Cleveland obituaries august 2015

Cleveland obituaries august 2015 DEFAULT

How To Obtain Cleveland-Area Death Notices and Obituary Articles (s to present) and Ohio Death Certificates ()

Cleveland-area death notices and obituary articles, s to present

The difference between death notices and obituary articles

Death notices are notices of death that are placed in the newspaper by family members or funeral homes. They can include as much or as little information as the family would like to supply. Since there is a fee charged for their publication and they are not prepared by news reporters, these notices are considered paid advertisements by the newspaper industry.

Obituary articles (news obituaries) are prepared by reporters, include a biographical sketch of the deceased, and are subject to the editorial process of the newspaper in which they appear.

How to locate Cleveland-area death notices and obituary articles:

The last few months: Visit the Plain Dealer&#;s Obituaries.

It is common practice today for funeral homes to provide extended death notices on their websites.
For information on locating a date of death, read how to locate a date of death using available indexes.

The period to the present: The Cleveland Public Library maintains an index of all death notices and obituary articles that appeared in the Cleveland Press (June ) and Plain Dealer ( to ). This is only an index; full-text is not included. Please see the “Obtaining Photocopies” section at the bottom of this page for complete information about obtaining copies of actual death notices and/or obituary articles.

Library users may search the online Plain Dealer database for obituary articles (news obituaries) published since The Plain Dealer database includes full-text of articles published from to the present, but does not include any death notices or images.

The Library also offers the Cleveland Call & Post as a digitized, full-text searchable database (with images included) for the period , as well as partial content from to the present through the Ethnic Newswatch database.

Please refer to the list of Research Databases on the Library’s Genealogy page for details about access to these databases, as well as for a list of other Ohio U.S. full-text-searchable newspapers offered by Cleveland Public Library.

The period , , : Prior to , Cleveland Public Library clipped death notices from the local newspapers and maintained a file of notices known as the Cleveland Necrology File. The Library later converted this file to a full-text database, which can be accessed free-of-charge by anyone with Internet access: The Cleveland Necrology File. The database permits searching by name (last name/first name or last name only) or by keyword. Using the keyword search, you can search for combinations of names and words (such as addresses or funeral home names) that may have appeared in a death notice. The Cleveland Necrology File database includes the complete full text of death notices as published.

To determine if an obituary article (news obituary) on the person you are researching appeared in the newspaper prior to , please email the Library’s Center for Local & Global History for additional research. Provide the full name of the deceased and birth and death dates (or years) as known. Please note that, historically, obituary articles were written only for prominent individuals.

Refer to the Research Tips above (for the period to present) for information about access to full-text-searchable historical newspaper databases at Cleveland Public Library.

Ohio Death Certificates ()

Cleveland Public Library patrons can view and copy any death certificate issued in the state of Ohio from December 20, , through December 31, Death certificates may include: place of death; gender; race; marital status; date of birth; age; occupation; birthplace; parents; date of death; cause of death; place of burial; date of burial and undertaker.

The Library’s collection of Ohio Death Certificates () is on microfilm located in the Center for Local & Global History on the sixth floor of the Main Library Building, Louis Stokes Wing at Superior Avenue. Please see the section on “Obtaining Photocopies” at the bottom of this page for complete information about obtaining copies of actual death certificates.

How to locate a date of death using available indexes

If you do not know the date of death, first try finding the date in the Ohio Death Certificate Index You may also search the microfilm indexes to the Death Certificates () in the Center for Local & Global History at the Main Library to find an exact death date.

You may also try searching Family Search which features death certificate transcriptions (free use at the Cleveland Public Library &#; Main Branch).

Obtaining death certificates issued before and after

Although death certificates were not required by Ohio law until , death records were often kept. For information on how to obtain records issued before in Cleveland/Cuyahoga County you can use the Library’s Genealogy Resources at the Cleveland Public Library. For information on how to obtain certificates issued in Ohio from to the present, visit: The Bureau of Vital Statistics of the State of Ohio

Obtaining Photocopies:

How To Obtain Copies In Person

Anyone may visit the Library’s Center for Local & Global History (Louis Stokes Wing, 6th Floor) during open hours and make self-serve copies for 10 cents each.

How To Obtain Copies By Email, Telephone, Or Postal Mail

Each request must contain the following information as appropriate:

Death Notices & Obituary Articles ( to Present)
  • Name of the deceased
  • Date of death (If exact date is not known, give the approximate date.)
  • Citation information from Cleveland News Index (newspaper, section, page.)
Death Certificates ()
  • Name of the deceased
  • Date of death (If exact date is not known, give the approximate date.)
  • Last known place of residence (city, village, township, etc.), if known
  • Death Certificate Number, if known. (See section above titled “How to locate
    a date of death using available indexes.”)

Note: The Library only provides uncertified copies of death certificates.

