Obit: Romaine, Celia (1844 - 1924)

Contact: Stan

Surnames: ROMAINE ROSCOE RANSIMER BROWN GRAVES EUNSON STOWE FRASIER IRVINE

----Source: LOYAL TRIBUNE (Loyal, Clark County, Wis.) 05/08/1924

Romaine, Celia (5 JAN 1844 - 26 APR 1924)

Mrs. Celia Romaine died at the home of her daughter at Inglewood, California on Saturday, April 26, 1924, age 80 years.

Celia C. M. Roscoe was born in Milwaukee Jan. 5, 1844 and lived there with her parents until they moved to Fond du Lac, where she taught school in Fond du La County and where Dec. 25, 1862, she was married to Edward W. Romaine, who after their marriage, enlisted in the Civil War.

In 1868 Mr. and Mrs. Romaine came to Clark County, Wis. and settled on a homestead in the town of Beaver. Her they lived for 31 years, moving to the village of Loyal in 1893.

Since Mr. Romaine's death, which occurred in 1905, she has made her home with her daughters and has traveled extensively.

Mrs. Romaine and husband were among the pioneers of this vicinity and had a hand in developing this great commonwealth.

She was a charter member of the Women's Relief Corps when it was organized at Loyal, afterwards she joined at Neillsville and kept her membership there until her death. She is survived by four daughters, one son preceding her in death. The daughters are Edith, Mrs. C. M. Ransimer, Long Beach, Calif.; Mary, Mrs. C. H. Brown, Loyal; Leah, Mrs. J. D. Graves, Spencer; Jessie, Mrs. Robert Eunson, Inglewood, Calif., three sisters: Mrs. W. S. Irvine, Owen; Mrs. Rhoda Stowe, St. Helena, Calif.; Mrs. Rosa Frasier, Loyal; one brother, Robert Roscoe, Rathdrum, Idaho, fifteen grandchildren and six great-grandchildren, besides a host of friends.

The remains were accompanied to Spencer by Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Graves and the funeral was held at their home on Sunday afternoon, May 4th at one o'clock, Rev. Charles Brown of the Methodist Church officiating. At her request he talked from the following text, Psalms 91:1, "He that dwelleth in the secret place of the most High shall abide under the shadow of the Almighty."

The flowers were many and beautiful and mutely spoke of the esteem in which the deceased was held.

The body was taken to Neillsville where she was laid to rest beside her husband and son. The W. R. C. had charge of the services at the grave.

 

 


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