|Birth: ||May 22, 1841|
|Death: ||Mar. 13, 1914|
Box Elder County
Box Elder News
19 March 1914
YEARS OF SUFFERING ENDS
On Friday morning of last week Mrs. Alice N. Rosenbaum closed her eyes in that final sleep and went to the rest she has undoubtedly prayed for for many years. For sixteen years she had been a sufferer with palsy and so violent did the trouble become in later years that she all but shook to pieces and her condition was pitiful. That death was a sweet release to her, none who were familiar with her condition,'will deny and when her death was announced many a heart breathed a fervent "Thank God.
Alice Neibaur Rosenbaum was the daughter of Alexander Neibaur of Salt Lake City, and was born in Nauvoo, Ill., May 22, 1841.
Her father enjoyed the distinction of being the first Jew to embrace the gospel of Jesus Christ as taught by the Latter Day Saints, and he with his wife was a staunch member of the church at time of the birth of the subject of this sketch.
The family was driven from Nauvoo with the rest of the inhabitants after the Prophet and Patriarch had been slain by the mob at Carthage, and they endured the hardships of that severe winter as they fled over the ice from their enemy. In 1848 the family journeyed to Utah and located in Salt Lake City.
Alice became the wife of Morris D. Rosenbaum on April 2nd, 1858 and lived with her husband a few years after at Salt Lake City. They later moved to this city where her husband, long since deceased, conducted a mercantile institution and later was manager of the Co-Op. This city has been the family home ever since. Thirteen children were brought into the world by Mrs. Rosenbaum, seven of whom preceded her to the other life. Of the remaining six there are three sons, David of this city, Andy of Los Angeles, Morris of La Grande, Oregon and three daughters, Mrs. Joseph Tippetts (sic) of Bear Lake, Mrs. Walt Samsel and Mrs. J.V. Facer of this city.
Mrs. Rosenbaum was a true woman in every sense of the word. Kind hearted, cheerful, energetic and having a love for humanity in general, she very naturally endeared herself to all with whom she became acquainted. In the church she gave her best efforts being a Relief Society worker all during her married life until her affliction prevented further activity, and she has blessed many an aching heart in time of trouble by her kind consideration and gentle administration.
Beautiful funeral services were held in the First ward chapel Monday afternoon beginning at 1 o'clock. Eulogies (sic) were paid to her character by Wm. Horsley, R.L. Fishburn Sr., Bishop T.H. Blackburn, John D. Peters, Bishop C.W. Nibley of Salt Lake City, who was her brother-in-law and G.W. Watkins.
The musical numbers rendered by the choir were the hymns "Sister, Thou was Mild and Lovely, "Resting Now," and 'O My Father." Between speakers Victor E. Madsen sang "I Know That My Redeemer Lives." The prayers were offered by Bishop D. P. Burt and Elder N. J. Valentine. There was a wealth of floral emblems. The pall bearers were the three sons, two brothers and a grand son of the deceased.
Quite a number of relatives from out of town were present at the services.
Alexander Neibaur (1808 - 1883)
Ellen Breakell Neibaur (1811 - 1870)
Morris David Rosenbaum (1831 - 1885)
David Rosenbaum (1860 - 1923)*
Ellen Rosenbaum Tippets (1861 - 1922)*
Morris Rosenbaum (1867 - 1938)*
Abigail R. Samsel (1882 - 1958)*
Joseph William Neibaur (1835 - 1927)*
Margaret Jane Neibaur Miller (1836 - 1928)*
Samuel Breakell Neibaur (1838 - 1839)*
Isaac Neibaur (1839 - 1900)*
Alice Breakell Neibaur Rosenbaum (1841 - 1914)
Bertha Breakel Neibaur Fillmore (1842 - 1912)*
Hyrum Smith Neibaur (1844 - 1934)*
Leah Breakel Neibaur Paul (1846 - 1913)*
Rachel Neibour (1847 - 1847)*
Sarah Ellen Neibaur O'Driscoll (1849 - 1945)*
Rebecca Ann Neibaur Nibley (1851 - 1926)*
Mary Esther Neibaur (1852 - 1852)*
Matilda Isabell Neibaur Lorden (1854 - 1911)*
Nathan Alexander Neibaur (1855 - 1942)*
Brigham City Cemetery
Box Elder County
Created by: Don Shelley
Record added: Mar 18, 2009
Find A Grave Memorial# 34953710
Pioneers, O Pioneers!|
Added: Apr. 4, 2011
Added: Jan. 6, 2011