Ardell Williams Leavitt

9 May 1929 - 3 Dec 2004

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Ardell Williams Leavitt

9 May 1929 - 3 Dec 2004
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Grave site information of Ardell Williams Leavitt (9 May 1929 - 3 Dec 2004) at Leavitt Cemetery in Leavitt, Cardston, Alberta, Canada from BillionGraves
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Informace o životě

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Narozený(á):
Zemřel(a):

Leavitt Cemetery

Range Road 265
Leavitt, Cardston, Alberta
Canada

Popis náhrobku (pomníku)

Our Children: Edwin,Peggy, Rodney, Mary Lynn, Laureen, Randal, Wendy
Přepisovatel

sharon

August 12, 2012
Fotograf

dgmurray

July 30, 2012

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Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: dgmurray Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 4 months před

Dad loved to work on the farm, do mechanic work, fish, camp, and spend time with his family. He was a hard worker and worked in many occupations throughout his life. I remember many mornings going to the farm to do chores with Dad. I loved getting up early (5am) to go do chores with dad. In the winter we would take turns milking the cow to keep our hands from freezing. Dad and I had a lot of the same interests and so we spent a lot of time together. I loved working on the farm with him, fishing, or just being with Dad. He always encouraged me to work hard and do my best. Dad loved to visit with people and was a faithful home teacher. He was often given young companions and assigned several widow sisters as he would visit with them if they were lonely. He was companions with Douglas Bevans for many years and they had a great friendship. He loved to be with people. He would find someone who had never been fishing and take them, or find someone who had never ridden a horse and take them riding. He loved to sit with or lay on the bed with his grandchildren and tell them stories about when he was a little boy, and they would get out of going to sleep. In his later years he lost his eyesight due to diabetes and he loved to sit in the middle of his family and listen to all that was going on. He could tell who you were by how you walked, just like his grandmother. As a young girl we would play a game on the way home from the farm. I would lay down on the seat of the truck so I couldn't see where we were going and he would take a different route home. I had to guess where we were each time we turned and he would try to mix me up. I was not very successful and he loved to mix me up. We had a lot of laughs about this. One experience with Dad as a young girls was we were riding a horse named Blackie to town from the farm by Uncle Ned's house and it was really hot out. We were in the ditch and walked through a slough area and the horse layed down to cool off. I could lift my legs and not get wet because I was so small, but Dad got soaked. I thought this was really funny, but Dad was not so amused. I remember when I got my first horse that I bought with my own money. I had saved for several years from my paper route and we went to Fort Macleod to a horse sale. A horse would come in the ring and I would say "Is that a good one?" and he would shake his head "no" after quite a few times repeating this a horse came in and he said "this is the one for you" so I bid on her a few times and as soon as the men bidding saw I was bidding they quit bidding against me and I got the horse for the amount I had saved. We took her home and trained her and Dad and I spent a lot of time working with her together. Dad would ride Stretch (his horse) and lead her into the bog and then I would get on. That way if she started to buck she would get bogged down and stop. We did this daily for about 2 weeks and then she was settled down enough to ride out of the bog by myself. I'm sure Dad had a million other things he could have been doing, but he took time to help me train her and I will always appreciate that time with Dad. I loved working with mechanics with him. I never learned much about cars, but I learned a lot about which tools were which and how to use them. A story I heard about Dad after he passed away was about a friend of his that was a surgeon and had somehow lost a finger. Dad was blind at the time and invited him over to talk with him. He offered his finger to him as he was blind and could not use it and a surgeon definitely needed a finger so he offered to give his to him so he could continue his practice. The doctor was shocked and appreciated it but said that Dad's hands were so much bigger than his that it would be like having a hammer for one finger with the size of his other fingers. They both had a laugh and a hug, but the doctor appreciated his willingness to offer his finger. Dad was the best at giving hugs. He was not always an overly affectionate man, but he was a fantastic hugger and it always felt so good and safe to be hugged by Dad. He passed that trait on to his sons as well. One day I was at Dad and Mom's practicing piano for one of Rod's boys baptisms and I had read a book about experiences people had beyond the veil. The book was called "Beyond the Veil" and I told Dad that I had read a book he might like. He asked me the name of it and I told him and he said "Oh, I've already seen it" I was surprised he had already seen the book as it was a new one and said so. He said "No, Sis, I've already seen beyond the veil." My mom came in from peeling potatoes at the sink and said "What?!" He explained that when he was in the hospital in Calgary and was in the operating room he passed away and he went to heaven with his dad Elden and Shelly Redford (who was Peggy's best friend and died around the same time as grandpa Elden). He said the music was better than you could imagine - even better than the Mormon Tabernacle Choir - and he saw his grandma and gave her a hug, but she told him that Elden and Shelly could stay, but he had to go back for a while. He remembers how beautiful it was and how hard it was to go back into his body that he could see on the operating table. He said he was not afraid of dying for this reason. Mom had never heard that story either. She asked him why and he said "It never came up."

