performed to determine the cause of death, said Cumberland County Coroner Michael Norris.
The Patriot-News, Harrisburg, PA - December 29, 1991

CARLISLE An 88-year-old borough man whose body was found Friday along Conrail tracks in Carlisle's east end died of exposure, Cumberland County Coroner Michael L. Norris said yesterday.
"There is no evidence of foul play, and no significant injuries were found," Norris said after an autopsy on Roland Hanna of the 200 block of North Bedford Street. Norris said his "best belief" is that Hanna died soon after he was reported missing Nov. 29 by his sister-in-law, with whom he lived. Hanna disappeared after he left his home at 3 p.m. that day to go to a nearby grocery store. He suffered periodic memory lapses and investigators believe that led him to wander aimlessly. Norris said police received several reports of sightings of a man matching Hanna's description between 3 p.m. and nightfall Nov. 29, but searches were not successful and there were no confirmed sightings of Hanna after that day. Hanna's body was discovered about 9 a.m. Friday about 300 feet north of East North Street extended by a Conrail maintenance worker. The body was in a grassy area about 45 feet from the tracks, Norris said.
The Patriot-News, Harrisburg, PA - December 31, 1991 
Hanna, Roland Isaac (I19186)
75 Adam Runkle was of German descent, and no doubt, more or less remotely, was related and traced his ancestry to the Runkels or Runckels who, in the early Middle Ages, were prominent in the Valley of the Lahn, a river tributary to the Rhine.  There can be no doubt as to the nationality of the Runkle stock: it was German.  It is necessary, however, to try to reconcile conflicting traditions as to the fatherland of this, our emigrant ancestor, before proceeding with the story of his life.  By a large portion of the family it is asserted that he came from Holland, and many of an earlier generation, now long passed away, were also of that belief.  As tending to support that tradition, we would mention a corresponding one among the new York and Pennsylvania Runkles: the generally acknowledged relationship - though what, not exactly known - between these different branches, and the assertion, by some of the older living members of the new York family, that within their remembrance the "Low Dutch" language was ordinarily spoken by their parents.  Of course, the speaking of the Holland language in the home of these early Runkles may be accounted for by the fact of their having made their homes in a section of the country almost exclusively settled by Hollanders.  The word Runkle, whatever the spelling, is distinctively German - the surname of an influential family belonging to the higher social order of Germany, the nobility.  It is not a Holland family name, nor is there within the pales of the Low Countries a family, tracing their descent entirely within, bearing the name of Runkle or one kindred thereto.  If then, Adam Runkle was a Hollander, one of his ancestors, possibly on account of religious persecution or for political reasons, must have left his German home for the enjoyment of the greater freedom offered by the Netherlands.  In addition to those who hold to the Holland tradition, there is a large number of Adam's descendants who are of the firm opinion that he was German through and through, and the tradition on which their belief is founded bears, equally with the other, the impress of ancestral approval.  By them it is stated that he came from the Valley of the Rhine, and by one member of the family it has been affirmed that his German home was in Baden.  As tending to reconcile these seemingly irreconcilable traditions, the suggestion has been made, and it seems to us a plausible one, that, from the fact that all the lower German districts near or bordering on the Netherlands, use the "Low Dutch," as distinguished from the "High Dutch" or German language, to a great extent may have arisen the misconception in the minds of some of our ancestors that Adam came from Holland: i.e. his speech proclaimed him a "Low Dutchman," while his nationality was really "High Dutch" or German.  The facts must not be overlooked that, by inter-marriages, the head of the House of Runkle and the ruling family of Holland were closely allied....

