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Saffie was quiet and unassuming with a creative flair. She said the acts were amazing. She was waiting for Ariana to come on, she was so happy.
Superfan Georgina Callander was killed, according to Bishop Rawstorne Church of England Academy, where she had previously been a student. The year-old had tweeted at the pop star the day before the concert.
Callander met Grande in Photos on her Facebook page showed a fun-loving teenager who liked pop groups like One Direction and Fifth Harmony. Martyn Hett, a year-old man from Greater Manchester, was named as one of the victims by his brother, Dan Hett. A huge Mariah Carey fan, Hett was honored by the pop star herself in a post on Instagram. People came together to support her after she struggled to make any sales at her craft fair stall.
He featured the full story in a Twitter moment, titled: Alex Klis, a York College student, made an appeal on Facebook on Tuesday to help find her parents, Marcin and Angelika, who had been missing since the concert. The Polish Foreign Ministry confirmed in a statement that two Polish nationals were killed in the attack. Minister Witold Waszczykowski told RMF FM that they were parents who were killed when they came to collect their daughters after the concert.
Waszczykowski said that the children were safe. Jane Tweddle, a mother of three from Blackpool, was named as one of the victims by South Shore Academy, where she was a member of staff.
All of them say the same things about our lovely Jane… bubbly, kind, welcoming, funny, generous… the list goes on. This is an archived article and the information in the article may be outdated. Please look at the time stamp on the story to see when it was last updated. Courtney Boyle Courtney Boyle, a year-old from Gateshead, was killed at the concert alongside her stepfather Philip Tron, the family confirmed on Thursday.
Tron, from Gateshead, died alongside his stepdaughter, Courtney Boyle, Wendy Fawell Gathered at a maypole in Otley, West Yorkshire, residents honored victims of the Manchester attack, including local woman Wendy Fawell, on Thursday morning. Family and friends posted their condolences on social media, sharing photos of Fawell.
The two loved to travel together, exploring new cities. F H Boatright Spouse's Name: Services will be held at 2 p. Sunday at the Campbell-Lewis Chapel. Byron Banta will officiate.
Burial will be in the Ridge Park Cemetery. Visitation will be from 7 to 8: Saturday at the Chapel. Born May 4, in Saline County, Mo. Boatright who proceded her in death March 10, Boatright was a member of the First Christian Church and has resided in Saline County most of her life. Survivors include one son, Robert E. Boatright of Lee's Summit, Mo. Rogers Norene Clark of Marshall; three grandchildren; one great-grandchild; one sister, Mrs.
Vernie Pauline Aldridge of Sweet Springs. She was preceded in death by one brother and one grandson. Memorials are suggested to the Missouri Valley College. F H Boatright Home in Graveside services will be at 11 a. Phillips was born in Saline County, Mo.
She was a house mother for student nurses enrolled in the Bethany Hospital School of Nursing for 17 years before she retired. She was a Presbyterian. Her husband, King M. Phillips, died in Survivors include a daughter, Ermalee R. Smith, Topeka, and three grandchildren. The Kansas City Star, July 28, Mable F Boatright Date: He was a Presbyterian Minister.
A lifelong resident of Missouri and a member of the Kansas City bar for more than forty years, William G. Boatright had to his credit a distinguished record of practice, particularly in the field of antitrust law, in which he won a wide reputation.
He was attorney in a number of precedent-making cases, and he found time in a busy life for many other useful activities, particularly on behalf of his church. His paternal grandmother was Nancy Frances Buie, who was born in and died in Reared on a farm near Sedalia, Missouri, William G. Boatright attended the public schools, and graduated from Sedalia High School. He was admitted to the bar of the State of Missouri in July Boatright remained with that firm until March , when he left to practice independently, with offices in the Commerce Building.
Boatright was widely recognized and respected for meticulous, skilful and thorough preparation of his cases. Weeks spent in research, study and examination of all possible directions to which testimony and trial developments might lead and his deep sense of obligation to clients won for him outstanding recognition as a truly fine trial lawyer. When, in the s, Kansas City became a focus of national attention by reason of its vote fraud trials, he was engaged as trial attorney by several defendants.
