Payette County Obituaries
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The Payette Independent
Thursday, March 13, 1924
NEAL, ISAAC HARRISON
- Isaac Harrison Neal was born June 18, 1860 at Little Rock, Arkansas, and passed away Sunday morning at 9:45. He moved from Arkansas to Denver when just a few years of age, and from Denver to New Plymouth in 1873 and has lived in this community most of the time since. He was married to Sarah Ann Williams at New Plymouth in 1884. He leaves to mourn his loss his wife, 4 fons, 7 daughters, 11 grandchildren, 4 sisters and 1 brother. Funeral services were held from the Baptist church Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted by Rev. J. F. Jewell, and interment made in Kennedy cemetery at New Plymouth. (Applegate-Kennedy Cemetery)
Card of Thanks
We wish to thank our many friends who extended to us their kindness and sympathy in the death of our husband, and father, and for the beautiful floral offerings. MRS. ISAAC NEAL AND CHILDREN
New Plymouth Sentinel
Thursday, May 21, 1914
- OLD PIONEER PASSES AWAY
Has Lived in the Payette Valley Since 1874
John Neal, one of the oldest and most respected pioneers of the Payette valley died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Jessie Williams at Fruitland, on Sunday morning May the 17th, 1914 at the age of 78 years, 4 months, and 22 days, and the funeral services were held at Fruitland on Tuesday morning conducted by his pastor, P. Montee Smock who was assisted by the Rev. J. J. Ticknor of the Baptist Church of Fruitland. Internment was in the Kennedy cemetery, by the side of his wife who was buried just two years to the day, before the subject of this sketch.
Mr. Neal was born in Little Rock, Ark., on Christmas day, 1835, and resided in that state until he was 29 years old. There he married to Martha Langley, with whom he lived for nearly half a century. This union resulted in the birth of seven children who survive -- two sons and five daughters as follows: Isaac Neal of Emmett, John Neal of New Plymouth, Martha M. Richey of Cambridge, Emma Youtsler of Nyssa, Oregon, Hattie Clement of Notus, Jessie Williams of Fruitland and B??? Branham of New Plymouth. There is also a step-son, William O. Langley of Auburn, Washington who survive. Deceased was a member of the I.O.O.F.Lodge and was senior deacon in the Baptist church of this place. His heart and soul had been in the church of his choice for over forty years as he united with that denomination in 187?.
He came to Idaho and spent the winter of 1873 in the Boise valley and in 1874 came to the Payette valley where he resided continuously for forty years.
Mr. Neal was a good man, his character beyond reproach, his religious convictions were always positive, and everyone who knew him will learned to call him friend. His loved ones have the sympathy of all, and the community mourns the passing of one of the noble men of this generation.
Fruitland Banner (Friday, May 22, 1914)
Mr. Neal Dies at Advanced Age
John Neal, a pioneer of Idaho, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. C. M. Williams, last Monday. The funeral services were conducted from the Williams home last Tuesday, Rev. Monroe Smock officiating. Interment took place in the Valley View cemetery.