The Runkles of the past, like tose of the present day, carried out the Bible injunction, to increase and multiply: a family of a dozen being considered of hardly more than average size.  As a consequence of this prolificness and of the law of primogeniture, the prestige and property which made up the inheritance of the first-born were exceedingly small or entirely wanting in the portions of the younger children.  The father of our emigrating ancestor, owing to the above unfortunate conditions, in his noble descent from some earlier head of the family, had almost reached the bottom of the aristocratic scale.  About all he had to show for his illustrious ancestry was the "von" in front of his name, which carried with it no other significance than that, socially, the family "has seen better days," and that his branch had struck bottom.  While thus so poorly off as to title, with regard to fortune the Fates had been a little more auspicious; for it is said the father of Adam Runkle was a man of considerable property.  Our emigrant ancestor, however, was unfortunately a younger son, and at his father's death, except as to the "von" we have mentioned, inherited very little, if anything, and found himself a pensioner upon his brother's parsimonious bounty.  He was only a child when his father died; but he was so filled with a sense of injustice at being deprived of what he considered his rightful share in the estate, that he determined to make his way to America - the land of promise, to which so many of the neighboring youth has already emigrated.  There is a tradition that several of his brothers, at eh same or at a previous time, has also bidden adieu to their fatherland.  Be this as it may, somewhere between 1735 and 1745 - the exact time cannot be determined - Adam Runkle -, then a lad of not quite sixteen, knowing that his friends would refuse their consent to his making so long, and, at that time, so difficult a journey as the one to America, ran away from home, and, having joined a party bound for the same goal, with what money he had in a belt around his waist and with his other worldly possessions on his back, trudged his weary way, as one tradition has it, the two hundred miles necessary to reach the nearest point whence he could take passage to the Colonies.  The particular ports from and to which our ancestor sailed, it has been impossible to determine; but as Philadelphia was at that time the great haven for German emigrants, it is not unlikely that he there first trod the soil of his adopted country.  In conflict with the tradition of his having money with him, is another to the effect that, upon his arrival, his time was sold to pay for his passage.  Whatever be the right of the matter, certain it is that we now lose sight of him until about the year 1749, when, married to Mary Youngblood, we find him living, on his father-in-law's farm, in Old Amwell, New Jersey, near what is now the village of Wertsville.

Runkle, Adam (I34686)
76 Adam was born on the homestead farm in Hunterdon County, N.J., January 18, 1766.  While yet a young man he went to Warren (then part of Sussex County, N.J.), where he resided, no doubt, for a time with his brother William, who had previously settled there.  Later he purchased property in the vicinity of the present village of Asbury, near his brother's home, and there set up his household gods [sic].  After spending a number of years in bachelor freedom, he was won from his lonely state by the young daughter of John Richey.  Sarah Richey, born December 3, 1786, was over twenty years her husband's junior.  Upon the death of her father she inherited a fine farm in the Musconetcong Valley, to which her husband largely added by purchasing from her sister, Mrs. Dunham, an adjoining property. 
By this time Adam Runkle had become the owner of several large tracts of land, the cultivation of which was carried on, most probably, by slaves, of which he owned a number, but under his immediate supervision and direction. 
In addition to the management of his farm, the subject of this sketch was also a merchant, a surveyor, and a general man of affairs. 
He was one of the charter members of Olive Branch Lodge, No. 16, of Free Masons, which received a warrant from the Grand Lodge of New Jersey on January 9, 1799.  This lodge continued an active body until 1830; after that it languished until 1842, when it was stricken from the roll of New Jersey lodges. 
About 1811 Adam removed to Clarksville (Glen Gardner), N.J., and, toward the close of his life, to Easton, Penn., where he died, October 18, 1850, at the ripe old age of eighty-four years and nine months.  He was buried in the First Presbyterian Churchyard at Easton; but after the death of his widow, which occurred January 12, 1878, his remains were removed to the Burke burial-plot in the Easton cemetery, where, side by side, the husband and wife are now sleeping.
Adam Runkle was a man of medium height, thick-set (like his brother John), of a jovial disposition, communicative, and given to pleasantries in conversation.  A man of unusual intelligence, he was most highly respected by the entire community in which he lived.
Two daughters were his only offspring; and to them he gave the best educational advantages.  At that time Philadelphia was the center of refinement; and therefore in a boarding-school in that city he placed his children: taking and bringing them himself in the large family carriage, and frequently stopping, on his way thither or on the homeward journey, to spend a night with his brother John in Amwell.