In , he was appointed by the Alien Property Custodian of the United States, under an executive order, to represent certain enemy aliens in litigation involving the will and estate of Conrad H.
He achieved outstanding results in this lengthy and complicated litigation. This case was settled along with eight other motion picture cases which he had brought involving other theatre owners against the powerful motion picture interests. In , he was chief trial attorney in an action brought on behalf of Harzfeld's Inc. On eve of trial Mr. Boatright was successful in securing an outstanding settlement for client. He was one of the organizers of the Lawyers Association of Kansas City in which he retained membership.
He belonged to Country Club Lodge No. Boatright entered military service in May A Democrat in his politics, Mr. Boatright was much sought after as a speaker in behalf of his party's candidates, but never sought nor accepted candidacy himself.
Among the major interests outside of his profession was the Methodist Church in which he was an active layman for more than forty years. He served the denomination in many capacities and later in his own church, St. John's Methodist Church, as steward, trustee, teacher, youth leader and committee member.
Before the present St. He was one of the leaders in the organization to its present site on Ward Parkway under the new name of St. In later years, he attended services at Central Methodist Church.
An outstanding Methodist clergyman of Kansas City, having first-hand knowledge of Mr. Boatright's work and activities has commented: He never shirked what he considered to be his responsibility. He was extremely careful in carrying out every point, great and small, in Methodist polity He knew the Bible well and had a deep sense of exposition.
He was keenly interested in sports, particularly fishing and hunting, and in gardening, agriculture and photography. He was an ardent student of history, political science and government. The quality of his mind and broadness of spirit enable him to be a self-educated man of rare exception. The couple became the parents of one daughter, Billie, who was born on December 9, William Lynn and James Michael.
Boatright's death occurred at his home in Kansas City on February 3, William was already training with the 79th Field Artillery since May of He was overseas with the Expeditionary Forces from August, until June, Daughter Elithe was born on December 9, , four months after he shipped out for Europe.
Delegate to Democratic National Convention from Missouri, Boatright, 62, a native of Pettis County, died in his sleep Monday night at his home, West 67th St. He was born east of Houstonia where his younger years were spent. For 40 years he practiced law in Kansas City and he had been an expert in the field of antitrust legislation.
For several months he had been ill with a heart ailment and in November and part of December had been a patient at Trinity Lutheran Hospital, Kansas City. He returned to his home about six weeks ago and resumed visiting his office on a part time basis.
William A Boatright Date: George F Father's Birth Place: Laura B Mother's Birth Place: Longwood, Pettis, Missouri Marital Status: Longwood, Pettis, Missouri; Roll: William G Boatright Date: Longwood Twp, Pettis, Missouri Race: William Golay Boatright Address: Kansas City, Jackson, Missouri Occupation: April 22, Age: Lawyer, General Practice Census Place: Kansas City, Jackson, Missouri; Roll: New York Passenger Lists, Name: William G Boatright Estimated birth year: September 9, Port of Departure: October 13, Port of Arrival: New York, New York Date: October 14, Carrier: American Oversees Airlines Line: June 5, Home in Blackwater, Saline, Missouri Age: Missouri Relationship to head-of-house: Blackwater, Saline, Missouri; Roll: Mary E Bellwood Date: April 25, Age in Fores Father's Birth Place: Geneva May Mother's Birth Place: Blackwater, Saline, Missouri Marital Status: William G Boatright Home in He was born on June 22, on a Missouri dirt farm.
He died in Rochester, Minnesota on August 22, at age Dean met my mother, Mildred, while attending Sadalia High School. One day after she died, I was visiting him and he drove me by the house where Mother lived with her family when he was courting her.
It was almost dark, and he stopped the car in front of a frame house with a porch that ran across the front of the house. He told me that he and Mother used to sit in the swing on that porch and talk about their future. He then broke into tears. I have a picture of them taken on their wedding day - October 10, The picture reveals, in aging and sepia tones, a tall, gangling, large-handed countrified young man of 22, and a shy, lovely, musically gifted young woman of Their eyes did not reflect, nor did they know, what the future held for them, but they went through it together - until death did indeed part them on October 30, , 58 years later.