The deceased had been ill for some time and his death was not unexpected. (Applegate Kennedy Cemetery)
New Plymouth Sentinel
Thursday, May 23, 1912
NEAL, MRS. JOHN
- Death of Mrs. John Neal
Mrs. John Neal of New Plymouth passed away Saturday at the home of her daughter, Mrs. C. M. Williams of Fruitland. Mrs. Neal was taken very ill of heart trouble, later developing into bronchial pneumonia. However, she had apparently passed the crisis and hopes were entertained for her recovery. Deceased was born in Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 10, 1836, coming to Idaho 38 years ago. They lived continuously in Payette valley, having a large family of eight children, all living, beside the devoted husband. When the end came all were gathered around her bedside the eldest son, W. C. Langley of Seattle, Isaac Neal of New Plymouth, Mrs. J. Ritchie of Cambridge, Mrs. Emma Youtsler and John Neal of New Plymouth, Mrs. Ross Clement of Notus, Mrs. C. Williams of Fruitland and Mrs. Branham, of Emmett. Funeral services were held at the home Sunday afternoon, Rev. Minaker of the Baptist church, of which she was a member, officiating. She was laid to rest in the Kennedy cemetery north of town, beside several of her grandchildren. (Applegate-Kennedy Cemetery)
Mrs. Neal (The Payette Enterprise, Thursday, May 23, 1912)
Mrs. John Neal, New Plymouth, age 76 years was born at Nashville, Tenn., Aug. 10, 1836 and passed away May 18, 1912 at the home of her daughter Mrs. C. M. Williams from heart trouble. She has been severely ill of bronchial pneumonia but had somewhat rallied, except for the weak heart and severe attacks. They came to Idaho 38 years ago and had resided continuously in Payette Valley rearing a family of eight children who with the bereaved father, survive the deceased. When the end came all were gathered round her, the eldest son, W. C. Langley from near Seattle, Issac Neal, New Plymouth, Mrs. Ritchie, Cambridge; Emma Youtsler, New Plymouth; Mrs. Rosa Clement, Notus; Mrs. C. M. Williams, Fruitland; Mrs. Belle Branham, Emmett and Johnny Neal, New Plymouth. Funeral services were held at the Williams home near Fruitland conducted by Rev. Minaker of New Plymouth Baptist church of which she was a faithful member. The services were beautiful and touching and the grief of the family at the loss of a loving mother and devoted wife very pathetic. May beautiful flowers were laid upon the black casket as a tribute of love and honor from family and friends. A large crowd of sorrowing friends followed the remains to Park View Cemetery where they were laid to rest. (Applegate Kennedy Cemetery)
NEAL, SARAH ANN WILBURN
New Plymouth Sentinel
Friday, January 16, 1920
NEAL, WILLIAM A.
- Plymouth Pioneer Passes Away Sunday
William A. Neal, familiarly known as "Bud" passed away at the home of his sister, Mrs. Grover, six miles east of town on Sunday night at the age of 72 years. Mr. Neal was born in Fayetteville, Arkansas and led a very busy and active life. He has been a prominent figure in this section of the state for many years. His body was laid to rest beside his two daughters in the Kennedy cemetery on Tuesday of this week, and the world was made better by his life. The funeral was conducted by William Lickey. (Applegate Kennedy Cemetery)
Thursday, September 28, 1922
- FORMER PAYETTE BOY IN SHOOTING
August Nelson, nine year old son of Mr. and Mrs. John Marvin, was shot by his 12 year old brother, Samuel, this morning about nine o'clock with 25-35 caliber rifle, the little boy passing away about fifteen minuted later. Samuel later admitted to shooting his brother but stated he did not know the gun was loaded.
Samuel is under arrest awaiting the result of Coroner Hal Bohnenkamp's inquest which will be held this afternoon at the city hall.
Coroner Bohnenkemp's investigation, held this morning immediately following the little boy's death, disclosed that Mr. and Mrs. Marvin were at the barn about fifty yards from the house at their home in Fruitdale and that August was playing just outside the barn. They heard a shot, approximately two minutes after their entrance into the barn and rushed to the house, discovering the little fellow lying in the doorway in a pool of blood still alive but unable to speak. Despite prompt medical aid his life could not be saved.
When questioned Samuel at first denied shooting his brother stating that August had shot himself while playing with the gun. He stated that he had been lying on the bed when the shooting occured. Later in the day he admitted his part in the act to Sheriff Lee Warnick, who placed him under arrest.
The gun used, a 25-35 caliber Winchester rifle, was standing in the corner about ten feet from August when the parents reached the house and Samuel met them outside the house with cries that "August has shot himself." The bullet entered his right chest striking a bone and splitting into two sections, both of which imbedded in the door casing. His loss of blood, preceding his death, was very great. The gun was very close to his body and powder stains covered the from of his shirt.