The two children of Adam Runkle were:
1. Eliza
2. Matilda 
Runkle, Adam Jr. (I34694)
77 Amelia Gearhart Messenger, b. Aug. 20, 1837, m. Feb. 17, 1859, Dr. Henry L. Freas, d. Feb. ---, 1898.  She resides in Jermyn, Penn., and has had eight children:

1. Mordecai Jackson
2. Andrew Miller
3. Clifton Lewis
4. Frank Dudley
5. Maggie May
6. Robert Russell
7. Harry Leigh
8. Bessie Viola
Messenger, Amelia Gearhart (I37031)
78 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, David R. Jr. (I56086)
79 Det. Brian Marshall Kerr, ret., 51, of Mansfield passed away on Wednesday, April 11, 2018 at OhioHealth Riverside Methodist Hospital.  Brian was born on Aug. 8, 1966 in Wellington, Ohio.  He was the son of Theodore Kerr and Janet (Runkle) Michael.  Brian was a graduate of Madison High School, and proudly served our country in the United States Marine Corp.  Brian, also called "Robocop", had a 25 year long career with the City of Mansfield Police Department.  He was one of the first bicycle patrol officers, he worked with K-9 partners, was a rifle marksman with the SWAT team, and lastly was a detective with economic crimes unit.  Brian enjoyed staying fit and was very athletic, enjoyed swimming, wrestling and playing football.  Taking his skills to another level, he enjoyed coaching wrestling at Madison.  Brian was a licensed auctioneer and presided over many benefit auctions.  With everything that he was involved with, his most important role in life was that of a husband, father, brother and son.  He loved his family and his dogs.  He greatly enjoyed his horses that he had with his wife and children.  Brian leaves behind his wife of 20 years, Teri (Squires) Kerr; children, Zach Cochran, Morgan Kerr (Jarrod Harvey), and Kaleigh Kerr; his parents, Ted Kerr, Jan (Dennis) Michael, and Jan and Bob Daniels; stepmother, Joyce Kerr; his siblings, Michelle (Jim) Donaldson, Tia (Michael) Lum, Jackie (Keith) Cona, and Tess Tomanovich; and many other friends and family.  Pastor Tony Pingitore will officiate the memorial service at 4 p.m. on Tuesday, April 17, 2018 at the Diamond Street Home of Wappner Funeral Directors, 98 S. Diamond St.  Friends and family may gather from 4 to 7 p.m. on Tuesday with Fraternal Order of Police Rites beginning at 6:30 p.m. and military honors being performed at 7 p.m.  Memorial contributions may be made in honor of Brian to Gideons International, PO BOX 140800 Nashville, TN 37214 or the American Cancer Society 248 Park Ave. West Mansfield, OH 44902.  Words of comfort may be expressed to the family at  Kerr, Brian Marshall (I45431)
80 Frank Dudley Freas, b. March 21, 1868, m. May ---, 1998, Mary Agnes Sheahan, and has two children:
1. Agnes Amelia
2. Lois Gearhart 
Freas, Frank Dudley (I37711)
81 Harmon Gearhart, b. ------, 1798, m. Margaret Creveling, b. Dec 17, 1801, d. Nov. 19, 1840.  Mr. Gearhart was a physician, and practiced his profession in Bloomsburg, Penn., where he died June 17, 1833.  He is buried in the Mount Vernon Cemetery, near the home of his childhood.  He had two children:
1. Clinton
2. Harriet Rupert 
Gearhart, Harmon (I36050)
82 Jacob Gearhart, b. March 17, 1793, m., first, Dec 2, 1813, Amelia Housel, b. March 12, 1792, d. Oct. 11, 1835, by whom he had seven children; second, Ann Palkington, b. July 18, 1801, d. Nov 5, 1876, by whom he had one child.  Mr. Gearhart was at one time a member of the Pennsylvania Legislature, and resided near Danville, Penn., where he died Dec. 10, 1850.  He is also buried in the Mount Vernon Cemetery, where so many of his kindred also rest.  His children were:
1. Margaret
2. Mary Ann
3. Rush
4. Frank
5. Julia Ann
6. Harriet
7. DeWitt Clinton
8. Eliza 
Gearhart, Jacob Esquire (I34921)
83 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F15580
84 John Gearhart was born in New jersey, Sept. 10, 1789, but shortly after his birth his parents removed to Northumberland County, Penn.  He married, Nov. 25, 1816, Sophia Bowman, b. June 4, 1797, d. May 27, 1880.  Mr. Gearhart was a farmer, and continued to reside on the homestead farm near Danville until the close of his quiet, uneventful life.  He died Nov. 9, 1858, and is buried by the side of his parents in the old graveyard near his home.  He had six children:
1. Jacob Stanley
2. Sarah Ann
3. Margaretta Runkle
4. Mary Bowman
5. Henry Tarring
6. Jesse Bowman 
Gearhart, John (I36049)
85 Kameron and Tyler Runkle of Lanark are parents of a daughter, Everly Paige Runkle, born June 14, 2018, at FHN Memorial Hospital.  Sisters are Madilynn Howard, 2, and Monica Runkle, 2.  Grandparents are Amy (Mitch) Dodge of Sterling, Steve (Jodi) Koser of Lanark, Rick Runkle of Warren and Marcia Cornelious of Cedarville.