Dad was a workaholic. Through the years I became aware of his character and characteristics, beginning as I entered my teens during the 's. I realized then that he was engrossed constantly in his work as a Kresge store manager. He would leave for work around 7: He ate lunch at the fountain in the store. He therefore spent at least 11 hours a day there, and then on Sunday would return to the store after Sunday church and dinner, to spend 3 hours changing the store window displays.
Altogether he devoted 60 percent of his waking hours forty years of his life working for Kresge. Upon returning home each evening, Mother would say, "How was your day? I learned in my elementary school years that this "coded" language meant that the sales of the store that day were either higher than or lower than the same day of the previous business year.
During the first week of each year, Dad would go to a distant city to "do inventory". This meant that he would oversee and be responsible for making an inventory of every single item in that distant city's Kresge store.
Meanwhile, another manager was inventorying Dad's store. This was Kresge's way of controlling fraud by their managers. During this time, and throughout the month of January, Dad and Mom were tense about the inventory and its outcome. I learned why when I took courses in Managerial Accounting years later.
Theoretically they should be equal IF the store manager had been marking prices of each item in accordance with Kresge price schedules. Kresge would fire such a manager. It was called "profiteering". On the other hand, the honest manager would have a small amount of "shrinkage" meaning that ACRS would be somewhat less by a percentage of two than ABS.
Kresge would approve of this situation, and allow the annual bonus check for the manager to be sent to that manager in early February. The bonus check was the result of Kresge paying their manager a percent of gross sales. The manager received a "draw check" each month, set at a level less than the expected commission from annual gross sales. The bonus resulted when his share of annual gross sales exceeded the annual draw amount. Dad received a bonus each February during the years to that he was a store manager for Kresge.
Each summer during the late 's and early 's Dad and Mom and we four kids would take a two week vacation trip to visit Dad's parents, Granny and Granddad, in Kansas City, Missouri, and Mom's parents, Pauchy and Granddad Collins, in Sedalia, Missouri. On these trips, we would always stop at Linclon's tomb in Springfield, Illinois. Dad had a special regard for Abraham Lincoln and he honored this feeling by making this stop.
I have a picture, taken by Mom, no doubt using her box Kodak camera that she carried on all family excursions, of Dad and we four children standing at the limestone enclosure on the outer walkway of the tomb, probably around George was not present since he was born in Dad was ashamed of his body-image.
During the 's we would go camping with the Wipson's, their Escanaba Upper Michigan friends. I remember an Indian Lake campsite, along the shoreline, where we would all put on swimsuits and play for hours in the water. Mom would be there with us, but I rarely saw Dad in a swimsuit. He was obviously uncomfortable when so dressed, probably embarrassed by his skinny frame and legs, with that shade of whiteness that comes from constantly being indoors.
I have a picture of Mom and we four children standing in the water near the shore, no doubt this time taken by Dad. I can't recall ever seeing a picture of Dad in a swimsuit. Dad was not a communicator. When home, he rarely talked, listening instead to the family chatter led by Mom. He showed his love for his children in other ways, which I can finally appreciate, having experienced life with three sons, two stepsons, and three stepdaughters.
I remember having a toothache one night at around 10 years of age. I was tossing in bed, unable to sleep because of the pain. Dad heard me, or perhaps dean, my brother and bedmate complained.
Dad sat on my side of the bed and put his forefinger in my mouth. He did this for a long time, until I drifted off to sleep. Peggy visited him throughout each week he was there. She found that Dad was uncommunicative. She was troubled by this, and wondered aloud to me if he wasn't "cold".
She and I later realized that he was not being cold, but was typically quiet. While growing up I never could remember Dad telling me that he loved me. In the years spent at Bethany, Peggy and I "taught" him to express his love for us by saying to him, as we ended a visit with him, "I love you Dad". Before long, he was replying, "I love you too". Dad loved to sing. When we lived in Escanaba he joined a community mens' choir. I remember him practicing his parts at home.
He needed a piano to do this properly, but instead "winged" it. Mother was a gifted, award winning piano student in high school. Typical of Mom however, we never owned a piano. I am sure that she felt that they couldn't afford it. I never hear that music without tearing up, thinking of Dad and his beautiful bass voice singing it. Knowing that he loved music, Tracy sent him a cassette recording one Christmas of Jessye Norman singing "Amazing Grace".