Samuel's statement made to the sheriff stated that he had thought the gun empty and had painted it at his brother, then pulling the trigger. No trouble between the two boys had resulted and apparently Samuel's version is true.
The funeral arrangements have not been announced. -Taken from a La Grande paper.
It will be remembered that about August first, the two brothers mentioned in the above article, were taken in charge by Sheriff Jefferis for pety thieving while the family were living on the Fruitland Bench, but for the reason of the age of the youths, and the family ready to move to La Grande it was thought best not to bring about a prosecution.
The Payette Independent
Thursday, February 19, 1931
- New Plymouth
NEWSPAPER EMPLOYEE DIES
Earnest Nelson, an employee of the New Plymouth Sentinel, died at Holy Rosary hospital on Saturday of repeated hemorrhage from the throat. Several blood transfusions made from his sister and brother failed to save him. The funeral was held from the Baptist church on Tuesday afternoon, interment made at Emmett.
Thursday, February 19, 1914
NELSON, JOHN G.
- Word was received by Mrs. Maule of Payette that John G. Nelson, our former neighbor and friend of whom mention was made last week, that he had passed away Feb. 13. Mr. Nelson was 69 years of age and a native of Sweden having traveled much over the world. They lived here about 4 years and have a host of friends who extend deep sympathy for the bereaved ones. He leaves to mourn his loss his wife, a brother O. F. Nelson, three sons, C. E. who lives on Mr. Nelson's large farm near Mondamin, Ia., and Dr. L. L. Nelson of Oakland, Nebr., and Ray Nelson who is a druggist at that place. All were present but the last named at his bedside. The interment was to be made by the side of a daughter at Woodbine, Iowa.
Thursday, January 22, 1914
NELSON, MARY A.
- Mrs. Mary A. Nelson was born in Aunita, Ill., July 12, 1862, died on Big Willow, Dec. 21, 1913, was buried in the Riverside cemetery Payette, Idaho. Mrs. Nelson was a resident of Idaho 12 years living at Parma and was a resident of Payette for the past two years. She leaves her husband, a married daughter and a little girl ten years old living on Big Willow. We could not get the facts of this death at an earlier date but these people living on Big Willow, we feel that they are our neighbors and friends and we extend to them our heartfelt sympathy in their dark hour of sorrow. (Riverside Cemetery)
Thursday, August 17, 1922
NESBITT, LIZZIE DYSON
- The funeral services of Lizzie Dyson Nesbill were held at the Baptist church, Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. the services were conducted by Rev. C. H. Buell.
Burial at Riverside cemetery.
Lizzie Dyson Nesbitt was born in Yorkshire, England, November 22, 1895, when 3 years of age she came with her parents to New York, where they resided for 10 years. In 1908 they moved to Nampa, Idaho, where they resided until 1914. From Nampa the family moved to Washington, returning to Idaho in 1921.
She graduated from Nampa High School in 1914 and from Oregon Agricultural College in 1918, receiving her B. S. degree in Domestic Science and Arts. She taught in The Dalles High School for 3 years, and one year in the Melba High School.
She was married at Boise, Idaho, June 1, 1922, to Clarence S. Nesbitt of New Plymouth.
Her death occured very suddenly at the home, Saturday, August 12, at 5 P. M., from gas poisoning.
She is survived by her husband, Clarence S. Nesbitt, of New Plymouth; her father, S. H. Dyson of Murphy, and two sisters, Mrs. V. E. Wolf of Melba; and Mrs. L. L. Ashley of Murphy.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to express our sincere thanks to our many friends, also fraternal orders, for their kind help, sympathy and beautiful floral offerings during our bereavements in the death of our dear wife, daughter and sister. Clarence S. Nesbitt, S. H. Dyson and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Nesbitt and family (Riverside Cemetery)
New Plymouth Sentinel (Thursday, August 17, 1922)
Dies Suddenly At Farm Home
The funeral services of Lizzie Dyson Nesbitt were held at the Payette Baptist church Monday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock. The services were conducted by the Rev. C. W. Buell. Burial at the Riverside cemetery.