How To Obtain Copies as Ohio Residents (3 or Less Copies)

If you need 3 or fewer certificates within any 4-month period: Please contact the Center for Local & Global History directly by e-mail (fastest): [email protected] or by regular mail: Center for Local & Global History, Cleveland Public Library, Superior Ave., NE, Cleveland, OH, Copies will be mailed to you free-of-charge. Please remember to include your regular mailing address in any e-mail request. We regret that we cannot accommodate telephone requests for free copies. Please include the required information as outlined above.

Copies for Ohio Residents (More Than 3 Copies)

If you need more than 3 certificates in any 4-month period: Please contact our Photoduplication Office via e-mail at [email protected] (preferred) or telephone (). Please include the required information outlined above. Photoduplication Office will provide you with a cost estimate and will request payment before any copies are made.

Copies for Out-Of-State Residents

Please contact our Photoduplication Office via e-mail at [email protected] or telephone (). Please include the required information outlined above. The Photoduplication Office will provide you with a cost estimate and will request payment before any copies are made.

Alternative Option: Ohio Death Certificates from the Ohio History Connection

You may also wish to order your copies of Ohio Death Certificates (December 20, only) from the Ohio History Connection.

Sours: https://cpl.org/research-learning/genealogy/how-to-obtain-cleveland-area-death-notices-and-obituary-articless-to-present-and-ohio-death-certificates/

Sunday, October 10,

Angela Hembree, 39, of Cleveland, departed this life on Sunday, Oct. 10, , at Erlanger Medical Center in Chattanooga. more
Brenda Kay Taylor, 61, of Cleveland, passed away Sunday, Oct. 3, , at her residence. more
Donna Millsaps Allison, 58, of Birchwood, departed this life on Wednesday, Oct. 6, , at Tennova Healthcare in Cleveland. more
William “Ed” Allison, of Cleveland, the love of my life, went to be with our heavenly father on Saturday, Oct. 2, more
Geneva Broomfield, 93, a lifelong resident of Cleveland, passed away on Friday, Oct. 8, more
Rhoda Cheatham, 86, of Cleveland, died on Friday, Oct. 8, , at the family residence. more
Pastor Hank Davis, 66, of Cleveland, died on Wednesday, Oct. 6, , in a local hospital. more
David J. "Bo-Bo, Bernard" Dawson, 54, of Cleveland, passed away on Wednesday, Oct. 6, , in a local hospital. more
James Ray Guthrie, 79, of Cohutta, Ga., passed away on Friday, Oct. 8, , in a local healthcare facility. more
Belva Joyce Neal Hicks, 68, a beloved daughter, sister, niece, aunt, mother, nana, and friend, departed this life to be with our Lord and Savior on Thursday, Oct. 7, , surrounded by her loving family. more
Josie Lynnette “Noopy” Lillard, 59, of Old Fort and formerly of Delano, departed this life on Thursday, Oct. 7, more
Ben Saunders Moore, 91, of Cleveland and LaBelle, Fla., passed away Monday, Oct. 4, He was a member of Broad Street United Methodist Church. Mr. Moore was born Oct. 15, , to the late Joe S. and Mary Callaway Moore in Cleveland. more
Austin Slade Seiber, 23, of Cleveland, passed away on Wednesday, Oct. 6, , in an Atlanta, Ga., hospital. more
Marta Soto, 81, of Cleveland, died on Friday, Oct. 8, , at the family residence. more
On Tuesday, Oct. 5, , Carol Withrow left this earth to be in the presence of her Lord and Savior. more
Donna Millsaps Allison, 58, of Birchwood, departed this life on Wednesday, Oct. 6, , at Tennova Healthcare in Cleveland. more
Sours: http://clevelandbanner.com/obits/
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Obituaries

Sandranette Sellers

October 13,

Sandranette Sellers, wife of the late Stanley Sellers, went home to be with the Lord on, Monday, October 4, Mother of Brett William McDonald, Jayson McDonald and Dionne Menefee, sister of Labrentha Stallworth. Mrs. Sellers was born in

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LaTanya Marcus Watson

October 13,

LaTanya Marcus Watson 53 went home to be with the Lord on, September 28,   Born in Macon Georgia on May 3, to the parents of  Lewis Reliford and Jacklyne Marcus.  Wife of Jerrold Watson, mother of Jalisa, Natasha and Robert. 

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LaTera Herkley

October 13,

LaTera Herkley  Born January 16, in Cleveland, Ohio died on September 21,   Wife of Monolito Herkley, mother of daughter Takirah Herkley and sons Baronte Herkley and Shakir  Tamar Herkley.  Funeral Services will be held on, Wedn

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Robert Jackson, III

October 13,

Robert Jackson born on September 17, in Cleveland, Ohio to the parents of Robert Jackson Jr. and Vercie Jackson (deceased). Funeral Services will be held on, Saturday, October 2, at the R. A. Prince Funeral Services at PM. Family

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Harry Whitley

October 13,

Harry Whitley, 84 passed away on Friday, September 17, in Northfield, Ohio. Husband of Bobbie Whitley, father of Thelma Thompson and Kimberly Austin, brother of, Allen Whitley. Funeral Services will be held on Saturday, September 25,

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Ernest Legrone Jr.

