Allow me to express my most heartfelt sorrow at the death of your son. It is inexpressibly sad to think that his life should have been cut short at the outset of his work.
With sincere sympathies, Faithfully yours, William Osler News of Ochsner's death reached Waumandee and was met with an outpouring of grief. The November 27, edition of the Buffalo County Journal laments,.
When the universe was created and the planets and other heavenly bodies were evolved from chaos and again when the earth, our temporary abode was populated with beings animate, nature laid down certain laws of evolution, growth and decay. To these laws all creation must submit. Nothing can escape them, not even nature's most highly developed creation, man. Aye, it appears that this high stage of development, is even conducive to hastening the end and that not only the aged, the weak and infirm but the young, the active, the vigorous are taken away before their time.
Death, the grim reaper, is no respecter of persons. The cooing infant, in his mother's lap, the young man with a bright future before him, the aged and infirm, whose course is run, must alike bow to his mandate and abide by his summons…. When the news of the death, of Dr. Ochsner, was received here Tuesday, those of us who have watched his career and have been intimately associated with him, for almost a quarter of a century, were deeply grieved, the sorrow being akin to that caused by a personal loss.
A bright career has been cut short, one whose talents, achievements, determination and honest application to his duties indicated that he was destined to become a leader in his chosen calling, has been taken away and we stand at his open grave deploring the great loss, sustained by those he had chosen to serve.
For all these excellent qualities we esteemed him but what endeared him to us, more than anything else was his manliness, his true kindness of heart, his integrity and honesty of purpose and the modesty with which he bore all his triumphs and successes. His remains will arrive here, to day and will be taken to his home in Waumandee for interment, at one o'clock tomorrow afternoon. To the bereaved family, we extend that sympathy, which words can not express Ochsner's funeral took place on November 28, , and this too was reported in the Buffalo County Journal.
With grief, the December 4, edition comments,. Sadly, sorrowfully their heads bowed in genuine grief, did the people of Waumandee, and other parts of the country assemble, at the home of their honored fellow citizen, John Ochsner, last Friday, to pay the last, sad tribute to the memory of one, who was destined to be crowned with success and whose name was to bring fame to his birthplace. On that day Waumandee's brightest son was laid to rest, amid the scenes of his happy childhood ….
An address was delivered at the grave, by William Ulrich, of Fountain City, who paid the memory of the deceased a loving tribute. His remains were borne to their last resting place by those who had been intimately associated with him and by loving hands the casket, covered with floral offerings donated by kind friends, was lowered into the grave.
The Columbia Maennerchor rendered touching songs, at the home and at the grave. Thus fittingly was one of the county's favorite sons, one of Wisconsin's brightest intellects laid to rest. May he sleep as peacefully, as he lived nobly and manfully. From the depths of our heart we say, Farewell, young friend, farewell Henry Ochsner's funeral was widely attended.
Ochsner was buried south of Waumandee in a small roadside cemetery adjacent to a farm. His gravestone is simple. Life at the Johns Hopkins Hospital continued after Ochsner's death. Horst, a resident physician on the surgical service, was appointed to the medical service to fill the vacancy caused by Ochsner's death 44, However, colleagues at Johns Hopkins also mourned his death.
The December 4, edition of the Buffalo County Journal reports,. Guy L. Hunner, the following resolutions were adopted:. I regret to announce that Dr. Ochsner, a Medical House Officer, who entered upon the discharge of his duties in September last, died at the Hospital of typhoid fever November 25, He had excellent natural powers of mind which had been disciplined by careful training, and gave promise of a successful and useful career.
His rectitude of life, his conscientious devotion to duty, his keen interest in scientific work, and his many winning traits of character, endeared him to all who came in contact with him.
His death was a severe loss to the Hospital and a personal grief to all of his associates here Osler was deeply moved by Ochsner's death. Osler not only mentioned Ochsner's death in multiple editions of his Principles and Practice of Medicine, he also referred to Ochsner's death in an October 5, speech given at the Johns Hopkins Hospital to an audience assembled to unveil a tablet in memory of Jesse Lazear, MD, of the Yellow Fever Commission.
Those of us who have got on in years mourn many young fellows whom we have seen stricken by our sides. Roderick Alleyn is a fictional character who first appeared in Marsh and her gentleman detective belong firmly in the Golden Age of Detective Fiction , although the last Alleyn novel, Light Thickens , was published in Marsh mentions in an introduction  that she named her detective Alleyn after the Elizabethan actor Edward Alleyn , founder of Dulwich College , where her father had been a pupil.
She started a novel with Alleyn in , after reading a detective story by Agatha Christie or Dorothy L. Sayers on a wet Saturday afternoon in London and wondering if she could write something in the genre. So she bought six exercise books and a pencil at a local stationer and started A Man Lay Dead , involving a Murder Game, which was then popular at English weekend parties.
Roderick Alleyn pronounced 'Allen', and Rory to friends is a gentleman detective , whose family and educational background may be deduced from comments in the novels. In brief, Alleyn was apparently born around , graduated from Oxford around , served in the army for three years in World War I , then spent a year — in the British Foreign Service. He finally joined the Metropolitan Police as a constable in about or Marsh's Alleyn novels form a chronological series that follows his detective career.
