MRS. GEO. H. DAMSCHRODER
f PASSED AWAY SUDDENL^i
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Mrs! Geo. H. Damschr6def, a highly esteemed and lifelong resident of El¬ more and vicinity, passed away suddenly at her home on Fremont street Saturday afternoon from a heart attack. She had a weak heart and for the past several weeks she had avoided all exertion but could not escape the inevitable. Her death came as a severe shock to her many relatives and friends here who did not realize her critical condition. Her only sister, Mrs. Flora MeGowan of Plymouth, Indiana, happenecTto be visiting her at the time of her death.
The funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon of this week at 1:30 at Trinity M. E. church, the pas¬ tor, Rev. H. S. Graham, conducting the services and burial in Woodville cemetery.
Clista Ann Ingraham was born to Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Ingraham, near Elmore, March 7, 1856. On May 6, 1880, she was united in marriage to George Damschroder and to this union were born eleven children. Two died in infancy and Scott, age 25 years, was killed in France in the World War, in 1918. Most of her life was spent on the farm about three miles south of Elmore but about six years ago she and her husband moved t'' Elmore to their newly acquired horn on Fremont street, where she passed away loved and respected by all who knew her, at the age of 70 years, 10 months and 8 days.
Those left to mourn her departure are her husband, eight children: Christ, Elmer and Ben of Elmore Mrsi yntdcnc'z Fcrk of Fremont, M Hubert Zorn of near Cibsonburg, also Orville, Ray and Ralph of near Gib* sonburg, one sister, Mrs. Flora Me¬ Gowan of Plymouth, Indiana, besides 33 grandchildren and many other rel¬ atives, ii——-
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