Greg "Spanky" Dwayne Ball, 56, of Olathe, Kansas, passed away Saturday, April 22, 2017. Memorial services will be held at 7:00 p.m. Friday, April 28th at Royer-Hays Funeral Home, Blue Springs, MO. The family will receive friends from 6:00 p.m. until service time at the funeral home. In lieu of flowers, contributions may be made to March of Dimes Bikers for Babies. Spanky was born March 6, 1961 in Weaubleau, Missouri, the son of Homer and Ruby (Quick) Ball. He was an over the road truck driver. Spanky was preceded in death by his father. His survivors include daughter, Tara Bendorf (Jeff) of Lee's Summit, MO; son, Tanner Ball of Lee's Summit; his mother, Ruby Ball of Weaubleau; two brothers: David Ball (Tonya) of St. Joseph, MO, and Scott Ball (Lisa) of Holt, MO; sister, Gina Baker of Lawson, MO; and numerous aunts, uncles, and cousins. Arrangements: Royer-Hays Funeral Home, Blue Springs, MO 816-229-5551 Joyce Hope Gillette Stewart Joyce was born August 8, 1928, in Bakersfield, MO, to Lester O. Gillette and Lillie Anderson Gillette. She passed away March 20, 2017, in Springfield, MO, at the age of 88. Joyce graduated from Ava High School and began teaching in a one room schoolhouse in Lutie, MO, for one year. For the next two years, she rode her horse to teach in the one room schoolhouse located at Toledo, north of Thornfield, MO. On March 16, 1946, Joyce married Ivan Jay Stewart in Mountain Home, AR, and moved to Washington State where their first son, Darrell Keith Stewart was born. Jay worked in logging along the White Salmon River. After surviving a couple of harsh mountain winters, Jay and Joyce moved to western Kansas where she resumed teaching. A road construction company approached Jay, and they relocated to Wetmore, CO, and in 1956, their second son, Gary Kent Stewart was born in Pueblo, CO. Prior to this, in 1952, they bought their first farm in Weaubleau, MO. In the winter of 1956, they moved to Weaubleau, fulfilling a dream of owning land and farming. Over the next forty years they acquired additional farm land, and Joyce completed her Bachelor of Science degree in Education from Southwest Missouri State College during the summer months. Her nickname at the time was "Speedy Stewart," as those who commuted with her would attest to even today - they were never late for class! Joyce completed her Master's Degree in Education from Drury University. Her last six credit hours were obtained while studying abroad in Durham, England. On three- day weekends, she and Jay saw a vast part of Europe and especially enjoyed meeting farmers from the various countries they visited. This was a very special time in their lives. When Joyce retired in 1990 from the Weaubleau School System as Elementary Principal, she had been an educator for 42 years. The majority of her teaching career was spent in the second grade classroom, where she instilled in her students the love of reading and taught them to write in cursive. Upon retirement, Joyce and Jay maintained their zest for travel, camping and fishing in Alaska, exploring parts of Mexico near Puerto Vallarta and Acapulco as well as becoming snow birds in Arizona. The warmer and drier winter climate in Arizona was a god send to Jay's health, and Joyce learned to ride a bike, enjoyed water aerobics, and went to the mall everyday if she wanted! They enjoyed their home in Mesa, AZ, for 13 years before Jay was unable to travel back and forth due to his declining health and death in 2005. Joyce continued to be a snow bird until the spring of 2015. While in Mesa, she and her miniature Schnauzer, Frisco, enjoyed riding the golf cart to the doggy run, going to the club house for exercise, drinking coffee and eating cookies, checking the mail, and playing cards and socializing with the neighbors. The legacy of Stewart Farms, begun in 1952, will continue through sons Darrell and Gary, and grandson, Leslie Stewart and his family. Wonderful examples and lessons were provided by Joyce and Jay to their family, whether that was being a member of a team, bottle feeding 100 Holstein heifer calves twice a day, instilling the importance of education and lifelong learning, or making time to gather with family to make special memories. Her work ethic, belief in God, and ability to be humble among her peers will be greatly missed. Special thanks to all who were care givers and friends to Joyce in her final days, your hugs were very special; Cindy Massey, Lynette Calhoun, Seasons Hospice staff, Jerry Spradling, and friends of Gary and John Shepherd. Your acts of kindness will never be forgotten. Joyce was preceded in death by her parents; brother, Gerald Dale Gillette, his wife Ida; husband, Ivan Jay Stewart; and twin granddaughters, Lenora Jean and Lora Ann Stewart. Visitation is scheduled for Monday, March 27, 1:00 p.m. at Hathaway-Peterman Funeral Home, Wheatland, MO, with a service following at 2:00 p.m. by Reverend Robert Hubbard; burial to follow in the Robinson Cemetery, Weaubleau, MO. