Texas

Newspaper Abstracts

20 records

  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), February 20, 1884, p. 2, col. 4.
    "General Ord's Funeral
    The body of Gen. Ord is expected to reach here on the 27th. The United States troops at Wahington barracks, under command of Gen. Ayers, will escort the remains to Oak Hill. The following general officers are detailed as pall-bearers: Generals Bennett, McFealy, Wright, Hazen, Sackett, Rocket, Halbard and Perry. The department of state received information confirming the report of the dangerous illness of Minister Hunt."
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), March 8, 1885, p. 4, col. 2.
    "THE INSPECTOR GENERAL ILL
    Washington, March 7. — Inspector General Sackett of the United States army is lying dangerously ill at his residence. His friends do not believe he will live till morning."
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), March 9, 1887, p. 4, col. 5.
    "TELEGRAPHIC BREVITIES

    The President has appointed John B. Sackett postmaster at Buffalo, N. Y.
    …"
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), January 4, 1888, p. 1, col. 4.
    "AUSTIN
    Charters Filed

    Also chartered, the Laredo Electric Light Company; capital, $50,00; directors, Geo. Sackett of Ohio, Ed M. Johnson of New York and Jno. M. Clark of Illinois.
    …"
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.) January 12, 1888, p. 5, col. 1.
    "Meeting at Coleman
    COLEMAN, TEX., Jan 11, — The citizens of Coleman county held a meeting here to-day and effected a county immigration organization. A committee on finance was appointed as follows: W. C. Dibrell, J. B. Coleman, C. N. McFarland, J. C. Dunn, J. P. Lynn; executive committee—Coleman, R. C. Bowen, W. L. Vining, J. J. Callan, Dr. C. M. Alexander and George R. Chastain; Glenn Cove, G. W. Newman; Camp Colorado, H. Sackett; Pecan Bayou, L. A. Barnes; Camp Creek, E. H. Oliver; Vale, W. P. Alsenbury; Robinson Peak, James Gibson; Atoka, T. H. Hooker; Jimned, S. O. Cotton; Home Creek, George P. Cleveland; Trickham, A. A. Dunn; Santa Anna, G. W. Mahoney; Delegates to Ballinger, Saturday, January 14: J. B. Coleman, H. T. Sims and E. A. Lindsay.
    The people are aroused here to the importance of this movement, and the hearty and liberal co-operation of everyone is asked to assist the committees in their work."
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), 24 Jul 1889, p. 6, col. 1.
    "Divorce Suit
    The divorce suit instituted by Mrs.Lena Sackett against Moses Sackett in the district court has attracted much attention. It appears that more than three years ago Moses Sackett deserted his wife, Lena Sackett, and returned to Chicago; that since that time Mrs. Sackett, by peddling, accumulated sufficient money to open a small store in East Dallas. The venture prospered and she was doing a large business until July 5, the defendant, Moses Sackett, having returned to Dallas, brought suit by sequestration for all the property belonging to Mrs. Sackett, including the household goods, and closed her store. She at once instituted suit for divorce and prayed for temporary injunction against the defendant from interfering with the plaintiff, her property or children, and for an order providing for the plaintiff's maintenance during the pending of the suits. The court consumed several days of counsel, and today granted an injunction against the defendant, Moses Sackett, as prayed for by his wife, and permitted her to open the store and conduct the business for the support of herself and children.
    The case involved many anomalous questions of law, and, as remarked by the court, involved many features which have not heretofore been discussed in Texas.
    The parties to the above litigation are Hebrews, which is a fact within itself but of the usual order of things."
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), May 17, 1890, p. 3, col. 2.
    "CENSUS ENUMERATORS
    The Complete List for the Sixth Texas District Announced.
    Special to the Gazette.

    Coleman county—1, James Gipson; 2, J. N. Sewell; 3, J. A. Wood; 4, Sidney Sackett.
    …"
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Daily Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), September 25, 1890, p. 7, col. 6.
    "LIST OF LETTERS
    Remaining in the postoffice at Fort Worth, Tex., Monday, Sept. 23, 1890. To obtain any of these letters the applicant must call for "advertised letters" and give the date of the list. Also, all letters advertised shall be charged 1 cent in addition to the regular postage, to be accounted for as part of the postal revenue, as per section 580, p. 848, United States postal laws.
    Ladies List

    Sackett, Mrs. Ida
    …"
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), May 25, 1891, p. 7, col. 7.
    "NORTHERN PRESBYTERIANS.
    Commissioners and Friends Go from Detroit to Ann Arbor to Attend the Presentation of McMillan Hall.
