Chris & Julie Petersen's Genealogy

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Obituary of John Whited Bishop
Obituary of John Whited Bishop
Obituary
John Whited Bishop was born in Indiana on the 19, day of August 1838. He came to Iowa with his parents when small. At age of 17, he joined the Christian church at Winterset, Iowa. He was united in marriage to Elizabeth Gustin, November 22, 1860.To this union, was born seven children. Two died in infancy, The surviving children are Mrs. Will Martin of Cozad, Nebraska, Arthur of Campo, Colorado, Mrs. Hiram Waldo of Sidney, Montana, Mrs. W. W. Furguson and Fred, Clarks, Nebraska, one Philip Walic of Jennings, Kansas. Twenty living grandchildren, thirty-two great-grandchildren. The funeral service was held at the home of his daughter Mrs. W. W. Furguson on Saturday, January 16, 1926, Rev. Foster officiating. The burial was Genoa, Nebraska.
Mr. Bishop was 87 years of age at the time of his death.
 
 
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Paul Petersen Headstone
Paul Petersen Headstone
Status: Located;  
 
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Rites Held For Berl Waldo, 77
Rites Held For Berl Waldo, 77
Funeral services for Berl W Waldo, 77, a longtime rancher in the Amelia-Chambers community, who died at his home April 1, were held at the United Methodist Church in Chambers Sunday afternoon, April 4, at 2 o'clock Rev. Clarence Davis officiated and burial was in Chambers Cemetery. Mrs. Ernest Durre was organist and Stanley Lambert vocalist at the services. Pallbearers were Stanley Thompson, Harold Fullerton, Lyle David, Earl David, Harlan Larson, and Raymond Beed.
Berl Wilbur Waldo, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram E Waldo was born in Nance County, Nov. 10, 1893. He married Miss. Emma Zinkon at Ord March 18, 1914. The couple ranched for a time near Ericson then moved to the Amelia-Chambers community which became their permanent home. Five children were born to the couple, Mrs. Robert (Zelma) Kalb of Daingerfield, Texas; Mrs. Kenneth (Mildred) Werner of Chambers; Harold Of Boise, Idaho; Lloyd of O'Neill and an infant daughter, who preceded him in death.
He was also preceded in death by his parents, two brothers, Fred and Glen and three sisters, Claudene, Esther, and Bethel. Survivors include his wife, Emma; children Zelma, Mildred, Harold, and Lloyd; 12 grandchil-dren and eight great-grandchildren a brother, Ray, Libby, Mont.; two sisters, Leone Kirschner of Seattle, Wash and Ione Lillie of Virginia Minn. Also surviving are many nephews, nieces and a host of friends. He was a member of the Chamlers Odd Fellows Lodge since 1947. 
 
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At least one living or private individual is linked to this item - Details withheld.
 
 
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Rothenberger, Valentine
Rothenberger, Valentine
S.4 B4 L6 s4 1834-1922 Notice as you are going by, As you are now so once was I. As now I am, so shall you be left, So while on eath prepare for death
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Russians Likely to Be Popular Social Additions
Russians Likely to Be Popular Social Additions
Status: Located; Wife of Russian Attache Dec 1917 
 
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Samantha Jane Phillips
Samantha Jane Phillips
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Seven Pennington Sister
Seven Pennington Sister
 
 
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Sitting in rocker
Sitting in rocker
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Tarbert Family History - Tarbert Family News  Vol. 1, No. 1, page 1, 'A Tarbert Family Newsletter' July 1997
Tarbert Family History - Tarbert Family News Vol. 1, No. 1, page 1, "A Tarbert Family Newsletter" July 1997
Joseph and Nancy's story begins in Harrison County, Ohio, where Joseph and Nancy were born, grew to adulthood, married and started raising a family. Joseph Tarbert was born there on Christmas eve in 1838, the first child of John Sarah Tarbert. He was raised on the family farm with four brothers and three sisters. Nancy Knox was born the following year on Oct. 11, 1839, to Thomas and Eleanor Knox. She was the fifth of their nine children. Little is known of Nancy's youth except that both of her parents died on the same day when she was ten years old. No record is available to show who raised her. Joseph and Nancy were married Sep, 12, 1860. Their first child, Laura, was born July 12, 1863. A second daughter, Jennie, was born Jan. 13, 1866 and third daughter, Aletia, was born just a year later on Jan. 15. Joseph was a farmer, but it is apparent from subsequent events that he was also learning the carpentry trade during the next few years. By the end of the decade, Joseph had mastered his craft and the family's prospects were brighter elsewhere. It was time to leave Harrison County. Cont. - page2 
 
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Tarbert Family History - Tarbert Family News  Vol. 1, No. 1, page 2, 'A Tarbert Family Newsletter' July 1997
Tarbert Family History - Tarbert Family News Vol. 1, No. 1, page 2, "A Tarbert Family Newsletter" July 1997
Page 2 continued from page 1 Joseph moved the family to Cincinnati, Ohio, where they lived until 1875 while he worked in the building trades. Two sons were born during the families stay in Cincinnati. Frank was born Aug. 10, 1870, and Elmore on May 6, 1872. Joseph and Nancy next moved, with five children, to Worthington, Minnesota, where Joseph engaged in farming activities while working in the area as a carpenter. Three more children joined the family during the eleven-year stay in Worthington. Floyd was born Feb. 24, 1877, Nellie was born May 24, 1879, and the couple last-child, Clyde, was born June 7, 1881. Laura, the oldest daughter was nearly eighteen years old when Clyde was born, Two years later, on May 14, 1882, she became the bride of Marcus Cox. Exciting events were occurring to the west at this time. A settler had homesteaded in a beautiful little valley called Wild Rose Prairie in Washington Territory in 1882. The population of Spokane Falls - later shortened to Spokane - had grown to fifteen hundred. It was time for the Tarbert family to move. Records show the family arrived at Spokane Falls on May 6, 1884. It was Elmores twelfth birthday, Joseph was forty-six. The children ranged in age from eighteen years old Jennie to three years year old Clyde. Laura and Marcus Cox remained in Mimn., but would soon follow. Details of the move are not in public records. The Northern Pacific Railroad had reached Washington Territory in 1881, but some grandchildren were told the move was by covered wagons crossed the Spokane River on the Plantes Ferry just east of today's Felts Field. The family stayed in Spokane Fall for a short time while Joseph searched for a home site. He soon claimed land at Wild Rose Prairie (see Wild Rose Prairie - page 3) and began the construction of a fortified home (see Fort Tarbert-Page 4) l It was to serve as the family home and as an area fort against Indian attack. Joseph cleared and cultivated the quarter section and started farming as he continued practicing his carpentry trade. The Tarbert children grew to adulthood on the homestead, with the exception of Aletia. Aletia Tarbert died Jan. 15 1887 at nineteen years, two months and five days of age. Death was attributed to consumption (tuberculosis) aggravated by days and nights of concealment in the root cellar during Indian scares (see Fort Tarbert - Page 4). Aletia was buried at Wild Rose Cemetery see Wild Rosa Cemetery-Page 5) Spokane Fall suffered a devastating fire in 1889, creating an emergency need for Joseph's building construction skills. The family temporarily 
 

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