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to the Weaubleau First Baptist Church, Weaubleau, MO, 65774; the Wilda F. Looney Residence Life Leadership Scholarship; or the Residence Life and Services Custodial Staff Scholarship. Those contributions can be mailed to the Missouri State Foundation, 300 South Jefferson, Suite 100, Springfield, MO 65806. Published in the News-Leader from Mar. 24 to Mar. 26, 2017 Joyce H. Stewart, 88 Joyce H. Stewart, 88, Weaubleau, Mo., died March 20, 2017, at Jordan Creek Nursing & Rehab, Springfield, Mo. Funeral services will be at 2 p.m. Monday, March 27, at Hathaway-Peterman Chapel with Rev. Robert Hubbard officiating. Burial will be in Robinson Cemetery, west of Weaubleau, under the direction of Hathaway-Peterman Funeral Home, Wheatland. Visitation was from 1-2 p.m. prior to the service. The Index, Hermitage, Missouri 11 May 1944, Thursday Chester Sutt Reported Missing in Action Private Lennie Chester Sutt has been reported missing in action in the European area since April 28, according to word received from the war department by his wife, Mrs. Rosella Sutt of Wheatland. Pvt. Sutt has been overseas since February of this year. He has an 8-months old daughter, Sharon Kay. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Lum Sutt of Wheatland. The telegram to Mrs. Sutt read as follows: "The Secretary of War desires to express deepest regrets that your husband, Private Lennie C. Sutt has been reported missing in action since April 28th in the European area. If further information is received you will be promptly notified." Pvt. Sutt entered the service in February 1943 and was assigned to a quartermaster service company. He took his training at San Bernardino, Calif., also near Los Angeles; spent sometime at the amphibious training base at Ft. Pierce, Fla., and was later at Camp Pickett, Va. He landed in England last February. Friends are much concerned over this news and join with the family in the hope that Chester will soon be found safe and well. The Index, Hermitage, Missouri 18 May 1944, Thursday Pleasant Hill Items This community was saddened to hear that Pvt. Chester Sutt is reported missing in action. We truly hope that good news will be received from him soon. His father, Lum Sutt, who was working in K.C. came home after receiving the sad news. The family and Mrs. Chester Sutt and baby spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Bentley Dorman. The Index, Hermitage, Missouri 17 Aug 1944, Thursday CHESTER SUTT KILLED IN ACTION, APRIL 28 Pvt. Lennie Chester Sutt, 21, who was reported missing in action on April 28, is now reported killed in action on that date in the European area. This word was received from the War Department last Thursday by his wife, Mrs. Rosella Sutt of Wheatland. Pvt. Sutt, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lum Sutt of Wheatland, was in a quartermaster service company, and although no information has been received in regard to his death, it is indicated by recent news dispatches in the daily papers that he may have lost his life in the mysterious war maneuvers which brought other casualty reports to many sections of the state bearing the April 28 dates. The casualties occurred when Nazi E-boats sank two LST craft loaded with troops during the war maneuvers in the English channel. Most of the men lost were in the quartermaster corps. Chester entered the service at Ft. Leavenworth, Kansas, on Feb. 4, 1943. He took his training at Indio, Calif.; Base General at San Bernardino, Calif.; Needles, Calif.; Ft. Pierce, Fla., where he was in amphibious training, and Camp Pickett, Va. He enjoyed what proved to be his last visit at home in December 1943. He sailed for England in January of this year. He was born near Wheatland on Jan. 11, 1923. He was reared in that section and graduated from the Wheatland high school in 1940. On May 27, 1942, he was married to Miss Rosella Curtis and they have a daughter who was 1 year old last Friday, August 11. Other survivors include his parents and one brother, Lester of the home. Friends of the family regret to hear of this tragedy which has entered the home and deepest sympathy is extended to them. The Index, Hermitage, Missouri 23 May 1963, Thursday ALFRED NORMAN RITES HELD AT WEAUBLEAU Funeral services for Alfred Norman, 76, retired westside