    Special to the Gazette.
    Ann Arbor, Mich. May 23.—-Seven hundred commissioners and friends of the general assembly of the Presbyterian church of the United States, which is now in session in Detroit, arrived in the city today to attend the formal presentation of McMillan Hall to the Tappan Presbyterian association by Senator James Mc Millan of Detroit. The exercises were held in the hall, a new building, which was crowded to its limit.
    The secretary of the association read a statement of the work of the association, culminating in gifts by Mrs. Lousia Sackett of Sackett hall and Senator McMillan of McMillan hall.
    The presentation was made by the generous donor's son, James H. McMillan of Detroit.
    Rev. Wallace Radcliffe of Detroit accepted in behalf of the association of which he is president.
    Remarks followed by the moderator of the assembly, Rev. W. H. Green: President Angel of the university of Michigan, and President Roberts of Lake Forrest College.
    The commissioners returned to Detroit this evening."
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), May 10, 1894, p. 5, col. 2.
    "…
    Judge Sackett of Saratoga is the oldest ex-member of congress from New York. He served from 1842 to 1846.
    …"
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), June 28, 1894, p. 2, col. 7.
    "Death of Dr. Sackett
    Special Dispatch
    Dallas, Tex., June 27.—Dr. W [illegible] Sackett died at 8 a. m. today at [illegible] home of James Buinpax 47 [illegible] avenue, of rheumatism of the b [illegible]
    The mother of deceased arrived [illegible] terday evening from New Albany [illegible] whither the remains will shipped [illegible] burial.
    Dr. Sackett, aged 23 years, locat [illegible] Dallas in April 1893, and made [illegible] of warm friends. He was a [illegible] student and had a fine promise [illegible] bright future as a physician."
    [Transcriber's note: All [illegible] were located in the seam of what appears to be a binding.]
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), September 20, 1894, p. 8, col. 2.
    "PERSONAL MENTION

    Henry Sackett came in last night from Camp. Colo., and registered at the Pickwick.
    …"
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • Fort Worth Gazette (Fort Worth, Tex.), December 21, 1894, p. 5, col. 3.
    "Fortunate Newspaper Man.
    Ennis, Tex., Dec. 20.—Mr. Mark H. Sackett, the Dallas News reporter of Ennis, has just returned with his bride from the cold and black shores of Michigan, where he was married on December 16, to Miss Rebecca Hilson, at Grand Rapids. Mrs. Sackett has been welcomed with true southern hospitality by the many friends of our popular "faber pusher," and ye reporter for the Gazette extends his most hearty congratulations."
    [Website Library of Congress, Chronicling America: Historic American Newspapers (http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/). (Researched & transcribed by Michael Trickey).]
  • The Denison Press (Denison, Texas), 19 Feb 1942.
    "Spies Active for Over Two Years
    War against the United States did not start with the Japanese attack on Pearl Harbor. It had been in active progress for over two years.
    Our internal enemies—agents of Japan, Germany, and Italy had been unceasingly active. So charges the report of B. Edwin Sackett, former special agent in charge of the New York division of the F.B.I., whose detailed report of smashing the Nazi spy ring appears in the March issue of Cosmopolitan magazine.
    Sackett describes in his article the roundup of the largest group of espionage agents in America history, 33 in all, who were trapped by thorough-going, meticulous work of the F.B.I. With them worked William G. Sebold, a German-born, naturalized American citizen who was trapped by the Gestapo on a visit to his homeland. The German secret service enlisted the services of the one-time aircraft mechanic to obtain detailed plans of American defenses. But they were foiled.
    Once he was back in New York, Sebold told his story to the F.B.I., and their collaboration resulted in the startling expose last June. Sackett relates how Sebold was given detailed instructions when he left Germany. Included were plans for a short-wave set direct to Germany, names of secret agents to contact in New York. These instructions Sebold carried out, but with the full knowledge of the F.B.I.
    Sebold, Sackett says, met the secret agents, talked with them and gave them spurious information. But each meeting was recorded by F.B.I. motion picture cameras, cleverly concealed. Further counter-espionage efforts included constant surveillance of dozens of people; secret codes; invisible inks, micro-photographs the size of a pinhead. And after a year and a half's work, the agents were trapped.
    The case was airtight. The jury found all the defendants guilty. The largest espionage ring in America's modern history was finally liquidated—the American way—through a fair trial before a jury instead of death before a firing squad."
    [The Denison Press (Denison, Texas), digital image, University of North Texas, Texas History (http://texashistory.unt.edu). (Researched by Ted Smith; transcribed by Chris Sackett).]
