Thursday, the Mends of Mr. and Mrs. jf Henry Burman, who in 1888 mourned ' wflh them tb« death of a daughter and a few Shears Inter that of their oldest son, f were a called upon to extend their sympathies and join wiih them in mourn- ] ing tiie death of their youngest son, Fev- ^hmmd II.
IJeeeaeed was a young man of many P excellent qualities and by his kindness and amiability of maimers endeared him¬ self to a large circle of friends and ac¬ quaintances, who, together with the griefstrickea family deeply mourn his early death aud join in the sentiment, "Thy will O Lord, he clone."
He wits a bright scholar and after a few terms at tbe high school at this place, he attended Mrs. Motley's normal school at Port Clinton and later Coneonlia College at Spriwglield, III. After finishing hit- course afc the last named institution be taught school at ibis place for about ;■ year. Although he was an able teacher and enjoyed the work, be looked upon it only as a stepping stone to his chosen profession—Doctor of Medicine. With that end in view be was enrolled as a I student ot the Columbus Medical College [ iu Sept*, 188S, where he took a two yea re I course and graduated on March 4, 1890.
While at commons be contracted at disease of the throat and returned | home quite ill, hoping however that [ rest and the warm summer days would I soon restore his health, but the balmy * days of summer did not bring the de- i sired relief. He continued to fail; gradually and at 3 o'clock a. m, on Dec, 11, at the age of 22 years and 13 Q*ysi death claimed him for his own.
The funeral was held from the regis dence of bis parents on Monday after- j noon and was largely attended, this , fact testifying to the esteem in which' he was held.
In bis death Danbury loses an intel-j ligent.refined and model young-man and, the family a loving and obedient son' and brother. May our loss be his gain.<
Bright be the plnce of thy son!
No lovelier wpirit than thine, B'er burst from its mortal con rot
lo the urbs of the blensed to shiue.
Light be the torf o'er thy tomb
May it.a verdure lite emeral la be, Th.re at-nuld be no -hadow or Liloom
In aught that reininus us of thee. Yonitff flowers and ata evergreen tree
May tpri'.iK: I'rom the plat's of thy rest, lint the Impress nor yew let us «e<;.
For why should we mourn for the blest.
Dunburv, O, Dee. Hi. 1890.
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