Tracy recorded her own beautiful speaking voice on this tape, telling Dad that she loved him and missed him and hoped to see him soon. Dad and I would listen to this tape when I visited him, with tears in our eyes. While at Bethany, every Thursday afternoon, Dad would wheel himself down to the recreation area where he joined a group of 12 - 15 lady residents.
Dad was the only man present, and I think he liked that. The song leader was a blind pianist who volunteered her talent for this song session. I accompanied him on several occassions. It was obvious that Dad lost himself in this experience. When getting ready to sing one of Dad's favorites, "In the evening by the Moonlight", etc.
I could see that Dad was in his glory in this moment. Another glory moment would come when we gathered at Bethany to help Dad celebrate his birthday. It was the happiest time for all of us, especially Dad. Brother George, a Purdue Glee Club alum and a faithful Lynchburg, Virginia Methodist choir member who had inherited his singing gift from Dad, provided the harmony. I have a picture of one of these events, taken when Dad was nearing the end of his life.
But there he sat, bent in body, head turned to the side because of neck muscle deterioration, but happy for the moment and for the honor given him by each of us. Dad became a "pillar" of that church, serving for a number of years as the chairman of the annual pledge drive.
He had attended that same church when he was a teenager and young adult. He told me that when he retired to Sedalia after 40 years of career-work life, he found that the same man was teaching the adult Sunday school class.
By this time the teacher was a retired judge in his 90's. As I reflect on my Father's personality I perceive a man who spent most of his adult life working hard to support his family. That he could meet the demands of a business management career while working for a large national corporation attests to a strong Enterprising factor in his personality.
He also was a neat and orderly man. In time a third major factor, Artistic, emerged. As he retired from his full time work career, I think he misjudged the difficulty of transitioning from a highly structured life into an unstructured life, with all of each day being spent with Mother. After "hitting the six-month wall" encountered in early retirement by many men who fantasize about how great it will be to move into a leisure orientation, Dad struggled.
His first efforts were devoted to yard sculpting and flower gardening. After a period of several years, he needed something more. It was then that he began to paint. Using oils, and no more instruction than the local art supply store owner could provide, Dad spent hours at a basement work-bench and easel set-up he built. He mostly copied scenes from National Geographic magazines, or from his own mind's eye views. He was especially fond of countryside and barn scenes. His paintings numbered in the ten's, then twenty's, and finally into the hundreds.
They filled the basement, then up an up-stairs open hallway area. Mother complained, mostly about the odor sent up through the air ducts from the oil materials. The art store owner, hearing about Mom's unhappiness, suggested that Dad switch to odorless acrylics. After that Mother's only complaint was that the paintings were taking up so much room. Each time any of us children visited them in Sedalia, she would implore us to take home some of Dad's paintings.
Now these paintings are a treasure. I have one hanging over the kitchen door, a Pueblo Indian village scene, no doubt copied from a National Geographic magazine photo. In my bedroom is a barn scene with blue ridge mountains in the background. They help me remember that underlying Dad's external and public persona was a deeply hidden, highly created person who loved beauty, art and music. Dad was afraid of death. After his death, I realized that this fear was his reason for deciding, in spite of our pleading with him not to do so, to start using a wheel chair.
He had heard of so many of his contemporaries falling and breaking a hip, then languishing into pneumonia and dying. I believe that he made an inner resolve that this wasn't ever going to happen to him. And he was right. He never suffered a break or a fall after he began to use the wheel chair for all of his moving around Bethany. Dad asked that we bury him in Longwood Cemetery in the little crossroads town of Longwood, Missouri. Dad's parents and his brother, who died of scarlet fever at age one, were buried there, alongside my Mother's grave.
This churchyard cemetery is three miles from Wanamaker Crossroads, where Dad owned and operated a general store he had bought when he and Mother were married in October Dad used the proceeds from a 40 acre farmland parcel his father and mother had given them as a wedding gift, to buy the store.