Runkle, Everly Paige (I66695)
86 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Kelsey L. (I63217)
87 Margaret Ann Messenger, b. ---, 1839.  She went West many years ago, and was unmarried.  It is believed that she is dead. Messenger, Margaret Ann (I37032)
88 Mariel Derby Runkle, 91, of Fayetteville, died Saturday, Sept. 1, 2018.  Funeral services will be held at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 5, 2018, at St. James Lutheran Church, with the Rev. John P. Locke officiating.  Burial will follow in Lafayette Memorial Park.  The family received friends from 6 to 8 p.m. Tuesday, Sept. 4, at St. James Lutheran Church.  Mrs. Runkle was preceded in death by her husband of 51 years, Richard Daniel ?Dick? Runkle.  She is survived by her sons, Richard Daniel Runkle Jr. and wife Marie, Stephen Andrew Runkle and wife Patty, David Elton Runkle and wife Donna; grandchildren, Daniel Runkle (Kim), Matthew Runkle (Rachel), Robert Tew (Angela), Kelly Apple (Matt), Lauren Runkle, David Runkle II (Chris), Ashley Arthur (Brad); and eight great-grandchildren.  Arrangements by Jernigan-Warren Funeral Home.
Derby, Mariel (I67128)
89 Mary Ann Gearhart, b. July 9, 1916, d. March ----, 1844.  In 1836 she married Peter Messenger; resided at Wilkesbarre, Penn., and had two children:
1. Amelia Gearhart
2. Margaret Ann 
Gearhart, Mary Ann (I36059)
90 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Family F26023
91 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Nathan D. (I56108)
92 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Reese (I62638)
93 Russ Ordal Wilkins ?is free? as he was called home peacefully after his courageous battle with Alzheimer?s on October 3, 2018, in Yankton, SD, with family at his side.  A Celebration of Life will be at 11:00 a.m. on Monday, October 8, 2018, at Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer in Watertown, SD.  Rev. Dan Ofstehage will officiate.  Visitation will begin at 10:00 a.m. at the church on Monday.  Burial will be at Mount Hope Cemetery.  Russ will be laid to rest in his own handcrafted casket.  Honorary pallbearers will be the Kampeska Chapter Izaak Walton League and Russ? coffee buddies.  Active pallbearers will be J. Thomas Larson, Dan Runkle, John Ross, Jack Larson, Logan Amdahl, Robin Kilness and DeeAnne Kilness.  Russ was born on December 25, 1935, in Huron, SD, to Martin and Gena (Ordal) Wilkins.  Clark, SD was home to Russ and his sister, Gwen.  He spent his summers working as a lifeguard and helping out at the Wilkins Drug Store.  He graduated from Clark High School and continued on with his education at Springfield Teachers College.  There he met Charlene Peterson who became his lifelong partner on February 15, 1957.  His love for learning, creating and teaching led him to earn his Master?s Degree at Northern Colorado College.  Russ began his teaching career in Beresford, SD.  He then moved to Brandon, SD, where he taught Industrial Arts and later served as Principal and Superintendent at Brandon Valley High School.  Over the years at Brandon Valley High School he implemented many educational programs.  He lead[sic] the charge to increase educational expectations and secured resources for developing infrastructure to support the future growth of the Brandon Valley School District.  Russ retired as superintendent in 1980.  He then moved to Watertown, SD, where he was the owner of Dakota Promotional Fundraising.  Russ was a member of Lutheran Church of Our Redeemer, Elks, Izaak Walton League, Lions and the Watertown City Council.  He was always concerned about the sustainability and future of Lake Kampeska.  Russ had a passion for running.  He started running with Pastor Don, a close friend and neighbor, on the gravel roads just outside of Brandon, SD.  He started one section at a time and built up to completing 12 marathons.  His dream was to run a marathon with each of his four daughters.  This dream came true!  He continued to run until one year before his passing.  Russ enjoyed spending time with his family and friends, horseback riding, fishing, sailing, hunting, woodworking and Harley riding with his ?coffee buddies?.  Throughout his life his hands were never idle.  He designed and constructed each home he lived in.  Russ would spend timeless hours in his ?man cave? designing and creating beautiful wood projects on his lathe.  Some of his creations included: duck calls, wood ducks, wood duck houses, caskets, step stools, and memorial flag cases, which he personally delivered to military families in South Dakota.  Russ especially enjoyed spending time with his grandchildren on the shores of Lake Kampeska.  His grandchildren held a special place in his heart, always bringing him joy and happiness.  To cherish memories are his spouse, Charlene Wilkins of Watertown, SD; four daughters: Debra (Dan) Runkle of Dubuque, IA, Sondra (John) Ross of Long Groove, IL, Janene Wilkins of Watertown, SD and Amy (J. Thomas) Larson of Rapid City, SD; the ?joy? of his life, his grandchildren: Logan Amdahl, Christina Ross, Chloe Larson and Jack Larson; his sister, Gwen Kilness of Howes, SD; his nephew, Robin (Linda) Kilness and family of Howes, SD; his niece, DeeAnne Kilness of Marcus, SD; step-grandchildren: Tad Runkle, Sara Runkle (Gene Kennedy) and Nathan (Jaclyn) Ross; and his step-great-grandchildren: Owen Kennedy, Julian Kennedy, Olivia Ross and Collin Ross.  He was preceded in death by his parents, Martin and Gena Wilkins and twin grandchildren, Alexandria and Elizabeth Ross.  The family wishes to give special thanks to family and friends for their continuous support and to the staff at both Reflections in Watertown, SD, and the South Dakota Human Services Center in Yankton, SD.  In lieu of flowers, memorials may be directed to the Reflections Memory Unit (Jenkins) or the Kampeska Chapter Izaak Walton League.


