Deaths in gloucester, va

Deaths in gloucester, va DEFAULT

Virginia’s medical examiner investigating if Gloucester woman’s death was related to Pfizer COVID vaccine

GLOUCESTER, Va. (WAVY) &#; Virginia’s state medical examiner is investigating after a Gloucester woman died shortly after receiving the Pfizer-BioNTech COVID vaccine.

A statement released Friday from State Health Commissioner M. Norman Oliver confirmed the death occurred within hours of the woman receiving the vaccine, although it did not state the day of her death. He also offered condolences to the family.

However, Oliver said the woman&#;s death being within hours of receiving the vaccine does not confirm they were related. 

&#;We are currently investigating and do not yet know the cause of death,&#; said Oliver.

Additionally, preliminary findings indicate the cause of death was not anaphylaxis &#; a severe allergic reaction &#; but Oliver says it will take several weeks for additional information to become available.

He reiterated that Virginians should seriously consider getting the COVID vaccine.

&#;As always, we strongly encourage Virginians to get the COVID vaccines. The vaccines are our best hope to end this pandemic and [are] very, very safe,&#; Oliver said.

&#;Most clinical trials for vaccines involve about 6, people—clinical trials for Pfizer and Moderna vaccines followed more than 70, people, including many people with chronic medical conditions,&#; he continued.

The CDC released a statement on the death that says they will continue to closely monitor the safety of all vaccines, and will actively be working with Virginia officials to fully investigate the situation.

The death was also reported to the Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS), a national database managed by the CDC and the U.S. Food and Drug Administration.

&#;Our thoughts are with the family during this heartbreaking time,&#; the CDC said.

The CDC added that, to date, 27 million people have received COVID vaccines in the United States.

Copyright Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Sours: https://www.wavy.com/covidvaccine/virginias-medical-examiner-investigating-whether-gloucester-womans-death-related-to-pfizer-covidvaccine/

Gloucester woman still seeking answers after daughter’s death ruled ‘undetermined’ by medical examiner

GLOUCESTER, Va. (WAVY) &#; A woman in Gloucester is working to keep her daughter&#;s memory alive, even though she is still without answers about what happened.

Ashley Cerasole, 20, disappeared last December. Her body was found a month later in a swamp area near the Fox Mill subdivision in Gloucester. Recently, the medical examiner&#;s office ruled her cause and manner of death to be undetermined.

Ashley&#;s mother Michelle Rocheleau says she prayed her daughter would come home safe. But dealing with her death without many answers has been the hardest thing she has ever had to do.

&#;My faith is what got me through this. Because if it wasn&#;t for God, there&#;s no way I wouldn&#;t even be where I&#;m at,&#; said Rocheleau.

She said living the past six months without her daughter has been heartbreaking.

&#;This is like someone just ripping your heart out. You have no idea,&#; she explained.

The discovery of Ashley&#;s body about a month after she disappeared was tough enough, but learning this month her cause of death is undetermined by the medical examiner leaves Rocheleau questioning her faith.

&#;God is capable, more than capable. He could have saved my daughter. Why didn&#;t he save her? I don&#;t know. I don&#;t know&#; I wrestle with that,&#; she said.

Now, she is taking her questions to the adult home on Cary Avenue that held her daughter. She says she plans on filing a lawsuit against them.

&#;They should have called the police immediately when they found out she was missing. They should have called me immediately. She might have had a chance. But she didn&#;t have a chance. I&#;ll never see her again,&#; she said.

The facility declined to comment. 

Rocheleau does have a petition online asking for support of a criminal investigation to help learn more about her daughter&#;s death. 

The Gloucester County Sheriffs Office said in a statement that there is nothing that suggests a criminal act occurred. They are working with several agencies to review the facts of the case, which is still open as they work to bring closure to her family.

Copyright Nexstar Media Inc. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten, or redistributed.