Years later I asked Dad why he had sold the store six months after I was born, taking a job as a stock man with the Kansas City Kresge store. Dad said that he and Mother came to realize, after I arrived, that the income from the store, mostly barter of eggs, tomatoes, corn and milk, a lot of credit and very little cash, could not support a family of four.
It came to pass then that on a sunny September day I stood at the Longwood Churchyard gravesite. Across the nearby fence, several cows rested from the late summer heat in the shade of a tree. The only others present were the funeral director who had buried my Mom, and a long-time church friend of Dad's. Dad had asked that the 90th Psalm be read at this time.
Before the mountains were brought forth, or ever thou hadst formed the earth and the world, from everlasting to everlasting, thou art God.
Thou turnest man back into dust and sayest "Turn back, O children of men! For a thousand years in thy sight are but as yesterday when it is past, or as a watch in the night. The years of our life are threescore and ten, or even by reason of strength fourscore; yet their span is but toil and trouble; they are soon gone, and we fly away. So teach us to number our days that we may get a heart of wisdom. Satisfy us in the morning with thy steadfast love, that we may rejoice and be glad all our days.
Let thy work be manifest to thy servants, and thy glorious power to their children. Let the favor of the Lord our God be upon us, and establish thou the work of our hands upon us, yea the work of our hands establish thou it. He did no great things during his life. He had no fifteen minutes of fame. He simply lived a life of trying to follow God's will.
He did the best he could with his God-bestowed gifts. Along with Mom he provided for and nurtured and led each of us five children into productive and worthwhile adult lives.
Because of them we have been able to extend their good works into our children's lives. He was a good man. I loved him dearly, and always will. He was my Father, and during the years that I knew him, he modeled in deeds, more than in words, the teachings of the greatest Father, and the greatest Son and their Spirit. Dean Duggins Boatright, Sr. Mother and Father gave him a 40 acre parcel of land in return for his labor contribution. Dean D Boatright Date: Dean Duggins Boatright Address: January 22, Age: April 26, Age: Mildred G Boatright Race: Sheboygan, Sheboygan, Wisconsin Address: Sheboygan, Sheboygan, Wisconsin; Roll: Dean Duggins Boatright Birth Date: Olmsted Mother's Maiden Name: Golay State File Number: Remembering my Mother - by Ned C.
Dad had just received a major promotion. He had been a Stock Boy in the S. Kresge Kansas City, Missouri store. I can imagine what happened. The pattern was repeated each time Dad was transferred. Every three to five years, just after Christmas, the phone would ring. Dad would be told of his new opportunity in another store by his District Manager, and told to report to the new store the following week, taking over as of the first of the New Year.
She would say "OK" or "Where is that? Then Dad would take a train or a bus to the new town, begin his new assignment, and in his off-duty time search for a house to rent. Finding one that he thought would be suitable, at least temporarily, he would call Mother, and then she would make all the arrangements with the movers to load us up. The night before we left the old town, we slept on the floor, our furniture on its way, and the next day she would load us in the family car, and drive us to the new town.
There she would supervise the move-in and arrange for us, Dean, Julianne, Peggy and myself to start school the next week. I remember when we moved from South Dakota to Manitowoc, Wisconsin. The roads were all gravel, with an occasional blacktop stretch. There were many detours, and I can remember Mom groaning when she would look ahead and see another detour sign coming up.
As we neared Escanaba, we were stopped by CCC depression era Civilian Conservation Corps workers because of a raging forest fire covering the road ahead with thick smoke. It was quite cold, but Mom, with her typical forethought, had brought blankets that we wrapped around us while we waited the hour before the smoke cleared. Now I appreciate all of the planning and scheduling skills she used for dealing with the complexity of these moves we made.
Now I realize the courage of this young woman, barely in her thirties, quietly doing what needed to be done to arrange for and relocate her family. I remember that she always cut our hair. She would make us sit in the high chair, and using hand clippers, scissors and comb, she took on the role of barber. On hot summer days, I remember hating this process because I wanted to be free of the "prison" of that barber chair, and became irritated at the frequent hair pulling caused by the clipper's dullness.
