Clipped From The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times

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 - . A no by at in it of to are it. the Sudden...
. A no by at in it of to are it. the Sudden Dculh Claims Dolaney The residents of Lead were greatly shocked to learn that James Delaney, a well known business man of the city, had pas.-ed pas.-ed pas.-ed away at 6 o'clock yes terday morning, after an illness of on ly a few hours. Death was due to hemorrhage of the stomach. Mr. Delaney, who was an unusually healthy and robust specinient of man hood, was taken 111 some weeks ago, a severe hemorrhage confining him to his home for several days. The attending attending physicians warned him to be extremely careful of his health, stat. ing that another hemorrhage would probably prove fatal. Only Tuesday he stated to friends that he had never felt better m his life, and Tues day evening ,ln company with his wife, he attended the picture show at the opera bouse. He did not complain of feeling ill, but the extremely warm weather seemed to work a hardship on him and he retired to the outside of the building, where he spent the time with friends until the perform ance was over, when he rejoined his wife and went directly home. At 11 o'clock he was suddenly stricken and physicians were hurriedlji summoned. They worked faithfully, but to no avail and the end came as stated. James Delaney was one of the best known young men of the city, a loving loving husband and kind friend and neighbor. Generous to a fault and always ready to extend a helping hand to the unfortunate, he will b? sadly missed by all 'who knew him. Deceased wa born in Streator, 111 in October, 1S77, hence would have been 31 years of age the coming Oc tober. He resided in Illinois until be had grown to manhood. He came to Lead. January 22, 1897, and at once entered the employ of the Homestake company. A few years ago, in com pany with his brother-in-law, brother-in-law, brother-in-law, brother-in-law, brother-in-law, Romeo Cunningham, he embarked in bus! ness in this city, of which business he was actively in charge at the time of his death. In February, 1902, he was united in marriage to Miss Kate Cunning ham, daughter of Mrs. Mary Cunning ham of Lead, and to them were born two children, a son and a daughter, aged 5 and 4 years respectively, who, with their mother, survive the deceased. deceased. be dy is he proven It at a

Clipped from The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times30 Jul 1908, ThuPage 6

The Daily Deadwood Pioneer-Times (Deadwood, South Dakota)30 Jul 1908, ThuPage 6
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