farmer, who died Friday afternoon at Dimmit Memorial Hospital in Humansville, were held Monday afternoon in Weaubleau Congregational Christian Church with Rev. Irvin E. Allen and Rev. Nadine Fogle officiating. Burial was in Robinson Cemetery under direction of Hathaway Funeral Home. Mr. Norman had resided the past three months in Humansville. He formerly lived in the vicinity of Quincy and Weaubleau. Surviving are his wife, Ada; a son, Herbert, and a daughter, Betty Norman of Kansas City, Kan.; two sisters, Mrs. Roda Newman, Kansas City, Kan., and Mrs. Rose Foster, Osawatomie, Kan., four grandchildren and one great grandchild. The Index, Hermitage, Missouri 16 June 1955, Thursday JAMES HENRY BRESHEARS Funeral services for James Henry Breshears, 80, who died Monday at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Nellie Mezzacasa, east of White Cloud, were held at Avery Baptist church Tuesday afternoon. Rev. Freddy Bill Glazebrook officiated. Burial was in Breshears cemetery under direction of Hathaway Funeral Home. Mr. Breshears was a native resident of the Avery community. His death followed a lingering illness. Surviving besides the above named daughter are two other daughters, Mrs. Anna Chance and Mrs. Atsy Eads, one son, James Everett (Bud), 28 grandchildren and 17 great grandchildren. A celebration of the life of Benton Fred Breeding, 97, of Gainesville, will be held at 3 p.m. Sunday, March 19, 2017, at First Christian Church in Gainesville. Visitation will be from 2 p.m. to service time Sunday at the church. Mr. Breeding died March 14 at Gainesville Health Care Center in Gainesville. He was born Oct. 4, 1919, in Locust, the youngest of the five children of Eloise and Benjamin Franklin Breeding. He grew up in the Locust community, where his parents farmed and operated a general store and post office. He attended the one-room school at Locust and then rode with his older siblings in the family�s Model T to attend high school in Gainesville, where he graduated in 1938. On June 3, 1939, in Ava, he married his high school sweetheart, Genelle McDonald, a month after her graduation from Gainesville High School. With the strong encouragement of Mr. Breeding�s father, they began to pursue their teaching careers by enrolling in Southwest Baptist College in Bolivar. After completing enough credit hours, they began teaching in the one-room schools of Ozark County. Mr. Breeding taught at Charity, Locust and Pontiac before he and his wife moved to the Gainesville school system. After their children, Faunlee and Mike, were born, they continued their education by attending school many summers at Southwest Missouri State Teachers College in Springfield and finished their degrees in 1956. Mr. Breeding completed his master�s and specialist�s degrees in evening classes at Drury University in Springfield, graduating magna cum laude and with membership in Phi Beta Kappa; he also earned hours toward a doctorate. At Gainesville Elementary School, Mr. Breeding taught junior high classes that included his own two children. He was also elementary principal and coached the junior high basketball team. At the end of many school years, he loaded his students into an old stock truck and hauled them to his farm to enjoy baseball games and cookouts. The Breedings also served as chaperones for many Gainesville senior class trips to Washington, D.C., and Florida. In 1968, he became superintendent of the Gainesville school system, a post he held until his retirement in 1982. In recognition of his 39 years of exemplary service to the students of Ozark County, the Gainesville High School football stadium was named in his honor. Throughout his teaching career, he also enjoyed traveling throughout the area to work as a high school basketball referee with his referee partner, Joe Ebrite. He and his wife also owned and operated a book store and soda fountain in Gainesville for a while. The Breedings enjoyed traveling the country in various campers and motorhomes. Their adventures included two driving trips through Mexico and other trips to Florida, Texas and California. For their 49th wedding anniversary they flew to Alaska to visit lifelong friends Dr. Marv and Dorsey Looney; they were planning a trip to Hawaii for their 50th anniversary when Mr. Breeding suffered the first of two heart attacks he would endure during his later years. Many happy hours were spent at the Breedings� houseboat on Bull Shoals Lake in Pontiac. He was proud of saying he had water-skied at age 60. He also raised cattle and enjoyed riding around his land to check on them. Moments before he died, he looked out the window and saw the snow falling on his