Monday, December 31, 2012

Elizabeth Hill (Peterson) 1884 - 1921

PETERSON- Elizabeth Hill Peterson, wife of John S. Peterson, died at 2 o'clock yesterday at the family residence, 2435 B avenue, West Ogden, following six weeks' illness of liver trouble.

She was born in Ogden, April 7, 1884, and was the daughter of Henry and Franey Backman Hill. She was married March 23, 1905, to John Peterson. She is well known and a faithful member of the L.D.S. church, having served as first counsel to Mrs. Kathryn Raleigh, President of the West Ogden Ward Relief society.

Mrs. Peterson is survived by her husband and three children, Floyd, Clyde, and Clarence, and her mother, Mrs. H. A. Hill and the following brothers and sisters, Horace Hill, Henry A. Hill, Jr., Frank M. Hill, Jesse Hill, Mrs. Claire Boyle, Lawrence Hill and Harold Hill. The funeral arrangements are in charge of Lindquist and announcements will be made later

Birth: Apr. 7, 1884
Weber County
Utah, USA
Death: Mar. 15, 1921
Weber County
Utah, USA

1905 Ogden Standard May 23 Elizabeth Hill

1919 Clyde Elizabeth John Clarence Floyd Peterson

1921 Mar 16 Elizabeth Hill death

1921 Mar 20, Ogden Standard Elizabeth Peterson Funeral

Death certificate: 

Endocarditis is an inflammation of the inner layer of the heart, the endocardium. It usually involves the heart valves (native or prosthetic valves). Other structures that may be involved include theinterventricular septum, the chordae tendineae, the mural endocardium, or even on intracardiac devices. Endocarditis is characterized by a prototypic lesion, the vegetation, which is a mass of plateletsfibrin, microcolonies of microorganisms, and scant inflammatory cells.[1] In the subacute form of infective endocarditis, the vegetation may also include a center of granulomatous tissue, which may fibrose or calcify.[2]

Hepatitis (plural hepatitides) is a medical condition defined by the inflammation of the liver and characterized by the presence of inflammatory cells in the tissue of the organ. The name is from the Greek hepar (ἧπαρ), the root being hepat- (ἡπατ-), meaning liver, and suffix -itis, meaning "inflammation" (c. 1727).[1] The condition can be self-limiting (healing on its own) or can progress to fibrosis (scarring) and cirrhosis.