Sours: https://www.wavy.com/news/gloucester-woman-still-seeking-answers-after-daughters-death-ruled-undetermined-by-medical-examiner/
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Judge Sanders
Judge Sanders, of Schnectady, brother of Mr. Eugene Sanders, of North River, was terriby burned a few days ago by the exposition of a kerosene lamp. It is feared he cannot recover. The striking personality of Judge Sanders adn his family connections in Gloucester will cause this untimely accident to be deeply deplored.  [Source: The Time, May 5, ]

Mrs. Hairston Seawell
Gloucester C.H., Va., Jul 3. The funeral of Mrs. Hairston Seawell, the daughter of the late Edward Cary and Mrs. Eliza Cary, adn wife of J. Hairston Seawell, who died at her home, "The Shelter", yesterday, after a long illness, took place at Ware Church at this evening. The interment was in the adjoining cemetery. the pall-bearers were: Mr. Isaac Slingtuff, Mr. George Taliaferro, Lewis Byrd, Jesse Hinkle, John Tabb, of Whitemarsh, and Walter Perrin.  [Source: The Time Dispatch, Jun 10, ]

Mrs. James R. Seawell
Gloucester Courthouse, Va., Apr Mrs. James R. Seawell, widow of William Watt C. Seawell, of Gloucester County, died this afternoon in her 90th year at the home of her son-in-law, Walter R. Buck, Sadler’s Neck, Gloucester county. She was the eldest member of the Abingdon P.E. Church, in Gloucester, where she will be buried at Friday by the side of her husband. She is survived by 7 children-Joseph Seawll, of Richmond; William Seawell, of Gloucester; W. Tyler Seawell, of Norfolk; Jack Seawell, of Norfolk; Mrs. John A. Edwards, Mrs. Walter R. Buck and Mrs. J.A. Rowe, all of Gloucester County.  [Source: The Time Dispatch, Apr 17, Sub: J.S.

Molly Elliot Seawell
The popular writer of stories for boys and of historical novels, died in Washington recently. She was buried from St. Matthew's Church. Miss Seawell was born in Gloucester county, Va., and was a grandniece of President Tyler. Her first novel, "Little Jarvis", took a prize of $ offered by the Youth's Companion for the best story for boys. Five years later she won a $3, prize and in captured a prize of $1, One of her books "Twelve Naval Captains" has became a text book at the Naval Academy. Miss Seawell was a convert to the Church. [[Source: The Sacred Heart Review, vol 56 no. 26, Dec 9, ]

Mollie Jackson Seawell
Gloucester Courthouse, Va., Apr 9. Miss Mollie Jackson Seawell, daughter of Mr. J. Halston Seawell, of the Shelter, near this place, died this morning in Baltimore at the home of her aunt, Mrs. David Baldwin. Interment will be in Gloucester at Ware Church, tomorrow afternoon.  [Source: The Time Dispatch, Apr 10, ]

General Washington Seawell
Sketch of the Life and Services of the Lately Deceased General.
General Washington Seawell, who had been confined to his bed at the Berkshire House, in San Francisco, for some weeks, died on Sunday, after a long and distinguished career, first as a soldier in the service of his country, and subsequently as a good and faithful civilian. He was born in in Gloucester county, Va., where his father was an extensive cotton-planter and had much knowledge of the events and acquaintance with the men who were instrumental in making free America. In young Seawell, who was named by his father after the liberator of his country, was sent to the Military Academy at West Point to study and learn that profession, the prowess of which had won his country's freedom and which has since maintained it in the proud position the sword achieved for it then. In the young soldier passed out of West Point the 20th of his class, and gazetted as Second Lieutenant of the 7th Infantry Rregiment. From to he did frontier duty in the subaltern rank at Fort Jessup, In., during which period his experience and knowledge of the Indians became most extensive, and he was accordingly appointed disbursing Indian Agent in While occupying this position in , he was offered and declined a first lieutenancy in the 5th Dragoons, but on the 12th of July of that year obtained the same position in his own regiment, the 7th Infantry, and in was promoted to command his company. In , when the Florida was broke out Captain Seawall was detached for duty, and in consequence won his brevet majority in Major Seawell was one of the leaders in the military raids which finally extinguished the power of the Seminoles and their daring leader, Osceola. In one of the expeditions he was seriously wounded, put on again reporting fit for duty he was put in command of the force which supervised the transfer of the Seminoles to their reservation. He remained at Fort Brook, in Florida, until war was declared with Mexico, when he was sent to Baton Rouge and in the occupation of Texas in , he took a prominent military part. When the Mexican war ended he came to Benicia, in this State, with the 2nd Regiment, and remained until he was transferred in as Lieutenant-Colonel of the 8th Regiment to Fort Chadbourne, Texas. During the war of the rebellion, being then on the retire list, he first acted as Mustering Officer for the State of Kentucky and afterwards performed the same duties for the Pacific command. Subsequently, in he was Assistant Provost Marshal in San Francisco, and while thus acting was placed on the discharged list and made Brevet Brigadier-General, which rank the aged and distinguished soldier had since held. General Seawell since leaving the army has resided in this State, and was at one time owner of rich vine lands in Sonoma valley, which he some years since sold to an Eastern firm. He has been married 3 times, but was a widower when in he came to this state. [Source: Sacramento Daily Union, vol 58, no , Jan 11, ]