It was a very hot summer day, and when they arrived, I was again stuck in the barber chair, with my hair cut on only one side. I jumped out of the chair and made good my escape. Mom didn't get me back on that chair for several weeks!
In that same house, I remember coming home from school on a fall afternoon and finding Mother ironing Dad's shirts on the sun porch of the house.
She had the habit of whistling softly while she did her housework. I began to copy that soft whistle when I would listen to radio music that I liked, and still do that today. One day Mother and Dad decided to buy a record player.
It was a console stand-up RCA Victrola, the latest technology, with a wind up handle. It was delivered by the store while Mother was away grocery shopping. My brother dean and I decided to play it using some of the new records that were stored inside the turntable compartment. We put on a record of "Ramona", a popular song of the day, and were intrigued to find that when the record had finished, the Victrola shut off automatically.
Just as we were on the third or fourth repeat of the song, Mom came home and was horrified to find that we had been playing it. When she learned that it shut off at the end of the record, something the sales clerk had failed to mention to her as one of its features, she was sure that we had broken it.
Only after she phoned the store clerk did she believe that we had not damaged it. Preparing meals for a family of six, and after George arrived in , a family of seven, must have been a huge task. In spite of the Great depression, we ate well but economically.
Mom often used the expression, "we have to economize! Mom baked a lot of bread and corn bread, using Maxwell coffee cans for bread pans.
She also did a lot of pie and cake baking. With pies she always made extra pie crust. She would then put cinnamon on the crust as a treat for us. Whenever she would be stirring cake batter we would argue over who got to lick the pan - or the spoon. Toast was made with a non-automatic electric toaster, and Mom would almost always burn the toast because after putting the bread in the toaster, she would get busy doing other things, and forget the toast until she smelled it burning.
I can remember vividly the sight and sound of my Mother standing over the kitchen sink and scraping the burnt areas off the toast. We ate a lot of potatoes, and we older kids often were asked to peel them. Dean and I tried to get out of that whenever possible, but one of the benefits of the task was getting to eat slices of the raw potato, which I liked.
The evening meal with Dad home was always served in the dining room. Mother would arrange all the dishes and a stack of plates in front of Dad's place. As I got older I realized that one of the courtesies my parents did not insist on was we not begin eating until everyone had been served. Since there were six or seven of us, by the time Dad finished serving the last plate, some of us, usually my older brother Dean, or myself, were asking for seconds. We always had dessert, pie or cake. Mother served the dessert, and I noticed that she always gave Dad a bigger piece than any of the rest of us would get.
I found myself resenting this, but fortunately never expressed that sentiment out loud. After we ate we kids would wash, dry and put away the dishes. I always washed the dishes. Strangely enough, I liked to wash dishes, and still do.
Of course my sisters and brother never argued with me about that. After the evening meal came the one time when Mom could relax, going into the living room, sitting with my Dad, reading the paper or listening to the radio, maybe Bing Crosby, the Little Theatre Off Times Square, or Jack Benny.
I don't remember Mom ever reading a book, and noticed that lack because I loved to read and read a lot of books. There our summers' activities centered on the water. Mother had a great fear that one of us would drown. She cautioned us many times to not go swimming where there were no life guards, which meant that the city beach was the only acceptable location. What she didn't know was that we also swam nude in the bay off the fisherman's dock, which was only three blocks from our house.
We also would ride our bikes out to Ford River, about three miles out of town, and dive off the bridge. Exposure to water and sun for hours at a time on hot summer days resulted in severe sunburn. One summer I was so sunburned that just lying down in bed at night was excruciatingly painful. I can remember Mom applying unguentine ointment to my skin while lying in bed, trying to deal with the pain. Mother became fascinated with tropical fish when she say a new display of them in a large aquarium in Dad's Escanaba store.
Soon we had acquired an aquarium and a number of beautiful fish. Mother doted on these fish and watched them throughout the days at home. One day she told my Dad that one of her fish was missing. The following week still another was gone. After several weeks of trying to solve this mystery, she came to realize that the missing fish were jumping out of the tank, landing on the living room rug, and being sucked into the sweeper when she did her daily vacuuming.