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: dgmurray Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 4 months před

I’m grateful to have many memories of my grandpa. I remember yearly camping trips to St Mary’s dam. He loved to be with his family. He was always excited to hear any news from us grandchildren. Especially if it was that we were expecting another great grandchild.

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: dgmurray Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 4 months před

I never knew my great grandpa but my mom told me this story of before I was born the year before I was born and the year that he died he was sitting in a room and said look at that little dark grand baby but no baby was in the room. my mom believed that my great grandpa saw me before I was born because he was so close to the veil and so was I.

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: sharon Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 1 year před

Dad loved to work on the farm, do mechanic work, fish, camp, and spend time with his family. He was a hard worker and worked in many occupations throughout his life. I remember many mornings going to the farm to do chores with Dad. I loved getting up early (5am) to go do chores with dad. In the winter we would take turns milking the cow to keep our hands from freezing. Dad and I had a lot of the same interests and so we spent a lot of time together. I loved working on the farm with him, fishing, or just being with Dad. He always encouraged me to work hard and do my best. Dad loved to visit with people and was a faithful home teacher. He was often given young companions and assigned several widow sisters as he would visit with them if they were lonely. He was companions with Douglas Bevans for many years and they had a great friendship. He loved to be with people. He would find someone who had never been fishing and take them, or find someone who had never ridden a horse and take them riding. He loved to sit with or lay on the bed with his grandchildren and tell them stories about when he was a little boy, and they would get out of going to sleep. In his later years he lost his eyesight due to diabetes and he loved to sit in the middle of his family and listen to all that was going on. He could tell who you were by how you walked, just like his grandmother. As a young girl we would play a game on the way home from the farm. I would lay down on the seat of the truck so I couldn't see where we were going and he would take a different route home. I had to guess where we were each time we turned and he would try to mix me up. I was not very successful and he loved to mix me up. We had a lot of laughs about this. One experience with Dad as a young girls was we were riding a horse named Blackie to town from the farm by Uncle Ned's house and it was really hot out. We were in the ditch and walked through a slough area and the horse layed down to cool off. I could lift my legs and not get wet because I was so small, but Dad got soaked. I thought this was really funny, but Dad was not so amused. I remember when I got my first horse that I bought with my own money. I had saved for several years from my paper route and we went to Fort Macleod to a horse sale. A horse would come in the ring and I would say "Is that a good one?" and he would shake his head "no" after quite a few times repeating this a horse came in and he said "this is the one for you" so I bid on her a few times and as soon as the men bidding saw I was bidding they quit bidding against me and I got the horse for the amount I had saved. We took her home and trained her and Dad and I spent a lot of time working with her together. Dad would ride Stretch (his horse) and lead her into the bog and then I would get on. That way if she started to buck she would get bogged down and stop. We did this daily for about 2 weeks and then she was settled down enough to ride out of the bog by myself. I'm sure Dad had a million other things he could have been doing, but he took time to help me train her and I will always appreciate that time with Dad. I loved working with mechanics with him. I never learned much about cars, but I learned a lot about which tools were which and how to use them. A story I heard about Dad after he passed away was about a friend of his that was a surgeon and had somehow lost a finger. Dad was blind at the time and invited him over to talk with him. He offered his finger to him as he was blind and could not use it and a surgeon definitely needed a finger so he offered to give his to him so he could continue his practice. The doctor was shocked and appreciated it but said that Dad's hands were so much bigger than his that it would be like having a hammer for one finger with the size of his other fingers. They both had a laugh and a hug, but the doctor appreciated his willingness to offer his finger. Dad was the best at giving hugs. He was not always an overly affectionate man, but he was a fantastic hugger and it always felt so good and safe to be hugged by Dad. He passed that trait on to his sons as well. One day I was at Dad and Mom's practicing piano for one of Rod's boys baptisms and I had read a book about experiences people had beyond the veil. The book was called "Beyond the Veil" and I told Dad that I had read a book he might like. He asked me the name of it and I told him and he said "Oh, I've already seen it" I was surprised he had already seen the book as it was a new one and said so. He said "No, Sis, I've already seen beyond the veil." My mom came in from peeling potatoes at the sink and said "What?!" He explained that when he was in the hospital in Calgary and was in the operating room he passed away and he went to heaven with his dad Elden and Shelly Redford (who was Peggy's best friend and died around the same time as grandpa Elden). He said the music was better than you could imagine - even better than the Mormon Tabernacle Choir - and he saw his grandma and gave her a hug, but she told him that Elden and Shelly could stay, but he had to go back for a while. He remembers how beautiful it was and how hard it was to go back into his body that he could see on the operating table. He said he was not afraid of dying for this reason. Mom had never heard that story either. She asked him why and he said "It never came up."