Courtney W. Selden
Mrs. Courtney W. Selden, widow of Robert C. Selden, died yesterday evening at her residence at Sherwood, Gloucester county, Va., in the 91 year of her age. Her maiden name was Brooke, but her mother was a Miss Leiws, of Warner Hall, and she herself was born there on the 15th of December, She was the last survivor of the Lewis family born at Warner Hall, who had held that property, with their Warner ancestors, continuously for nearly two hundred years. It was at Warner Hall that Mildred Warner, the grandmother of George Washington, was born, and there today lie buried under tombstones in excellent preservation Augustine Warner, Sr., and Colonel Augustine Warner, respectively, the great-grand-grandfather and great grandfather of George Washington.  Mrs. Selden had 4 sons in the Confederate Army, two of whom, Lewis and Henry, lost their lives in the service of their State. Of her other children there are now living Dr. Charles Selden, Mrs. Elizabeth Dimmock, Mrs. Mary Bryd Dimmock and Mrs. J. Lloyd Tabb and a large number of grandchildren. The restoration of Abingdon Church, of which Mrs. Seldon was for a great many years a member, was mainly due to the exertions of herself and her family.  [Source: The Times Dispatch, Apr 17, ]

Mrs. G.S. Selden
Gloucester, Va. Sep 8. The funeral of Mrs. Georgie Sinclare Selden, widow of the late Robert G. Seldon, took place from her home, Cloverfield, this afternoon, the interment being in the burying ground at Sherwood, the rector of the parish, Rev. William Byrd Lee, officiating. Mrs. Selden's death was preceded by that of her husband one month. Mrs. Seldon leave 4 daughters, 3 sons.  [Source: The Times Dispatch, Sep 9, ]

H.H. Shackelford
Gloucester Courthouse, Mar H.H. Shackelford died at his home in Gloucester county, near Shackelford, this morning, after an illness of several months. Mr. Shackelford, was largely engaged in business, and was a prominent member of the Belomes M.E. Church. He is survived by his wife, three daughters and four sons. The daughers are Mrs. William Stretch, Orange, N.J.; Mrs. Samuel Mallory, Huntington, W. Va.; Mrs. William McNichols, Newport News; Howard Shackelford adn Frank Shackelford, Gloucester. H.H. Shackelford was the brother of Munsell Shackelford, who was murdered last June by Natus Walker, who is now sering eighteen years in the penitentiary.  [Source: The Times Dispatch, Mar 24, ]

Mrs. J.M. Shackelford
Gloucester, Va., Jan Mrs. J.M. Shackelford, wife of James M. Shackelford, died early this morning at their home, in Gloucester county. Mrs. Shackelford was Miss Fannie Cook, of Gloucester. She is survived by her husband and 4 children - J. Dabney Shackelford, of Petersburg; Edward Shackelford, of Dinwiddle county; C.E. Shackelford, deputy clerk of Gloucester county and Mrs. Parroll Brushwood, of Gloucester. The funeral services and interment will be on Saturday at at Salem M.E. Church, of which Mrs. Shackelford was a lifelong member. [Source: The Times Dispatch, Jan 22, ]