  • Coleman Democrat-Voice (Coleman, Texas), 15 Feb 1945.
    "Mrs. Mary Sackett, 87, Buried Here; Saw History In Making
    With Father Postert of Ballinger officiating, Catholic funeral services were held for Mrs. Mary Anna Sackett, 87, long time resident of Coleman county, at the Stevens Funeral Home Wednesday afternoon.
    Mrs. Sackett died at the family residence at Camp Colorado on Monday, following residence in the county of almost 71 years. Interment was made in the local cemetery.
    Mary Ann Mac Namara was born at Ft. Riley, Kansas, on January 29, 1858, the daughter of the late Capt. Michael Mac Namara and Laura Johnson Mac Namara. Her father was a native of Irleland and her mother was born in Wisconsin. She came to Texas with her parents on May 10, 1874. She later met and married Henry Sackett, the wedding taking place on Jan. 21, 1876.
    To the union were born ten children, eight of whom survive. The survivors include four daughters, Miss May Sackett and Mrs. Maud Coulson, both of Camp Colorado, Mrs. A. H. Volz of San Antonio, and Mrs. T. J. Stewart of Tyler; and four sons, W. H., Fred, and Henry A. Sackett, all of Coleman, and George S. Sackett of San Angelo.
    Two brothers, George McNamara of Coleman and D. J. McNamara of Fort Worth, and nine grandchildren and six great-grandchildren also survive.
    She was a member of the Catholic church.
    Pallbearers included J. B. Atkinson, E. C. Edens, Charles Polk, Woody Epperson, J. R. Brooke, and Leonard W. Stevens.
    The following persons were names as honorary pallbearers: J. W. Golson, Dr. S. N. Aston, W. J. Coulson, Berry Harbour, J. K. Baker, J. F. Henderson, Sr., George Pauley, W. J. Stevens and Frank Stevens.
    Flower bearers included, Mesdames Ben Dunn, J. T. Laird, Betty Sackett, Jimmy Boatright, Joe K. Taylor, and A. R. Scott.
    Mary Mac Namara was only two years old in 1860, when Fitzhugh Lee was trailing Comanche Indians down Pecan Bayou and across Jim Ned Creek, and returnng wounded to the Camp Colorado army post.
    Although that young girl did not remember the famous Mr. Lee, she remembered soldiers and Texas Rangers, Comanche arrows that zipped over her head, bitter warfare, President Lincoln, and the days of the open range.
    The late Mrs. Sackett often recalled the time when she was a school girl in Washington, D. C., of seeing President Lincoln. By coincidence, she died on President Lincoln's birthday.
    Her late husband was Henry A. Sackett IV, from a long line of "yeomen to the king." Shortly after coming to the United States from England he worked in the silver mines near Denver, Colorado. Later he became a member of the Texas Rangers and after that became state representative for this immediate area in the Texas House of representatives. He died in 1928.
    The Sackett home stands on the foundation of one of the Camp Colorado army buildings. Its walls the late Mr. Sackett constructed of stones from the fort, and several of its doors originally were in the government buildings there.
    One of the late Mrs. Sackett's final public appearances was at the dedication of the Camp Colorado Replica at Coleman City Park. Mrs. Sackett broke a bottle of water on the building's cornerstone at that time.
    She had been in ill health since she fell and broke a hip some five years ago.
    Funeral arrangements were made by J. E. Stevens Company."
    [Coleman Democrat-Voice (Texas), digital image, Find A Grave (www.findagrave.com). Transcribed by Chris Sackett, May 2015.]
  • Coleman Democrat-Voice (Coleman, Texas), Mar 1945.
    "Sidney Sackett, 87, Former Resident of Coleman, Dies Following Fall in Longview Home; Buried Last Saturday
    The ranks of pioneer Coleman countians was thinned during the past week of another of its intrepid old-timers when Sidney Sackett, 87, died early Friday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Malcolm Broadstreet, in Longview, the result of a fall which crushed his hip last Wednesday.
    A native of England, Mr. Sackett was born March 20, 1858, in Orsett, a small village located in Essex. His parents were the late Henry and Susannah Rea Sackett. He was the youngest in his family and the last surviving member of his family group.
    He came to Coleman county when yet a lad of 18 to make his home with his brother, the late Henry Sackett at Camp Colorado, where he became associated with his kinsman in the mercantile business. Later the Sackett Brothers established and operated a gin and mill on the banks of the Jim Ned Creek at Camp Colorado. This venture it is believed established the first mill in Coleman county.
    In 1898 or 1899 he married Miss Pauline Nason, and to this union one daughter, Mamie Broadfoot, was born. The young couple came to Coleman and operated the Coleman Roller Mill and still later the Round Bale Gin.