Lizzie Dyson Nesbitt was born in Yorkshire, England, November 22, 1895. When 3 years of age she moved with her parents to New York where they resided for ten years. In 1908 they moved to Nampa, Idaho where they resided until 1914. From Nampa the family moved to Washington, returning to Idaho in 1921.
She graduated from Nampa High School in 1914 and from Oregon Agricultural College in 1918, receiving her B.S. degree in domestic science and art.
She taught in The Dalles high school for three years and one year in the Melba high school.
She was married at Boise, Idaho, June 1, 1922 to Clarence S. Nesbitt of New Plymouth.
Her death occurred very suddenly at the home Saturday, August 12, 1922 at 5 p.m. from gas poisoning. She is survived by her husband, Clarence S. Nesbitt of New Plymouth, her father S. H. Dyson of Murphy, and two sisters, Mrs. V. E. Wolf of Melba, and Mrs. L. L. Ashley of Murphy.
Card of Thanks
We wish to express our sincere thanks to our many friends, also the fraternal orders, for their kind help, sympathy, and beautiful floral offerings during our bereavement in the death of our dear wife, daughter and sister. Clarence s. Nesbitt, S. H. Dyson and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Nesbitt and family
NESBITT, MARY JANE STUART
Thursday, October 09, 1930
Harry Ness was born at Leginoer, Ind., March 24, 1880, and passed away Saturday morning, October 4th at 12:15 at the Holy Rosary hospital. He was 50 years, 6 months, and 12 days old at the time of his death. He had been confined to his bed for the past six weeks, suffering from a complication of diseases. He was taken to the hospital at 4 o'clock Thursday morning and operated upon for ulcer of the stomach. He rallied from the operation, but was too weak to recover.
When he was four years of age he moved from Leginoer to Heigler, Neb., where he was adopted and raised, as his mother passed away when he was a baby. He lived at Heigler until 19 years of age, when he went to Hayes City, Kans. Here he married Miss Mae Raynard, October 9, 1908. They lived in Hayes City until 1910, when they moved to Superior, Neb. There they lived until 1928, when they moved to Denver, where they lived until June, 1929, when they came to Idaho, and settled first at Emmett then at New Plymouth and then to Fruitland in October. They opened the Manhattan Cafe in November and have operated it since. Besides his wife he leaves one daughter Helen, one sister in Yakima and two brothers, one in Missouri and one in Canada. One son preceded him in death several years ago. Mr. Ness has made many friends in the community during his short stay here, who will greatly miss him. Funeral services were held from the Peterson funeral chapel in Ontario Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock, conducted by Rev. Geo. Roseberry. Interment was made in the Ontario cemetery.
CARD OF THANKS
We wish to thank all our friends who so kindly assisted us during the illness and death of our dear husband and father.
MRS. MAE NESS
MISS HELEN NESS
Thursday, October 04, 1923
NEWLON, H. B.
- H. B. Newlon was born in Edgar county, Illinois, September 19, 1943, and departed this life at Payette, Idaho, September 28, 1923, aged 80 years and 9 days.
At the age of 13 years the family was taken with western fever and they moved to Emporia, Kansas, the then extreme western frontier, and he engaged in stock raising and ranging. He was married at this place. He enlisted in the service of his country toward the close of the Civil War, in the 17th Kansas Infantry, and received an honorable discharge. Several years after the war he and his wife moved to Cushing, Oklahoma, where his first wife, Anna Newlon, died November 15, 1602.(has to be wrong) There were no children of this union, although shortly before Mrs. Newlon's death they adopted Ethel Newlon, who assisted in the care of her father a part of the period of his illness.
On November 6, 1904, the deceased was married to Mrs. Ruth Brown, who still survives him, and during his late illness was constantly at his bedside, enduring much fortitude, as Mr. Newlon was afflicted with cancer and his suffering was intense for several weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Newlon moved to Payette in 1912, and have since reside here.