John T. Sinclain
John T. Sinclain, aged 62 years died at Dixie Hospital in Hampton, Va., on Sunday last. He was a native of Gloucester Co. [Source: The Mathews Journal, Feb 15, ]

Major Jefferson Sinclair
Hampton, Va., Nov 10 – Major Jefferson Sinclair, one of the most widely known and highly esteemed citizens of Elizabeth City county, died at the residence of this brother, Mr. Keith Sinclair, 2 miles east of this city Thursday night shortly after 9L Major Sinclair had been ill for several weeks  and his death had been momentarily expected. Major Sinclair was born in Hampton 70 years ago, but spent most of his life in Gloucester county, where he engaged in farming and reared a large family of children. He was a true Confederate soldier, having entered the army when the war broke out as captain of the York Rangers, an organization which rendered the South invaluable service during the 4 years of unpleasantness. He was soon after his enlistment promoted to Major for brilliant service, and served as such until the close of the war. At the close of the war Major Sinclair returned to Gloucester, where he lived up to 6 weeks previous to his death last night. Mrs. Sinclair, a most estimable Christian lady, preceded her husband to the grave only a short time back. Major Sinclair was a gentleman of the old school of Virginians, and his death has caused unbounded sorrow to his old comrades.  Three sons and three daughters survive him. They are Jefferson Sinclair Jr. of Gloucester; Lowry Sinclair, of Elizabeth City county; Ashton Sinclair, of Gloucester, and Mrs. Annie Sinclair, Miss India Sinclair and Miss George Sinclair, each of whom reside in the county. The remains of Major Sinclair were taken to Gloucester yesterday, and the funeral services took place from the Baptist Church in the afternoon at Heart disease was the immediate cause of Major Sinclair’s demise.  [Source: Virginian Pilot, Nov 11, Sub: J.S.]

Elizabeth Skaife
At the residence of A.W. Robins,Esq., in the county of Gloucester, on Saturday, the 11th January, , Elizabeth Skaife, youngest daughter of said A.W. and Elizabeth Robins, aged 9 months and 14 days. She is taken from her earthly stem, to deck an angel's diadem! [Source: Richmond Whig, Jan 21, ]

Harold Smith
Boy is Killed by Lightning
Gloucester, Va., Jun Harold Smith, age 14, son of George Smith, of Jenkins Neck, Guinea, Gloucester county, was struck by lightning and instantly killed last night. He, with his mother, was in an upper room at the time. The mother was knocked senseless, but recovered. The burial took place today at the home. The services were conducted by the Rev. P.S. Habel. The body was interred in the Boneral graveyard. [[Source: The Times Dispatch, Jun 14, Sub: J.S.]

M.K. Smith
M.K. Smith, one of the best known farmers in Gloucester, died at his home. Holly Hill, near the New River, last Thursday night. The funeral took place in Ware Church Cemetery Sat. evening. [[Source: The Mathews Journal, Apr 13, Sub: J.S.]

Marion A.M. Smith
On Thursday, the 19th of May, at the residence of her husband, in Gloucester, county, in the 34th year of her age, Mrs. Marion A.M. Smith, wife of William P. Smith, esq., and daughter of the late Thomas Seddon of Fredericksburg. [Source: Alexandria Gazette, Jun 4, ]

Col. Thomas Smith
A few days since, at his residence in Gloucester, Col. Thomas Smith, for several years past a Delegate from that county in the General Assembly. Col. Smith left Richmond about a fortnight ago in improved health, after a protracted illness. He attended Gloucester court, and transacted much business, where from excitement, political and otherwise, he was attacked at dinner with apoplexy which speedily carried him off. He was a man of much integrity, but a politician sui generis. [Source: Richmond Whig, Apr 20, ]

Mrs. E.W. Somerville
Jennings Ordinary, Va., Jan Mrs. Edeth Williams Somerville died this morning about at the home of her father, Mr. B.F. Williams. She will be buried tomorrow in Ward's Chapel Cemetery beside her mother.  [Source: The Times Dispatch, Jan 23, ]

