Vintage Photos

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A photo of Ethel Margaret Cross
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A photo of the grave of Hyman Dvorlesky Cohen
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A photo of Kenneth Cowles and his brothers. from left to right. Kenneth Cowles, Alfred Cowles, Don Cowles, and Wayne Cowles.
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A photo of Donal Morton Charles
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A photo of the obituary of Harry Abrams (1930 - 1947)
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A photo of Vickey Lynn Guinn
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A photo of Flossie Hassell
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A photo of Porter Guinn, wife Oleta Neal Guinn, and granddaughter Lesa Guinn
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A photo of Porter Guinn
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A photo of Oleta (Neal) Guinn
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A photo of Oleta (Neal) Guinn
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A photo of Oleta (Neal) Guinn
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A photo of Morton Leo Charles (1901 - 1980)
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A photo of Mabel Piercey (Doughney) Charles
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From Document number 192/41547, October 31st, 2014 Name from the Latin, " obitus" that meaning,: visit, meeting, dead, end, ruin. Saint Obitus ( , ( Italian: Sant Obizio) 1150-1204 A.D. was an Italian Saint, whose feast day is February 4th. Obitius From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Saint Obitius Reliquary and altar of St. Obitius, Niardo. Born February 4, ~1150 AD Niardo Died December 6, ~1204 AD Honored in Roman Catholic Church Beatified 1600 (cultus confirmed) by Pope Clement VIII Major shrine Niardo Feast December 6; February 4 Attributes depicted as a warrior on horseback Patronage Niardo Saint Obitius (Italian: Sant'Obizio) (February 4, c. 1150 - December 6, c. 1204) was an Italian saint. He was born in Niardo, in the Brescia, around 1150 (tradition holds that the day was February 4). His father, Gratiadeus (Graziodeo), was a knight and governor of Valcamonica. Obitius was devoted to Saint Margaret as a youth, and displayed an image of this virgin martyr and his armorial device.[1] His family had connections with the local religious community. An uncle had founded two monasteries and another relative had befriended Saint Constantius (San Costanzo), the other patron saint of Niardo. Obitius nevertheless became a knight and married the countess Inglissenda Porro, with whom he had four children: Jacopo, Berta, Margherita, and Maffeo. Obitius had a successful military career as a knight, and participated in the wars between Cremona and Brescia. Conversion An event led Obitius to abandon his military career. On July 7, 1191, at the Battle of the Malamorte, on the Oglio River, in Brescian territory, Obitius was leading an army against the Bergamaschi. The Bergamese retreated across a wooden bridge, and they were pursued by Obitius and his fellow knights. The collective weight of the soldiers, the knights’ armor, and the knights' horses caused the bridge to collapse, and Obitius and all the combatants plunged into the water. According to his legend, while he was in the water, he had a terrifying vision of Hell. Obitius managed to escape from drowning and thereafter decided to dedicate himself to a spiritual life. Despite resistance to this idea from his family, Obitius’ determination eventually swayed them, and two of his children, Margherita and Maffeo, also became a nun and monk, respectively.[1] Obitius lived in completely poverty, penance, and prayer and dedicated himself to working for a Benedictine convent. In 1197, he was eventually allowed to become an oblate in the monastery of Santa Giulia in Brescia. Obitius spent the rest of his life at the monastery, performing various acts of charity. Miracles were attributed to him. He was buried with great honor at the monastery church of Santa Giulia in Brescia.[1] Veneration In 1498, it was reported that the urn containing Obitius’ relics began to miraculously issue water. His relics were translated to the altar of Santa Giulia and in 1553, the same phenomenon was again reported. In the jubilee year of 1600, his cult was approved by the Vatican. In 1526-7, Romanino painted the story of Obitius’ life in a series of frescoes (Storie di sant'Obizio), in the basilica of San Salvatore at Brescia. When the monastery of Santa Giulia was suppressed in 1797 during the era of the Cisalpine Republic, Niardo demanded the relics of Obitius from Brescia and are today contained in the main altar of the parish church of Niardo.
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A photo of J Hayes
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The history of the Ezzo, Azzo, Izzo family From DOCUMENT NO. 195/39757, OCTOBER 31, 2014 The Family name Ezzo, Azzo and its variant Obizzo and Izzo derived from the Holy Roman Ezzonen dynasty.
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A photo of William Hochendoner (1948 - 1971)
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A photo of William Hochendoner (1948 - 1971)
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A photo of Mom and Dad, William Hochendoner (1948 - 1971) and Carolyn Sereno
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A photo of William Hochendoner (1948 - 1971) and friends
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A photo of William Hochendoner (1948 - 1971)
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A photo of William Hochendoner (1948 - 1971)
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A photo of Anthony T Difruscio in the center with his brothers Giovanni on the left of photo and Giuseppe on the right of photo. This was taken after the funeral of their brother Michele.
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A photo of Tracy R Mccourt (1949 - 2006)
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A photo of Emilien Julien Cornil Wilst
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The son's name was Wilst Jacques Emilien Yvon
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A photo of Julien Emilien Cornil Wilst near of his house
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A photo of a Fels woman
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A photo of Jimi W Michaud (1982 - 2011)
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