?Don?t grieve for me, for now I?m free,  I?m following the path God laid for me.  I took his hand when I heard him call, I turned my back and left it all.  I could not stay another day, to laugh, to love, to work or play.  Tasks left undone must stay that way.  I found that peace at close of day,  If my parting has left a void, then fill it with remembered joy.  A friendship shared, a laugh a kiss, Ah yes, these things I too will miss.  Be not burdened with times of sorrow, I wish you the sunshine of tomorrow.  My life?s been full, I?ve savored much.  Good friends, good times, a loved one?s touch.  Perhaps my time seemed all too brief, don?t lengthen it now with undue grief.  Lift up your hearts and share with me, God wanted me now; He set me free.? ? Larry Neumann
Wilkins, Russell Ordal (I67204)
94 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Tiffany (I64849)
95 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private (I33662)
96 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkel, Hal Edward (I53438)
97 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Private (I66693)
98 At least one living or private individual is linked to this note - Details withheld. Runkle, Mark (I51805)
99 A devoted wife and a kind and loving mother is mourned in Union township, as death claimed as its victim, the spirit of Mrs. Philip Lahr, Saturday night, at 11 o'clock. Death was due to dropsy. Deceased was 54 years, 8 months and 19 days old and leaves a husband and eight children, five sons and three daughters all grown to mourn her death. The funeral was held this morning from the White church, at 10 o'clock, Rev. Wilcox, of Markle, officiating.
Huntington Daily Democrat, Huntington, Indiana, November 4, 1895 
Runkle, Sarah (I12381)
100 A double ring ceremony solemnized before an altar setting of baskets of white gladioli, palms and ferns in the Shadowland and Revival Center, Uniontown, united in marriage. Juanita C. DeWitt, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Wilbert DeWitt. Brier Hill, and LeMar L. Runkle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Uziel L. Runkle, Elkhart. Ind. Rev. James Harding officiated at the candlelight service on Saturday, Feb. 25. Mrs. Carlo Petrucci presided at the organ for a recital of nuptial music and Mrs. Juanita Tabor sang "The Lord's Prayer" and "0 Promise Me." The bride was given in marriage by her father and wore a peau de soie and Chantilly lace gown fashioned with a Sabrina neckline, long tapered sleeves and fitted bodice. The skirl had rosettes on either side and ended in a chapel train. Her four-tiered veil fell from a crown of pearls and she carried a bouquet of white carnations. Mrs. Julian Adkins, Clarksville, cousin of the bride, was matron of honor and wore a light green floor length ruffled gown. She carried a cascade bouquet of carnations. Bridesmaids were Shirley DeWitt, sister of the bride, who appeared in a pink ruffled floor length gown and Sandra DeWitt, another sister, who wore a light blue ruffled floor length gown. They carried cascade bouquets of white carnations. Flower girl was Freda Santmyer, niece ol the bride. She wore a yellow lace dress with white accessories and carried a basket of white carnations. Ring bearer was Mark DeWitt, brother of the bride. Julian Adkins. Clarksville, was best man, and ushers were Clyde Davis, Uniontown; James Harding Jr., Uniontown; Wayne Grim and Bernard Ohler, Connellsville. For her daughter's wedding Mrs. DeWitt wore an orchid cotton lace sheath with white accessories. Mrs. Runkle wore a navy blue two-piece ensemble with white accessories. Corsages of while carnalions completed the outfits. A reception was held in the Shadowland Reival Center social room for 275 guesls. When the couple left on a wedding trip to Kalamazoo, Mich., where they plan to make their home the bride was wearing a green brocade two-piece outfit with beige accessories. The bride is a graduate of Redstone Twp. High School and was employed with the Anchor Hocking Glass Corp. in Connellsville.
The Evening Standard (Uniontown, PA) March 16, 1962 
Family F11315

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