    It was in 1905 that Mr. Sackett moved with his family to Albany where he became proprietor of the Albany House which was later known as the Sackett Hotel. This venture lasted 10 years during which time Mr. Sackett's hostelry gained wide acclaim. He then moved to Abilene where he continued in the hotel business as well as managing a farm.
    Three years later he purchased a typewriter repair shop at Sweetwater and soon moved it to Coleman where he operated it until 1937 or 1938 before retiring from active business. In 1940 he moved to Longview to make his home with his daughter.
    Since that time Mr. Sackett had been in failing health which was climaxed with his fatal fall last Wednesday.
    Mr. Sackett at one time in the early days of the county had served a brief period as a member of the famed Texas Rangers.
    He is survived by his widow, Mrs. Pauline Nason Sackett, Longview; a daughter, Mrs. Broadfoot, Longview, and a host of nephews and nieces in Coleman county and in England.
    Funeral services were held from the Longview Episcopal Church Saturday afternoon, and interment was in the Longview cemetery."
    [Coleman Democrat-Voice (Texas), digital image, Find A Grave (www.findagrave.com). Transcribed by Chris Sackett, May 2015.]
  • Coleman Democrat-Voice (Coleman, Texas), Nov 1957.
    "Last Rites For Fred Sackett Here Saturday
    Last rites for Fred Sackett, 68, were held Saturday, November 16, 1957 at 2:00 p.m. at Stevens Memorial Chapel with Rev. U. A. Schulze, pastor of the First Methodist Church, officiating.
    Mr. Sackett was born in Coleman County, May 14, 1889 and died in the Overall Memorial Hospital Friday, November 15, 1957 at 4:00 a.m. He suffered a heart attack two weeks ago. He was the son of the late Henry and Mary Sackett, and had lived his entire life in Coleman County. He was married to Fay Moneyhun, February 28, 1921, and was a member of the Methodist Church. He was an attendant at the Coleman Airport.
    Survivors are his wife, Mrs. Fay Sackett of Coleman; one son, Fred Sackett, Jr. of Austin; one daughter, Mrs. Patsy Crockett of Coleman; one brother, Henry Sackett of Dallas; two sisters, Mrs. Al Volz and Mrs. Nell Stewart of San Antonio; three grandchildren.
    Pallbearers were Will Hambright, James West, L. Lee Mayes, N.C. Baker, Joe K. Taylor and Fred Brown.
    Stevens Funeral Home was in charge of arrangements with burial in the Coleman Cemetery."
    [Coleman Democrat-Voice (Texas), digital image, Find A Grave (www.findagrave.com). Transcribed by Chris Sackett, Jan 2016.]
  • Coleman Chronicle and Democrat-Voice (Coleman, Texas), June 1997.
    "Fred Sackett, Jr. 75
    Fred Sackett, Jr., age 75, died Sunday, June 22, 1997 at his home in Austin. Services will be 11 a.m. Thursday at the Episcopal Church of the Good Shepherd, Austin. Funeral arrangements are by Weed-Corley-Fish Funeral Home.
    Fred was fond of reminiscing about his grandfather, Henry Sackett, who arrived on horseback in Coleman County in time to join the Texas Rangers at Camp Colorado. Henry Sackett bought the fort's headquarters building, married the commandant's daughter, Mary McNamara, and settled down to build a sizeable ranch and rear eleven children, the second of whom was Fred Sackett, Sr. Fred Jr. was born on his grandfather's ranch.
    Fred Sackett, Jr. took flying lessons at an early age and was asked to instruct flying cadets during World War II. He later transferred to the Ferry Command, graduating to service as a pilot in the China-Burma-India theatre "Flying the Hump."
    After the war he returned to Austin to resume his studies at the University of Texas, graduating with a degree in higher mathematics. He was an investment broker.
    Fred served on the board of the Austin Heritage Society for many years. He also served as president for seven years to the Austin Library Commission. Survivors include his wife of 33 years, Peggy Sackett; his mother, Fay Moneyhun Sackett of Coleman; his son Fritz Sackett of Austin; his sister, Patsy Hill of Coleman; his niece, Tamara Mills; and a nephew, John Allen Crockett of Coleman.
    Pallbearers are Paul Brown, Ronnie Earle, Harold G. Robinson, Felder Thornhill, Bruce Todd and George Warren. Honorary pallbearers include Gonzalo Barrientos, Philip Bobbitt, Michael Frary, Martin Kermacy, Mayo King, Johnny Huber, Garry Mauro, Scott McBride, Carl Oppenheimer, George Seagert, A.R. "Babe" Schwartz, Will Todd IV and John Tubb.