The funeral was held at the Christian church Sunday, at 2 p. m., conducted by S. H. Gorham, and interment at Riverside cemetery, conducted by the Masonic order, of which he was a member. The G. A. R. and W. R. C. attended in a body. (Riverside Cemetery)
CARD OF THANKS
We avail ourselves of the opportunity to (several words unreadable) gratitude to the many kind friends who tendered their aid and sympathy during the illness and death of our beloved husband and father.
Mrs. H. B. Newlon, Ethel Newlon
The Payette Independent
Thursday, August 13, 1931
NEWSOM, INFANT SON
- The little twelve-day-old son of Mr. and Mrs. H. Newsome died at the Adam McMillan home last Sunday and was buried in the Weiser cemetery Monday afternoon.
NOTE: According to the death index the name is Newsom. Ch
Thursday, September 02, 1920
- After a long and useful life, living true to the teachings of his Lord and Savior, Abraham Nodle passed peacefully away at the home of his daughter Mrs. C. H. Bowman, in the north part of town Tuesday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
Mr. Nodle was born in Portage County, Ohio, March 28th, 1822; emigrated with his parents' to Iowa in 1857, in which state he resided until 1894. He was united in marriage January 22, 1857 to Sarah Anne Nee Ogden at Maquota, Iowa. Six children were born to bless this union of whom but two are now living, A. T. Nodle who now resides in the state of Washington, and Mrs. C. H. Bowman of this city.
In 1894 he moved with his wife to Butte, Montana, and two years later moved by team to Weiser, Idaho and settled on a 20 acre orchard tract where he continued to live until 1908 when he came to Payette to make his home with his daughter, Mrs. C. H. Bowman, his wife having preceded him to the better world that year. He continued to live at the Bowman home until death called him to his reward, August 31st, being at the time over 87 years of age.
Mr. and Mrs. Nodle both united with the Brethren Church in early life and continued to live true and faithful to the teachings of that organization to the end. Short services were held at the Bowman home this Thursday afternoon, the procession then went to Weiser where the funeral was held from the Brethren Church. Interment was made in the Weiser cemetery beside his wife.
The Payette Independent
Thursday, September 12, 1929
NODLE, JULIA A.
- DEATH OF MRS. JULIA NODLE
It is with regret that we announce the death of Mrs. Julia Nodle, who passed away a little after midnight Monday night, as the result of a fall Sunday. She was quite feeble and arose to close a door when she in some way slipped and broke one of her legs. An X-ray photograph of the injury was taken and the bone was set and placed in a cast.
Disliking to go to a hospital she was removed to the home of C. H. Bowman with Mrs. T. A. Wayne as attendant. She seemed comfortable and having fallen to sleep Mrs. Wayne retired to a cot beside the bed. Awaking about midnight Mrs. Wayne noticed a change in her expression and found that she had peacefully slept away. A merciful Providence had relieved her of months of torture and suffering.
Julia A. Crawshaw was born in Clinton, Iowa, January 11, 1851, and was 76 years, 7 months and 28 days old. She moved to western Iowa with her widowed mother, brother and sister. While there she was married to Jake Nodle, at Fte., Iowa, in the year 1890. Three children were born in this union, two girls and one boy, the boy dying in infancy. The family moved to Payette in 1901 where she has resided ever since, and where Mr. Nodle preceded her in the better world.
Her surviving close relatives are one brother, Nelt Crawshaw, of Hall, Montana; two daughters, Mrs. Mary Crozier, of Culdusac, Idaho, and Mrs. Elsie Hall, of Payette. There are five grandchildren, and she is also survived by a number of nieces and nephews of the late husband, and a brother-in-law, Lewis Nodle.
