Richard Webb

Male Abt 1823 - 1879  (~ 56 years)


Personal Information    |    Notes    |    All

  • Name Richard Webb 
    Born Abt 1823  England Find all individuals with events at this location 
    Gender Male 
    Died 27 Apr 1879 
    Age ~ 56 years 
    Person ID I53273  tree2019
    Last Modified 19 May 2020 

    Family Sophia Frost,   b. Abt 1828,   d. Apr 1890  (Age ~ 62 years) 
    Children 
    Married: 2x1. Charles Willis Webb,   b. 23 May 1861, Albion, Oswego Co.,New York Find all individuals with events at this location,   d. 25 Feb 1937  (Age 75 years)  [natural]
    Jenny L Tryon;   Nellie Tryon  m. Abt 1879
    Married: 1x2. Salina A Webb,   b. 15 Oct 1850,   d. 26 Sep 1921  (Age 70 years)  [natural]
     3. Araminta Clare Webb,   b. Abt 1852  [natural]
    Last Modified 19 May 2020 
    Family ID F20161  Group Sheet  |  Family Chart

  • Notes 
    • Newspaper Obituary - Thursday, May 1, 1879 Pulaski Democrat - Pulaski, New York - Died - Webb - In Pulaski, April 27th, 1879, Richard Webb, aged 56 years.

      Newspaper Obituary - Thursday, May 8, 1879 Pulaski Democrat - Pulaski, New York - Died - Webb - In Pulaski, April 27th, 1879, Richard Webb, aged 56 years. Mr. Webb was born in Gloucestershire, near Monmouth, England, on 23 May, 1823. He lived there until 18 years of age, when he came to America. About 5 years later, on 5th March, 1846, he married Miss Sophia Frost. In February, 1858, during the pastorate of Rev. Mr. Crozier, he joined the M. E. church in this place, and his relation was only severed by death. When the late Civil War arose, he left the promptings of duty towards his adopted country, and in 1862 enlisted in the Union Army. His service was not prolonged, but it was sufficient to cause him to lay a great sacrifice on the altar of his country. Before that, he had experienced him exceptionally good health. But the exposure of Army life sowed in his system the seeds of disease from which he never recovered. As his family say, he never saw a well day after that His disease took on a more serious form about a year since, and during nearly the whole of that time he was confined to his bed. His sufferings were very great, but they were borne with Christian resignation and patience. At times, the rapture of his soul, as he felt himself accepted of God for Christ's sake, was intense. The evidence, which he then gave to the value and sustaining power of that _which anchored his soul to the on scene within the veil was most inspiring to every [last two lines are unreadable.]