Ella St. Clair
In this city, on Wednesday, the 19th inst., at a quarter to 1 p.m., Ella St. Clair, wife of Dr. Charles Selden of Gloucester county, and eldest daughter of the late John Q. James. The friends of the families are invited to attend her funeral from the residence of her mother, corner of Third and Franklin streets at today, Tuesday, the 13th inst.  [Source: Richmond Examiner, Nov 13, ]

Edith Sterling
Mrs. Edith Sterling, of Gloucester county, died Tuesday of appendicitis at the Church Home and Infirmary, Baltimore. Mrs. Sterling who was not quite 17 years old, was taken to the institution Tuesday to undergo a surgical operation, but died before the operation could be performed. Her remains were taken home for burial.  [Source: The Free Lance, Jan 12, ]

Robert Carroll Stubblefield
On Thursday, the 4th of November at the residence of his father, Locust Grove, in the county of Gloucester, Va., after a long and painful illness of 10 days, of bilious fever, Robert Carroll, youngest son of Robert A. and Virginia Stubblefield, aged 2 years, 5 months and 4 days He's gone, he's gone, his God to meet, He's gone to sing his praise above; He's gone to worship at his feet, He's gone to enjoy his endless love. [Source: Richmond Whig, Nov 23, ]

Seth Ellis Stubblefield
Died on Sunday the 5th of October at the residence of his father, Locust Grove, in the county of Gloucester, Va., after a short illness of 4 days, which he bore with exemplary patience and fortitude, Seth Ellis, eldest son of Robert A. and Virginia Stubblefield, aged 6 years 4 months and 8 days. The interesting little boy has been taken from the embrace of his parents at an age when their affections for him were of the strongest nature, and when his mind had began developing itself to the admiration of his parents and friends. But he has no doubt been removed to the shores of eternal bliss, and is now a bright angel around the throne of the Almighty. [Source: Richmond Whig, Nov 7,

Thomas M. Stubblefield
At his residence, Marlboro, Gloucester, county, Va., August 28th, , Mr. Thos. M. Stubblefield, in the 61st year of his age. [[Source: Richmond Whig, Oct 11, ]

Harriett Stubbs
Died in Gloucester Co.. 17 May , Mrs. Harriett STUBBS, wife of John W. STUBBS, in her 27th year. Besides her husband. an infant and parents survive. (N.S. v. 2, no. 34, 24 August p. )[Source: Abstract Obituary Notices from the Virginia Conference Sentinel and Richmond Advocate, pub in "Magazine of Virginia Genealogy" by The Virginia Genealogical Society Volume 23 February Number 1. Sub. by K.T.]