Mrs. Nodle united with the Methodist Episcopal church at the age of 18 in which faith she has remained ever since. Although owing to poor health of late years she was unable to attend church much, she always tried to live a true Christian life and was a devoted wife, mother and grandmother.
Funeral services were held at the Landon Undertaking Parlors this (Thursday) afternoon at 2:30 o'clock and were conducted by Rev. A. H. Farrett, pastor of the Methodist church. Interment took place at Riverside cemetery. (Riverside Cemetery)
Friday, February 16, 1906
- Death of Notable Woman
Mrs. Anna Noggle, mother of Mrs. John McGlinchey of this city, died at Monroe, Wis., February 5, at the age of 91 years. Mrs. Noggle will be remembered by many Idaho pioneers as she resided in this state from 1869 to 1875, her husband at that time being chief justice of Idaho. Several years ago she visited Mrs. McGlinchey in Payette, making many friends among the people of the city. She leaves a twin sister, Mrs. H. H. Johnson of Omaha. She and Mrs. Johnson were often mentioned in the newspapers as the oldest twins in the United States.
The Monroe correspondent of the Milwaukee Sentinel gives the following account of Mrs. Noggle's life.
"The death of Mrs. Anna Noggle here on Sunday separates two notable twins. Mrs. Noggle was nearly 91 years old and leaves a sister, Mrs. H. H. Johnson of Omaha. She was born on May 29, 1815, in the town of Greenfield, New York. Her maiden name was Anna Lewis, and with her parents moved to Ohio, where in the town of Milan Oct. 15, 1834, she was married to the late Judge Noggle, who died in Janesville in the year 1878, at the close of a notable career as lawyer, judge, and politican in southern Wisconsin, where he spent the best years of his life almost continuously from 1839 to 1878. Two years after their marriage Mr. and Mrs. Noggle moved west to Winnebago county, Ill., and in 1839 settled in Beloit, Wis. During their residence in this state Mr. Noogle won fame as a lawyer, judge of the Twelfth Judicial Circuit court, and as a member of the state legislature. In the year 1869 the judge was appointed chief justice of Idaho by President Grant, and Mrs. Noggle accompanied him to the western state, remaining there until 1875, when they returned and took up their home in Janesville.
The years later Judge Noggle was laid to rest in Oakhill cemetery, and Mrs. Noggle lived with her daughter, Mrs. C. G. Williams, in Janesville until 1899, when she came to reside with Mrs. Puffer in this city."
Thursday, January 16, 1930
NOKES, ELROY EDWIN
Elroy Edwin Nokes was born in Franklin county, New York, November 7, 1859, and passed away at the home of his brother E. P. Nokes Tuesday afternoon, January 1, 1930, at 3:30. Death came very suddenly and unexpected after a few hours illness, caused from a stroke of paralysis. He had been in poor health the past two years, having suffered two light strokes before this one. He was 70 years and two months old at the time of his death.
He spent his early life in New York, moving from there to Illinois where he lived several years and then moved to Iowa. From Iowa he moved to Nebraska, where he lived to (two) years. He was married in Missouri, his wife preceding him in death about 20 years ago. When a young man he united with the Methodist church, and when he married, as his wife was a member of the Baptist church, he united with that church and has been an earnest and consistent worker ever since.
He has spend the past 18 years here at the home of his brother and wife. Besides this brother he leaves another brother, Elmer Nokes, of Nevada, Iowa, who was unable to come for the funeral. He also leaves a large circle of friends in the community who will greatly miss him.
Funeral services were held from the Baptist church last Thursday afternoon, January 9th, at 2:30, conducted by Rev. M. L. Richman. Interment was made in Park View cemetery in New Plymouth. (Parkview Cemetery)
The Payette Independent (Thursday, January 16, 1930)
Elroy Edwin Nokes was born in Franklin county, New York, November 7, 1859, and passed away at the home of his brother E. P. Nokes, Tuesday afternoon, January 7, at 3:30, following a few hours illness caused from a stroke of paralysis. He was 70 years and two months old at the time of his death. He had been in poor health for the past two years, having suffered a slight stroke before this. But his death came very suddenly and unexpectedly at the last.