    In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the Friends of the Austin Public Library, P.O. Box 2287, Austin, Texas 78768."
    [Coleman Chronicle and Democrat-Voice (Texas), digital image, Find A Grave (www.findagrave.com). Transcribed by Chris Sackett, Jan 2016.]
  • Coleman Chronicle and Democrat-Voice (Coleman, Texas), Jul 1999.
    "Fay Moneyhun Sackett, 95
    Fay Moneyhun Sackett, 95, of Coleman died Sunday, July 18, 1999 at Holiday Hill Nursing Home.
    Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at Stevens Funeral Home Chapel with Rev. Reed Justus officiating. Burial will follow at Coleman Cemetery, under the direction of Stevens Funeral Home.
    Fay Sackett was born February 14, 1904 in Farmersville, Texas, a daughter of the late R.M. and Leah Connally Moneyhun. She moved to Coleman County at the age of two and had lived in this area since that time. She attended school at Loss Creek. On February 26, 1921 she married Fred Sackett in Coleman and he preceded her in death in 1957. She lived at Camp Colorado in Coleman County until 1939, when she moved to Coleman. She was the owner of Sackett's Fabric Center and was also employed at Nell's Dress Shop. She was a member of the First United Methodist Church.
    Survivors include one daughter, Patsy Sackett Hill of Coleman; three grandchildren, Fred "Fritz" Sackett of Austin, Tamara Mills of San Antonio and Allen Crockett of Coleman; four great-grandchildren, Crockett Mills of Coleman, Robin Mills of San Antonio, John Allen Crockett and Marcus Brooks Crockett, both of Dallas; and a granddaughter-in-law, Cami Crockett of Dallas. She was preceded in death by a son, Fred Sackett in 1997; grandson, Eric Sackett in 1966; two brothers, Donald and Bobby Moneyhun; and two sisters, Gertrude Craig and Lois West.
    Memorials may be made to the First United Methodist Church, P.O. Box 852, Coleman, Texas 76834.
    Pallbearers will be Allen Crockett, Crockett Mills, Fred "Fritz" Sackett, Bobby Neal, Robert Wilson and Jim Snodgrass. Honorary Pallbearer Gordon Brower.
    The family will receive friends at the funeral home from 6:00 p.m. until 8:00 p.m. tonight (Tuesday)."
    [Coleman Chronicle and Democrat-Voice (Texas), digital image, Find A Grave (www.findagrave.com). Transcribed by Chris Sackett, Jan 2016.]
  • Express-News (San Antonio, Texas), 4 October 2013
    Roger Sackett pic "SACKETT
    Roger Warner Sackett died peacefully on October 1, 2012. He was 98½ years old. Roger was born April 12, 1914 in Florida but grew up in Nashville, Michigan. He graduated from Western Michigan University in 1940 and enlisted in the US Army soon after graduation. He retired from the Army in 1962. In WW II he was commanding officer of an ambulance company which participated in the Normandy Operations.
    After retiring from the Army, Roger worked for USAA, then as a civil service employee at Ft. Sam Houston Medical Field Service School before his final retirement in 1976. Later he did extensive volunteer work at Northwood Presbyterian Church helping the church custodian and doing outdoor work. He spent many years at the Institute of Texan Cultures helping the artifacts custodian as a volunteer. Taking care of their home and oversized yard was a joy to him.
    Roger's major interests have always been his family, friends, and any other people he met. His other main interest was walking, which he enjoyed in his neighborhood and on his numerous camping trips throughout the United States and travels abroad.
    Roger is survived by his wife of 70 years, Alice, two sons: David (Josh) Sackett and wife Neva of Floresville, TX; Jeff Sackett and wife Jill of England; son-in-law Steve Baker of Corpus Christi, TX; four grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his daughter, Jancy Baker of Corpus Christi, TX.
    Roger was a family man who treated everyone as a friend and never knew a stranger.
    He found this epitaph in an old English cemetery:
    "He would not wish for mourning,
    He would not want a fuss,
    But just to be loved and remembered
    By every one of us."
    A memorial service will be on October 6, 2012 at 4 p.m. at Northwood Presbyterian Church, 518 Pike Place, San Antonio, TX 78209.
    In lieu of flowers the family requests donations to Northwood Presbyterian Church, Odyssey House Hospice of San Antonio, or a charity of your choice ."
    [Website mySA, San Antonio's Home Page (http://www.legacy.com/obituaries/sanantonio/). (Researched & transcribed by Chris Sackett).]