As the series progresses, Alleyn marries and has a son, and eventually rises to the rank of Chief Superintendent. He spends the years of the Second World War in the antipodes, engaged in counter-espionage work, often under an assumed name. Throughout the novels, Alleyn is clearly a member of the gentry. Death In June 45 Results. Tags: scorpion wind, death in june, non, boyd rice, satan, the devil, prince of darkness, st anthony, woodcut, medieval, medieval art, funny medieval art, beelzebub, demon, demonology, religious art, industrial, music, farting, etching, vintage, occult.
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Cash's first single. Released in , Cry! Cash was among a group of Sun rockabillies including Carl Perkins and Jerry Lee Lewis, but he and his Tennessee Two had a propulsive yet distinctly Southern "boom-chicka-boom" sound that set them apart.
Cash sometimes compensated for the lack of a drummer by threading wax paper through guitar strings, and Luther Perkins' spare electric lead guitar work was as crudely appropriate as a dirty joke at an all-night poker session. In January , Mr. Six months later, he was given a slot on the Grand Ole Opry.
Opry star Carl Smith introduced Mr. Cash by calling him "the brightest rising star in the country music of America. That photograph is said to have captured "The Million Dollar Quartet. Cash's sound garnered No. Cash sang on Big River. A young man named Robert Zimmerman heard that song on the radio. Years later, when he was known as Bob Dylan, the man told writer Nicholas Dawidoff that the lines of Big River struck him as "just words that turned into bone.
Cash worked an exhausting touring schedule and began taking amphetamines to help him cope, starting a habit that would cause problems throughout much of his life.
The pills did not rob him of his ability to connect with audiences, including those of the captive variety: On New Year's Day , Mr. Cash's travels took him to San Quentin prison, where he played a concert for the inmates. Eleven years later, the performer would record a live album at San Quentin, but this initial appearance was notable in that one of the prisoners was future country legend Merle Haggard.
And we saw the truth that day. Unhappy with several matters, including Phillips' refusal to let him record a gospel album, Mr. Cash left Sun in , moving his family which by then included two daughters to California. Phillips was angered, charging that the young singer had secretly signed a deal with Columbia Records while still under contract to Sun. The two later reconciled, and Mr. Cash was an honorary pallbearer at Phillips' funeral in July. While his decades on Columbia would see Mr.
Cash rise to greater wealth and fame, many Cash-watchers consider the finest of the Sun recordings to be the apex of his career.
Cash's voice as an unprettied wonder, and Phillips' interest in producing something singular and identifiable helped Mr. Cash to find his own way as an artist. Cash told journalist Bill Flanagan in It ain't no secret: Be yourself. A July session in Nashville with producer Don Law marked Cash's ascendance to the major label ranks, as he began work on songs that would comprise his Columbia debut album, The Fabulous Johnny Cash. Cash entered a new decade as a well-established artist in his prime.
Cash's drug use escalated. He destroyed hotel rooms, canceled shows, started fires, wrecked cars, was busted for illegal acquisition of pills, bashed out the Grand Ole Opry footlights and alienated himself from his wife and four daughters. On Feb. Cash had been enthralled by her beauty, humor and talent, and she quickly recognized both Mr.
Cash's magnetism and apparent need for a caretaker. In addition to flushing pills and soothing nerves, she wrote Mr. Cash a song that described anxious feelings about their escalating relationship. While much of musical Nashville ignored the burgeoning folk movement, Mr.
Cash embraced some of the folk artists and ideologies. He never even almost bent. A thoughtful voice of inclusion and a conduit for crosspollination between folk and country artists, in the mids Mr.
Cash also could be an angry and violent man prone to benders and outbursts. In early he and Vivian divorced, amid much pill-fueled debauchery, but by late , Mr. Cash committed himself to getting off drugs, though his Jan. At Folsom he delighted prisoners, cursing and joking and singing about egg-sucking dogs and the Cocaine Blues with a carnality and wildness that was at once thrilling, entertaining and empathetic.
The show's recording, released as Johnny Cash at Folsom Prison, now is considered one of the most significant albums in country music history. For Mr. Cash, offered moments both wonderful and tragic. He proposed to June Carter onstage Feb.
He set about making up concert dates he'd missed when he was too strung out, and he released two chart-topping hits. Rival Dealers. Run over with a van and then shot once in the head. Gale Boetticher. Shot once in the head. Throat slit with a boxcutter, bled to death. Los Pollos Hermanos Driver. Shot at close proximity.
Two Cartel Assassins. Shot to death. Shot multiple times. Two Los Pollos Hermanos Guards. Suffocated by exhaust fumes while locked in the back of a Los Pollos Hermanos truck. Max Arciniega. Shot by a sniper rifle. Poisoned tequila. Don Eladio. Garroted with fiberwire. Joaquin Salamanca. We have not verified that the email belongs to you. Please check your inbox for the verification email. Or sign in with a different account. You will receive an email shortly to confirm your email address.
Sign Out My Profile. Login with Social Account:. Or, use your email account:.Death in June Biography by Jason Ankeny + Follow Artist. Originally a pioneering industrial outfit, this British group led by Douglas Pearce became a progenitor of neo-folk. Read Full Biography. Overview ↓ .