It was a fascinating place, and was the source of Batt and Hollowell all-day suckers plus ice cream. Mom and Pop Karas loved children and we always felt welcome there. I learned that Pop Karas was an accomplished violinist and gave violin lessons. I asked my Mother for such lessons and she then became my advocate with Dad.
After a year of practice, Pop asked my parents if I could be a part of a string quartet of violinist on Sunday afternoon. His studio was in their home that was connected to the store.
Those Sunday afternoons were peak experiences for me. Remembering that, I realize that I can give thanks to my Mom for encouraging me to play the violin, and recognizing my love for music. After we rehearsed each Sunday afternoon, the Karases would open the store and serve us ice cream sundaes as a reward for our efforts. Mom put up preserves each fall of the year.
These were mostly strawberries, and after cleaning and sugaring them she would spread the strawberry mixture out on newly cleaned storm windows in the backyard sun to simmer. She also led us on blueberry picking adventures outside of town. The blueberries were growing wild out by the Ford Escanaba experimental farm. The Ford Company people were developing a new plant called the "soy bean". We were told that they thought it would be possible to make many food ingredients and even car parts from it some day - and of course, they were right.
Mom almost never took us to the Doctor. She was the M. She was an expert on children's constipation. She would solve the problem by putting Phillip's Milk of Magnesia in our milk.
For cold's and sore throat, she applied Vicks Vaporub at night with cotton towels wrapped around the thoroughly "vicks'd" area. For poison ivy, which we all got every summer, she used bottle after bottle of Calamine Lotion. However, when we lived in Green Bay she was stumped by my developing a cluster of boils around my waist.
After trying the various home remedies with no success, she took me to the Doctor, who said they were caused by "bad blood" and there was nothing that could be done about that. They eventually went away. Little wonder why Mom seldom took us to the doctor. Each summer during the 's we drove the family car to Missouri, staying one week with Mom's parents and one week with Dad's parents. Mother packed sandwiches for the trip, which took two full days. We always stopped at Springfield, Illinois where we visited Abraham Lincoln's tomb.
Both Mom and Dad had a great admiration for Lincoln and apparently this was their way of honoring him. The first night we stayed in a tourist home in Davenport, Iowa. I can remember complaining to Mother about the unbearable level of heat on the third floor of these huge old tourist homes, which of course were not air-conditioned and had no fans.
On the second day, the sandwiches were gone, and I noticed that whenever we stopped for gas, Dad would buy us candy bars. I later realized that strategy kept the food costs and the need to stop at a restaurant to a minimum.
On one of these trips, Peggy was a baby and had colic. I think she cried all the way to Missouri, with the rest of us pleading with Mother to make her quit. We always went to Sunday school, even when we traveled to Missouri. This was a given, with both Mother and Dad believing that we should be a part of the Christian community.
Mother always had us kneel for prayers at night. The prayers she taught us were "Now I lay me down to sleep, I pray thee Lord my soul to keep.
If I should die before I wake, I pray the Lord my soul to take. God bless Mother and Dad, sisters and brothers, granddads and grandmothers, aunts and uncles and cousins.
When I was in the sixth grade Mother got pregnant. I did not know that she was pregnant. None of we children were told. I remember that I worried because I noticed that she was getting so fat, and I was afraid that she might have some dread disease.
One afternoon a high school girl came carrying a small suitcase. Dad came home from work and soon he and Mom left. Mom also was carrying a small suitcase. They did not return home that night and the high school girl stayed overnight with us. The next morning the phone rang, and after the high school girl put the phone down, she turned to us and said, "Guess what!
You have a new baby brother! One day, while living in our first house in Green Bay, she and I had a big argument. I decided to run away from home. While she was in the basement washing clothes, I went up to the kitchen, made myself three peanut butter and jelly sandwiches, wrapped them in old newspaper, and took off walking.
I walked a long way. I ate one of the sandwiches. I walked some more, and before long I had eaten all three sandwiches. By then I was thinking that running away from home was a really dumb idea. I was just getting ready to turn for home, when I saw Mother coming down the street in our family car. Peggy and Dewey were with her. She stopped the car and asked me if I wanted a ride.