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: sharon Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 1 year před

I’m grateful to have many memories of my grandpa. I remember yearly camping trips to St Mary’s dam. He loved to be with his family. He was always excited to hear any news from us grandchildren. Especially if it was that we were expecting another great grandchild.

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: sharon Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 1 year před

I never knew my great grandpa but my mom told me this story of before I was born the year before I was born and the year that he died he was sitting in a room and said look at that little dark grand baby but no baby was in the room. my mom believed that my great grandpa saw me before I was born because he was so close to the veil and so was I.

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: kwhitehead Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 4 months před

Dad loved to work on the farm, do mechanic work, fish, camp, and spend time with his family. He was a hard worker and worked in many occupations throughout his life. I remember many mornings going to the farm to do chores with Dad. I loved getting up early (5am) to go do chores with dad. In the winter we would take turns milking the cow to keep our hands from freezing. Dad and I had a lot of the same interests and so we spent a lot of time together. I loved working on the farm with him, fishing, or just being with Dad. He always encouraged me to work hard and do my best. Dad loved to visit with people and was a faithful home teacher. He was often given young companions and assigned several widow sisters as he would visit with them if they were lonely. He was companions with Douglas Bevans for many years and they had a great friendship. He loved to be with people. He would find someone who had never been fishing and take them, or find someone who had never ridden a horse and take them riding. He loved to sit with or lay on the bed with his grandchildren and tell them stories about when he was a little boy, and they would get out of going to sleep. In his later years he lost his eyesight due to diabetes and he loved to sit in the middle of his family and listen to all that was going on. He could tell who you were by how you walked, just like his grandmother. As a young girl we would play a game on the way home from the farm. I would lay down on the seat of the truck so I couldn't see where we were going and he would take a different route home. I had to guess where we were each time we turned and he would try to mix me up. I was not very successful and he loved to mix me up. We had a lot of laughs about this. One experience with Dad as a young girls was we were riding a horse named Blackie to town from the farm by Uncle Ned's house and it was really hot out. We were in the ditch and walked through a slough area and the horse layed down to cool off. I could lift my legs and not get wet because I was so small, but Dad got soaked. I thought this was really funny, but Dad was not so amused. I remember when I got my first horse that I bought with my own money. I had saved for several years from my paper route and we went to Fort Macleod to a horse sale. A horse would come in the ring and I would say "Is that a good one?" and he would shake his head "no" after quite a few times repeating this a horse came in and he said "this is the one for you" so I bid on her a few times and as soon as the men bidding saw I was bidding they quit bidding against me and I got the horse for the amount