He lived in New York during his younger life. He moved fro New York to Illinois, and from there to Iowa where he lived a number of years. He was married in Missouri, his wife preceding him in death about 20 years ago. Since then he has made his home with his brother, coming here 18 years ago. When a young man he united with the Methodist church, and when he was married his wife was a member of the Baptist church so he united with that church and has been an earnest and consistent worker every since.
Besides his brother E. P. Nokes, he leaves one brother, Elmer Nokes in Nevada, Iowa, who was unable to be present at the funeral. He also leaves a large circle of friends in this community who will miss him greatly.
Funeral services were held from the Baptist church Thursday afternoon, January 9, at 2:30, conducted by Rev. M. L. Richman. Interment was made in Park View Cemetery in New Plymouth.
CARD OF THANKS
We take this method to express our heartfelt thanks to all who so kindly and lovingly assisted us during our bereavement in the loss of our dear brother, Elroy Nokes. Especially the beautiful songs and flowers. Your kind deeds will always be remembered. (Parkview Cemetery)
Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Nokes
Thursday, February 19, 1920
- William Noot passed away early Monday morning at his home on Second Avenue South, after being in feeble health for about ten years, the last five years of which he was continuously confined to his home. Funeral services were held at the Episcopal church Wednesday afternoon conducted by Rev. Thomas Ashworth. We are not in possession of any history of Mr. Noot's life but know that he was born in South Wales in 1838, and was 81 years of age at the time of his death. Mr. and Mrs. Noot came to Payette about 22 years ago and during that time made many friends. Mr. Noot was a civil engineer and followed that occupation all through life. He was City Engineer of the city of Payette for many years resigning on account of failing health. He is survived by a wife and one son, Frank Noot who is government Engineer somewhere on the western coast, and who was here to attend the funeral.
Thursday, December 18, 1919
NORWOOD, SUSAN ANN
- Susan Ann Norwood was born in Illinois in 1848. She was married in the same state, moving to Portland, Oregon, many years ago where she resided for several years. She came to Payette in 1909 where she made many friends. She was taken with pneumonia about December 1st and died December 8th. So far as is known but one relative is left to mourn her departure. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon from Lauers Undertaking Parlor conducted by Rev. H.K. Wallis and interment made in the Riverside Cemetery. (Riverside Cemetery)
Thursday, July 13, 1916
NOYER, CHARLES F.
- DEATH OF CHARLES F. NOYER
We have just been informed that Mr. Charles F. Noyer, aged about 54 years, died at his home near Crystal at 3 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Mr. Noyer was a well known and prosperous farmer of the section where he resided. The funeral will take place Saturday at 10 o'clock, at which time services will be held at the family residence.
Thursday, July 06, 1922
- MARGARET RONEY-NYE
Margaret Roney was born in the state of Nebraska, March 20th, 1895, died at Spokane, Washington, June 28, 1922. At the age of 11 years she became a member of the Baptist church at Scotts Bluff, and superintendent of Sunday School at the age of 14, later coming to Idaho where she attended High School and affiliated with the Methodist church, moving to Decatur, Illinois, in 1914, where she attended business college for 18 months and two years at Remedies Western University at Bloomington, Ill., two years nurse training in Macon County Hospital at Decatur, all medical work and nurse training being taken to fit her for missionary work, and would have left for service in West China this year, had she not been married March 3rd, 1921.
She served as a Red Cross nurse at Bloomington during the "flue" epidemic and was superintendent of a class of 100 girls as standard bearers, for three years, always working spare time among the slums in Decator for Methodist missionary service.
Funeral services were conducted at the Baptist church, Sunday, July 2nd, at 2 P. M., Rev. C. L. Walker of the Methodist church, officiating assisted by Rev. C. W. Buell, pastor of the Baptist church. (Riverside Cemetery)
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