October 13,

Ernest Legrone Jr., born on October 4, in Gordo, Alabama, died on July 31, in Lorain, Ohio. Brother of Robert Legrone, Brenda Legrone and Theresa Tisdale. Funeral Services will be held on, Saturday, August 14, at the R. A. Pr

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Joan Wanda Saffron

October 13,

Joan Wanda Saffron, born on November 16, in Miami, Florida, died on July 17, in Warrensville Heights, OH.  Mother of Arturo Saffron, Kermit Saffron and Ramon Raiford.  Funeral services will be held on, Monday, August 9, at the

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Tajj T. Mubarak

October 13,

Tajj T. Mubarak, age 60 died on July 31,   Born on March 31, in Cleveland, Ohio.  Father of Latasha Morehouse, brother of Gary Morehouse and Barry Lett.  A Memorial Services will be held in his honor on Saturday, August 7,

View

Sours: https://raprince.com/obituaries/
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Ohio Obituaries

The Midwest may have a slight reputation for lagging behind the rest of the country as technology advances, but they're actually pretty darn technologically adept when it comes to the specific case of the digitization of information in the public record.

Often, when trying to establish a genealogical history for a person or family, records from births and deaths are needed throughout different areas of the country. Unless the death took place in the last 15 to 20 years, it can become very difficult to find published information. Often, the data is not openly available on the Internet, and it is, in fact, contained within an actual newspaper or microfilm that would require a person to see in order to verify its existence or get any information from it.

Resources within the state of Ohio have devoted substantial effort into entering death and obituary records into a system that is searchable from the Internet through the official government website, Ohio.gov. While it is not a perfect or complete index, there are more than 3 million records that have been indexed from just one of many locations working on the project. There is a good chance that someone who is searching for information in Ohio could skip past all of the trips to different county libraries and complete a search through one of the websites that offers indexes or full-text copies.

The Ohio Obituary Index began as a project for areas close to the Rutherford B. Hayes Presidential Library. Eventually, libraries from throughout the state began contributing material to the project and created a massive index of more than 3,, different announcements that consist mainly of obituaries.

While you cannot look up the text of the entire document through the index, the information is searchable from the Rutherford B Hayes Presidential Library website. It only requires one set of information to be plugged in to get to the results, and it will point you in the immediate direction of not only the publication but the date that it was published and the page that it is housed on. More than 60 libraries participate in the project, and they span areas throughout the entire state.

What's more interesting about the Ohio Obituary Index is that it actually cross references different sources and allows one obituary listing to pull information from different locations if the information exists. It also encompasses country death records and certificates that are available. It could be possible to find out about a previously unmentioned child who died at birth nearly years ago because the information provided in the database implements criterion from many different sources.

The Dayton Metro Library has a similar index that is housed just within its own system and only includes papers that have been been published in and around the area. Though not yet complete, the database is searchable and includes thousands of different records on obituaries and death records.

If you know that the person passed away in this area, but you are unable to uncover the obituary, it may not have been indexed yet. It's best, at that time, to either call the library or head over with the information that you have in order to determine if your record can be found.

Cleveland, on the other hand, is one of the few places in Ohio to offer not only an index of obituaries, but also the text of the obituary through a localized search engine. By searching the name of the deceased, all records that match that name will populate into the search window. The record can then be saved for your purposes or ordered in hard copy.

The records in the Cleveland Public Library Necrology file cover three major area papers from the later s to For records from several newspapers and magazines that begin after , an index is available, but not the whole text of the newspapers. The Cleveland News Index will tell you where the information was published so that it can be tracked down. Though it's not as convenient as the methods for finding the previous century's worth of Cleveland-related data, the newer the obituary, the more likely it is to have a copy posted elsewhere on the Internet without needing to hunt it down in person.

If you have gone through every channel that you can think of including local newspapers as well as the library and still not had any luck, you may not have the correct information. Overtime, families forget and details get changed by accident, and that makes it harder to find accurate records. The next alternative would be to start from the beginning with the death certificate of the person in question.

Ohio has a searchable database for death records. The information only spans the beginning of the 20th century until the mids, but it does cover thousands of records of deaths in the state.

Finally, if you really want to see what the original paper looked like, but you don't have the time to hunt down a photocopy from the library that is holding it, you may be in luck. If it's a record from the late 19th or early 20th century, there is a good chance that it can be found through the Ohio Memory Project.

Organizers have digitized newspapers from across the state in conjunction with a project from the Library of Congress. If you know the paper and the publication date of the obituary you are looking for, you might just find a searchable document contained in these easily accessible archives that lets you check the information right on the Internet and verify immediately. All of the newspapers are uploaded as tagged image files that allow zooming, scrolling and printing in some cases.

Ohio makes records from throughout the state accessible in ways that many other states are decades way from. If you think your family member died in Ohio, there are many different ways to find the information without even leaving your desk chair. If those don't yield results, head to the local library and see what you can find.

Sours: https://publiclibraries.com/obituaries/ohio/

2015 august cleveland obituaries

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