I had saved. We took her home and trained her and Dad and I spent a lot of time working with her together. Dad would ride Stretch (his horse) and lead her into the bog and then I would get on. That way if she started to buck she would get bogged down and stop. We did this daily for about 2 weeks and then she was settled down enough to ride out of the bog by myself. I'm sure Dad had a million other things he could have been doing, but he took time to help me train her and I will always appreciate that time with Dad. I loved working with mechanics with him. I never learned much about cars, but I learned a lot about which tools were which and how to use them. A story I heard about Dad after he passed away was about a friend of his that was a surgeon and had somehow lost a finger. Dad was blind at the time and invited him over to talk with him. He offered his finger to him as he was blind and could not use it and a surgeon definitely needed a finger so he offered to give his to him so he could continue his practice. The doctor was shocked and appreciated it but said that Dad's hands were so much bigger than his that it would be like having a hammer for one finger with the size of his other fingers. They both had a laugh and a hug, but the doctor appreciated his willingness to offer his finger. Dad was the best at giving hugs. He was not always an overly affectionate man, but he was a fantastic hugger and it always felt so good and safe to be hugged by Dad. He passed that trait on to his sons as well. One day I was at Dad and Mom's practicing piano for one of Rod's boys baptisms and I had read a book about experiences people had beyond the veil. The book was called "Beyond the Veil" and I told Dad that I had read a book he might like. He asked me the name of it and I told him and he said "Oh, I've already seen it" I was surprised he had already seen the book as it was a new one and said so. He said "No, Sis, I've already seen beyond the veil." My mom came in from peeling potatoes at the sink and said "What?!" He explained that when he was in the hospital in Calgary and was in the operating room he passed away and he went to heaven with his dad Elden and Shelly Redford (who was Peggy's best friend and died around the same time as grandpa Elden). He said the music was better than you could imagine - even better than the Mormon Tabernacle Choir - and he saw his grandma and gave her a hug, but she told him that Elden and Shelly could stay, but he had to go back for a while. He remembers how beautiful it was and how hard it was to go back into his body that he could see on the operating table. He said he was not afraid of dying for this reason. Mom had never heard that story either. She asked him why and he said "It never came up."

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: kwhitehead Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 4 months před

I’m grateful to have many memories of my grandpa. I remember yearly camping trips to St Mary’s dam. He loved to be with his family. He was always excited to hear any news from us grandchildren. Especially if it was that we were expecting another great grandchild.

Ardell Williams Leavitt

Přispěvatel: kwhitehead Vytvořeno: 1 year před Aktualizováno: 4 months před

I never knew my great grandpa but my mom told me this story of before I was born the year before I was born and the year that he died he was sitting in a room and said look at that little dark grand baby but no baby was in the room. my mom believed that my great grandpa saw me before I was born because he was so close to the veil and so was I.

