Obit: Meihack, Martha J. (1915 - 2003)
Contact: Dolores Mohr Kenyon
----Sources: Clark County Press (Neillsville, Clark County, Wis.)
MARTHA J (WENDT) MEIHACK
Surnames: Wendt, Meihack, Witt, Flood, Severt, Stiemke, Heckel.
Martha J (Wendt) Meihack, age 87, went to sleep in her room at the Bethel Center in Arpin on Tuesday, Dec. 9, 2003 where she made her home for the past 6 years.
Martha was born on Dec. 12. 1915, in the town of Marshfield, Wood County, the daughter of Louis and Ida (Witt) Wendt. She attended Evergreen Hill School in the Town of Marshfield, Immanuel Lutheran School, Marshfield, McKinley High School, Marshfield, Wood County Normal School, Wisconsin Rapids and the University of Wisconsin, Stevens Point.
Martha and Anton A Meihack were married on Nov. 7, 1953, at Immanuel Lutheran Church, Marshfield. He died on Feb. 20, 1976.
Martha's dream was to become a teacher. She fulfilled that dream and spent 37 years in the teaching profession.
Surviving is a brother, G. Edward Wendt of the Bethel Center in Arpin; a sister, Eleanore L (Wendt) Severt of Marshfield; many nieces and nephews including Suzanne (Vincent) Flood of Chicago, Robert (Cindy) Severt of Madison, John (Judy) Wendt of Marshfield, and Jeannie (Art) Stiemke of Neillsville and further survived by a friend and former student Dennis Heckel of Marshfield. Preceding her in death are her parents and her husband, Anton.
Funeral services were held on Dec. 12, at Immanuel Lutheran Church, Marshfield. Rev. Robert A Brandt and Rev. Janet Wolf officiated. Bruce Jensema was the organist for Gary Mauritz and Lucy Pilsner as vocalists. Burial took place in Hillside Cemetery, at Marshfield. Pallbearers were Robert Mielke, Orville Wein, Walter Schroeder, Les Leonard, Daniel Vick and John Vick.
Stevens Point , Wisconsin Central State Teachers' College
In 1927 Stevens Point Normal School became Central State Teachers College and began offering four-year teaching degrees. When post-World War II enrollment became less centered on teacher training and more focused on liberal arts education, the Wisconsin State Legislature intervened, elevating the school to a Wisconsin State College with the authority to grant bachelor's degrees in liberal arts. Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
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