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Look-up please Warren Cushman

Replies: 15

Re: Frank W. Cushman

Posted: 1134388842000
Classification: Obituary
Surnames: Cushman, Basye, Mabie, Crawford, Jones

The remains of Frank Cushman, who died at Taylor Wednesday morning, will be brought here Friday, and funeral services will be held Saturday at the home of Noble Cushman, the hour not having been decided at the time of our going to press. Mr. Cushman, who was sixty-eight years old, lived here eleven years, leaving about seven years ago. He had been ill since last fall. Aside from his wife, he leaves a mother, Mrs. Roxa Cushman; five children, those of Evansville being Mrs. Burr Jones, Mrs. William Crawford, Mrs. George Mabie; four brothers, and eleven grandchildren, Lloyd and Vivian Mabie, Gordon Jones and Everett, Forest and Boyd Crawford, of Evansville, and Phoebe, Victor, Marlow, Bernadine, and Eleanor Cushman of Taylor.
March 1, 1917, Evansville Review, p. 1, col. 5, Evansville, Wisconsin

Frank W. Cushman
Frank W. Cushman was born near Erie, Pa., on September 17, 1853. At the age of two years he came with his parents to Mifflin, Iowa County, Wisconsin. On March 29, 1874, he was united in marriage to Ida May Basye, there being born to this union eight children, three of whom, Estella Belle, Fredie Roy and Lloyd Garrison, have left this life.

Shortly after his conversion, the deceased became class leader in the Free Methodist church and acted in this capacity for several years. In the fall of 1897 he moved with his family to Evansville, and from there he moved to Taylor, in the spring of 1910. A protracted illness resulted in his death on Wednesday morning, February 28, 1917.

Those left to mourn his loss are his wife and children, Charles, of Taylor; Mrs. Burr Jones, Mrs. George R. Mabie, Mrs. William Crawford, all of Evansville; Harriet of Taylor; his mother, Mrs. Roxy Cushman, of Rewey; and brothers, Bert, of Beloit; George, of Plattevile, and Jeff and Ezra, of Rewey.

The deceased was well and favorably known for his industry and neighborliness. He was a good husband and a kind father; a man of strong convictions, but withal kindly genial and conscientious. His long-drawn-out suffering was sweetned by the faithful, loving care, by day and by night, of his dear ones.

March 8, 1917, Evansville Review, p. 3, col. 3, Evansville, Wisconsin

SubjectAuthorDate Posted
RuthAnnMontgo... 1062624163000 
RuthAnnMontgo... 1112267849000 
RuthAnnMontgo... 1134388842000 
RuthAnnMontgo... 1135969487000 
Dixie Cushman 1046707832000 
cushmanjulie0... 1344609828000 
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