Časová osa života osoby Ardell Williams Leavitt

1929
Ardell Williams Leavitt se narodil(a) na 9 May 1929
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 2 let, když Great Depression: In a State of the Union message, U.S. President Herbert Hoover proposes a $150 million (equivalent to $2,197,000,000 in 2017) public works program to help generate jobs and stimulate the economy. The Great Depression was a severe worldwide economic depression that took place mostly during the 1930s, beginning in the United States. The timing of the Great Depression varied across nations; in most countries it started in 1929 and lasted until the late-1930s. It was the longest, deepest, and most widespread depression of the 20th century. In the 21st century, the Great Depression is commonly used as an example of how far the world's economy can decline.
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 16 let, když World War II: German forces in the west agree to an unconditional surrender. The German Instrument of Surrender ended World War II in Europe. The definitive text was signed in Karlshorst, Berlin, on the night of 8 May 1945 by representatives of the three armed services of the Oberkommando der Wehrmacht (OKW) and the Allied Expeditionary Force together with the Supreme High Command of the Red Army, with further French and US representatives signing as witnesses. The signing took place 9 May 1945 at 00:16 local time.
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 28 let, když Space Race: Launch of Sputnik 1, the first artificial satellite to orbit the Earth. The Space Race refers to the 20th-century competition between two Cold War rivals, the Soviet Union (USSR) and the United States (US), for dominance in spaceflight capability. It had its origins in the missile-based nuclear arms race between the two nations that occurred following World War II, aided by captured German missile technology and personnel from the Aggregat program. The technological superiority required for such dominance was seen as necessary for national security, and symbolic of ideological superiority. The Space Race spawned pioneering efforts to launch artificial satellites, uncrewed space probes of the Moon, Venus, and Mars, and human spaceflight in low Earth orbit and to the Moon.
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 35 let, když Martin Luther King Jr. received the Nobel Peace Prize for combating racial inequality through nonviolence. Martin Luther King Jr. was an American Baptist minister and activist who became the most visible spokesperson and leader in the civil rights movement from 1954 until his death in 1968. Born in Atlanta, King is best known for advancing civil rights through nonviolence and civil disobedience, tactics his Christian beliefs and the nonviolent activism of Mahatma Gandhi helped inspire.
1977
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 48 let, když Star Wars is released in theaters. Star Wars is a 1977 American epic space opera film written and directed by George Lucas. It is the first film in the original Star Wars trilogy and the beginning of the Star Wars franchise. Starring Mark Hamill, Harrison Ford, Carrie Fisher, Peter Cushing, Alec Guinness, David Prowse, James Earl Jones, Anthony Daniels, Kenny Baker, and Peter Mayhew, the film focuses on the Rebel Alliance, led by Princess Leia (Fisher), and its attempt to destroy the Galactic Empire's space station, the Death Star.
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 60 let, když The tanker Exxon Valdez spilled 10.8 million US gallons (260,000 bbl; 41,000 m3) of oil into Prince William Sound, Alaska, causing one of the most devastating man-made maritime environmental disasters. A tanker is a ship designed to transport or store liquids or gases in bulk. Major types of tankship include the oil tanker, the chemical tanker, and gas carrier. Tankers also carry commodities such as vegetable oils, molasses and wine. In the United States Navy and Military Sealift Command, a tanker used to refuel other ships is called an oiler but many other navies use the terms tanker and replenishment tanker.
1999
Ardell Williams Leavitt bylo 70 let, když Columbine High School massacre: Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold killed 13 people and injured 24 others before committing suicide at Columbine High School in Columbine, Colorado. The Columbine High School massacre was a school shooting that occurred on April 20, 1999, at Columbine High School in Columbine, an unincorporated area of Jefferson County, Colorado, United States, in the Denver metropolitan area. In addition to the shootings, the complex and highly planned attack involved a fire bomb to divert firefighters, propane tanks converted to bombs placed in the cafeteria, 99 explosive devices, and car bombs. The perpetrators, senior students Eric Harris and Dylan Klebold, murdered 12 students and one teacher. They injured 21 additional people, and three more were injured while attempting to escape the school. The pair subsequently committed suicide.
Ardell Williams Leavitt zemřel na 3 Dec 2004 ve věku 75
BillionGraves.com
Grave record for Ardell Williams Leavitt (9 May 1929 - 3 Dec 2004), BillionGraves Record 1952088 Leavitt, Cardston, Alberta, Canada

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