Sours: https://genealogytrails.com/vir/gloucester/obitsS.html
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A Guide to the Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, # Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, , [sort] Sam Walters Public records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County The Library of Virginia Library of Virginia lva file:/usr/local/projects/vivaxtf/data/lva/vixml vixml vi Library of Virginia Library of Virginia Library of Virginia Virginia Heritage Sam Walters © By The Library of Virginia. All Rights Reserved. ead xml vi vi unknown English unknown public Public records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County public dynaxml guide to the gloucester county va birth and death records walters Public records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County gg ww PUBLIC "-//Library of Virginia//TEXT (US::Vi::viA Guide to the Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, )//EN" "vixml" A Guide to the Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, Sam Walters Library of Virginia The Library of Virginia East Broad Street Richmond, Virginia USA Phone: () (Archives Reference) Fax: () (Archives Reference) Email: (Archives) URL: © By The Library of Virginia. All Rights Reserved. Conditions of Use Machine-readable finding aid derived from being created directly into EAD, created by Sam Walters, 20 April Description is in English Converted to schema conforming EAD by dtd2schema.vh.xsl. A Guide to the Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, A Collection in the Library of Virginia Sam Walters Library of Virginia Contact Information: The Library of Virginia East Broad Street Richmond, Virginia USA Phone: () (Archives Reference) Fax: () (Archives Reference) Email: [email protected] (Archives) URL: http://www.lva.virginia.gov/ Processed by: Library of Virginia staff The Library of Virginia Gloucester County (Va.) Circuit Court Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, 1 box State Records Center - Archives Annex, Library of Virginia English Historical Information Gloucester County was probably named for the English county, although it may have been meant to honor Henry, duke of Gloucester, the third son of Charles I. It was formed from York County in Laws requiring the recording of births and deaths in Virginia were enacted as early as , when a law directed ministers or churchwardens in each parish to present a "register of all burialls, christenings, and marriages" yearly at the June meeting of the court. A similar act passed in stated that "enquiries are often made for persons imported into the collonie, of whose death no positive certificate can be granted for want of registers." Few records survive from these early decades. In , the General Assembly noted that earlier acts had "for a long time been disused" and once again directed the recording of births and deaths by the minister or clerk of each parish. A return made the same year noted that the list of births and deaths was not complete since many parishes failed to make returns "for tis a thing so new to the people that neither they care to Register their Births and Burials, nor are the Parish Clerks yet brought into a regular method of transmitting them." The recording of vital statistics continued to be an ecclesiastical function throughout the colonial period. With the disestablishment of the Anglican church after the American Revolution and the rise of other religious denominations, the record-keeping process for vital statistics fell more and more to the individual family. By the mid-nineteenth century, however, medical science began to recognize the advantages of accurate birth and mortality information in controlling and treating communicable diseases. Pressure from local and national health organizations and medical professionals resulted in the passage of vital statistics registration laws. Virginia was one of the earliest states to pass such a law. A law requiring the systematic statewide recording of births and deaths was passed by the General Assembly on April 11 Every commissioner of revenue registered births and deaths in his district annually, at the same time personal property subject to taxation was ascertained. The commissioner recorded births and deaths that had occurred prior to 31 December of the preceding year and returned the record to the clerk of court by 1 June. Information was obtained from heads of family, physicians, surgeons, or coroners. The law imposed penalties for failing to furnish or collect the information. The clerk of court in each locality entered the information supplied by the commissioner into registers and prepared an accompanying alphabetical index. A copy of each register was forwarded to the Auditor of Public Accounts. The law went into effect on 1 July , and continued until , when an economy-conscious legislature repealed the recording provisions. There was no statewide recording of births and deaths between and Several metropolitan areas continued to keep records of births and deaths for all or part of the period between and Systematic statewide registration began again in June All records were destroyed by an fire, and most of the records created after were destroyed by fire in Richmond on 3 April , where they had been moved for safekeeping during the Civil War. Scope and Content Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, , consist of birth and death registers. Information is occasionally missing from the records. If an infant had not been named at the time of birth or death, the entry would record only the surname or note "Smith, infant." Arrangement Arranged chronologically. Index Terms Corporate Names: Gloucester County (Va.) Circuit Court Subjects: Public records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County Geographical Names: Gloucester County (Va.) -- History Gloucester County (Va.) -- Genealogy Genre and Form Terms: Birth records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County Death records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County Local government records -- Virginia -- Gloucester County Vital statistics -- Virginia -- Gloucester County Administrative Information Access Restrictions There are no restrictions. Use Restrictions RESTRICTED Birth records are closed for years after the date of birth. (Code of Virginia , ). For copies of birth certificates within the year restriction, contact the Virginia Department of Health, Office of Vital Records and Health Statistics. Preferred Citation Gloucester County (Va.) Birth and Death Records, Local government records collection, Gloucester County Court Records. The Library of Virginia, Richmond, Va. Acquisition Information These items came to the Library of Virginia in shipments of court papers from Gloucester County. Adjunct Descriptive Data Related Material Gloucester County Vital Statistic Records can be obtained through the Virginia Department of Health. Additional Gloucester County Vital Statistic Records can be found on microfilm at The Library of Virginia web site. Consult "A Guide to Virginia County and City Records on Microfilm." See the Lost Records Localities Digital Collection available at Virginia Memory. For more information and a listing of lost records localities see Lost Records research note .

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In va deaths gloucester

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Woman accused of stabbing her mother to death in Gloucester County

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