I got in, not saying a word. She didn't ask me why I was there. I didn't ask her how she happened to be driving down that street. I knew in my secret heart that she had been searching for me. And I know that today she still reaches out to me from her heavenly home. I know that she has always loved me, and has always wanted only the best for me. I feel her loving touch and her loving care across all the years we have been apart since her death twenty two years ago.
I remember how she would love to have me tell her, when she was all dressed up for some special occasion, "Mom you look like a rich lady". In those depression years that seemed to me to be the ultimate compliment! And Mom would always react as if it was! Thus I write this brief Memory of my beloved Mother. She was truly a beautiful person in every sense. Knowing what I know now, at age 76, of the difficulties, the anxieties, and the heart-aches involved in raising children, I am awe-struck whenever I think of her quiet and unassuming ways of working through her life, fulfilling her life purpose.
When I reflect on how she guided her five children to successful and fulfilling adulthood, I am truly amazed. Yet the world knew her not, nor remembers her. Full many a flower was born to blush unseen, And waste its sweetness on the desert air. She was born in Knob Noster, daughter of William A. In , she was married to Dean D. Boatright was graduated from Sedalia High School in She was a member of the Wesley Methodist Church and the couples class of the church.
Other survivors include three sons, Dean D. Boatright, Lebanon, Indiana, George F. Marjorie Schupp, Sedalia; 16 grandchildren and three great-grandchildren.
Funeral services will be held at 2 p. Herman Hudson, assisted by the Rev. Burial will be in the Longwood Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 8: Thursday at the funeral home. June 6, Home in Washington, Johnson, Missouri Age: Washington, Johnson, Missouri; Roll: Mildred G Collins Date: January 5, Home in Sedalia Ward 1, Pettis, Missouri Address: William A Father's Birth Place: Julia E Mother's Birth Place: Sedalia Ward 1, Pettis, Missouri; Roll: Mildred G Boatright Date: Dean D Boatright Home in Catherine B Boatright Date: Jackson, Missouri Registration Place: Harry B Dickinson Spouse Age: Female Estimated birth year: Earl J Kane Spouse Age: Katherin H Kane Gender: Katherine Kane Birth Date: Los Angeles County, California Cemetery: Ventura, Ventura County, California Burial: Harry Barham Dickinson Gender: Nashville Da, Tennessee Father: John M Dickinson Mother: Betty Cason Type of Claim: Coulterville Cemetery Burial or Cremation Place: Coulterville, Randolph County, Illinois Burial: California, Death Index, Name: Earl J Kane Gender: Ventura Mother's Maiden Name: Laura B Boatright Date: George Francis the baby son of Mr.
George Boatright died of bronchial pneumonia Tuesday morning, December 3, at their home in Sedalia. The little girl, Laura Belle is recovering from an attack of pneumonia. Sympathy is extended to the bereaved family.
Burial was in Longwood Cemetery Wednesday afternoon at 2 o'clock. Charles W Boatright Date: April 22, Age in Charles R Father's Birth Place: Edna L Mother's Birth Place: Iowa Home in January 16, Home in April 11, Home in Single Home in Sonoma, Sonoma, California Inferred Residence in Sonoma, Sonoma, California; Roll: Charles Boatright Last Residence: Helen W Boatright Date: May 5, Age in Hellen W Boatright Date: April 18, Age: Leslie G Boatright Mother's Name: Nellie A Boatright Home in Clay, Saline, Missouri Occupation: Public School Teacher Census Place: Clay, Saline, Missouri; Roll: She was an active member of St.
Bueker preceded her in death in A memorial service will be held at 2 p. You are invited to sign the guestbook at www. Nell F Boatright Date: Clay, Saline, Missouri Census Place: Texas Death Index, Name: Chester Bueker Death Date: Chester L Bueker Service Info.: Section 8a Site Burial: Edith L Boatright Date: Leslie G Boatright Date: Leslie G Boatright Gender: C 29 Bracewood la Residence Place: Natalie S Boatright Publication Title: Lesli G Boatright Gender: Greenwich, Fairfield, Connecticut Death Date: Connecticut, Marriage Index, Name: Natal S Boatright Birth Year: Greenwich, Fairfield, Connecticut Age:
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