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 Cornelia Jane “Cora J.” <I>Reeder</I> Culler

Cornelia Jane “Cora J.” Reeder Culler

Birth
Deerfield, Portage County, Ohio, USA
Death 22 Jun 1919 (aged 81)
Alliance, Stark County, Ohio, USA
Burial Alliance, Stark County, Ohio, USA
Plot J-17
Memorial ID 97091210 · View Source
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Marriage 1 Michael Oswalt
Marriage 2 Daniel C. Culler

Cora's death certificate can be found in Stark County, Ohio in Volume Number 2692, and certificate Number 40437.

Cora was married to a Michael Oswalt, before her marriage to Daniel Culler. She had a daughter by this man, name unknown at this time.

Cora's obituary in the Louisville (Ohio) Herald, June 26, 1919.

Mrs. Daniel C. Culler died at her home in Alliance, Sunday evening at the age of 81 years. She had been sick for many years during which time she was in great suffer. She is survived by her husband and a daughter, Mrs. W. W. Bagley, of East Palatka. Funeral services were held at Alliance Tuesday afternoon, and burial was made in the Alliance Cemetery. Mr. & Mrs Hiram Stuckey and daughter Miss Burdella, were in attendance, Mr. Culler being Mrs. Stuckey's father.

According to her death certificate, her full names was Cora J. Culler, a white female, married, and she was a Housewife. Her birth date was February 13, 1836, in Deerfield, Ohio. Her death date was, June 22, 1919, at 9:00 A.M., in Alliance, Stark Co., Ohio, and her age at time of death was,83 years, 4 months and 9 days old. Cause of death was Uremia, (see below). It listed her father as Abram Reeder, born in New Jersey, her mother was listed as, Jane Mott, born Unknown. She was buried in Alliance City Cemetery, Stark Co., Ohio, on June 24, 1919. The person who gave the information was her husband, Daniel C. Culler.

Uremia: The presence of excessive amounts of urea in the blood, which may be a sign of kidney disease or failure. Urea: A nitrogen-containing substance normally cleared from the blood by the kidney into the urine. Diseases that compromise the function of the kidney often lead to increased blood levels of urea, as measured by the blood urea nitrogen (BUN) test. Urea is of major historical significance. It was the first organic chemical compound ever synthesized. The German chemist Friedrich Wohler in 1828 attempted to make ammonium cyanate from silver cyanide and ammonium chloride and, in the process, accidentally made urea. Wohler wrote his mentor Jons Berzelius, "I must tell you that I can make urea without the use of kidneys, either man or dog. Ammonium cyanate is urea." This pioneering experiment disproved the theory of vitalism, the concept that organic chemicals could only be modified chemically, but that living plants or animals were needed to produce them.
Wohler had also discovered that urea and ammonium cyanate had the same chemical formula but very different chemical properties. This was due to isomerism, the phenomenon in which two or more chemical compounds have the same number and type of atoms but, because those atoms are arranged differently, each compound has different chemical properties.


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  • Maintained by: Richard Culler
  • Originally Created by: deb sarver
  • Added: 14 Sep 2012
  • Find A Grave Memorial 97091210
  • Find A Grave, database and images (https://www.findagrave.com : accessed ), memorial page for Cornelia Jane “Cora J.” Reeder Culler (13 Feb 1838–22 Jun 1919), Find A Grave Memorial no. 97091210, citing Alliance City Cemetery, Alliance, Stark County, Ohio, USA ; Maintained by Richard Culler (contributor 46848597) .