land surrounding the Gainesville Health Care Center. The pull of the hills and hollers of Ozark County never left him, and he often said there�s no prettier county in Missouri than this one. He was a lifetime member of the First Christian Church in Gainesville, a Shriner, a 60-plus-year member of the Gainesville Lions Club, a 75-year Mason and a member of the Elks Club. He is survived by his children, Faunlee Harle and husband Fred, and Mike Breeding and wife Judy, all of Springfield; grandchildren Brittnee Mayse and husband Matthew of Springfield, Jonathan Breeding of Washington, D.C., and Matthew Breeding of Springfield; great-grandson Evan Mayse; many nieces, nephews and cousins; and special friends Bonnie Ebrite, LaVese and Kenny Ericksen, and Robby Barnett. He was preceded in death by his parents; his wife, Genelle, who died in 2005; siblings Leslie Breeding, Donnie Owens and Thana Mahan, and an infant brother, Merle; and his sisters- and brothers-in-law, Alma Luna and husband Gene, Beulah �Toots� Carter and husband Hayden, and Mary Ruth Landers and husband R. G. Burial in Gainesville Cemetery will be at 10 a.m. Monday. Memorial contributions may be made to the Benton and Genelle Breeding Scholarship Fund in the Community Foundation of the Ozarks or to the Ozark County Historium, P.O. Box 4, Gainesville, MO 65655. Arrangements by Clinkingbeard Funeral Home, Gainesville. This obituary will be published in the March 22 edition of the Times. Leavenworth Post, Leavenworth, Kansas, 05 Jun 1921, Sunday Death Under Hoofs Of Frightened Team On Delaware St. Mrs. Tamsey Martens, 15th and Vilas, Killed Instantly On Delaware St. Body Hurled Forty Feet Mrs. Tamsey Martens, wife of W. T. Martens, Fifteenth and Vilas streets, was instantly killed at Fifth and Delaware streets at 12:20 o'clock Saturday afternoon when struck by a runaway team and knocked fully thirty feet, striking her head on the pavement. Her skull was crushed and her body badly bruised. She was 68 years old. Mr. and Mrs. Martens were crossing Delaware street from the southwest corner, north to the Wulfekuhler State bank. Mr. Martens who was slightly in the lead, noticed the run-a-way team approaching from the west and quickly attempted to pull his wife out of danger, but was not successful. The horse to the north struck Mrs. Martens with his chest and head with such force that he threw her to east side of Fifth street. Her head struck the pavement and was badly crushed. Death Was Instantaneous Mrs. Martens was carried to the sidewalk in front of Mehl & Schott Drug Company, and Drs. S. B. and Howard Langworthy were immediately called. Several police officers were present to keep the large crowd back. After an examination, Dr. S. B. Langworthy announced that death was instantaneous. The body was then removed to the chapel of the J. J. O'Donnell Undertaking company. William Bullard, of Beverly, Mo., owner of the run-a-way horses, reported to police headquarters as soon as he succeeded in catching the animals and bringing them to a livery stable. Motor Frightened Horses.. "I drove the team up in front of the office of Dr. E. E. Biart, veterinarian, 612 Delaware street." Bullard explained, "and got out of the buggy, but was holding the reins in my hand. Dr. Biart came out of his office and I told him to examine one of my horse's teeth. He was making the examination and I still had hold on the reins, when an automobile drove past and frightened the team. They jerked loose from both the doctor and me and in turning around they broke away from the rig and bolted up Delaware street. I followed and learned of the accident and as soon as I caught the horses, I went to the police station." H. T. Madison, county coroner, was called and after making an examination, announced that the accident was unavoidable. Bullard was released. Was Native of Missouri. Mrs. Martens was born in Missouri, in August, 1853. She was formerly Mrs. T. Hammon. Mr. and Mrs. Martens were married last July and resided on a small truck farm at Fifteenth and Vilas street. Mrs. Martens was a member of the St. Joseph's church and was very favorably known in this city. Besides her husband, she is survived by the following children, James Hammon, of Kansas City, Kan.; Thomas Hammon, of this city; Mrs. B. Trobridge, of Tonganoxie; and Mrs. Kate Babcock of Tonganoxie. One sister, Mrs. Mollie Stevenson, of Tonganoxie, also survives her. The funeral services will be held from the St. Joseph Church at 1:30 o'clock this afternoon. Interment under the direction of the J. J. O'Donnell Undertaking company will be made in Mt. Calvary cemetery. The Leavenworth Times, Leavenworth, Kansas 18 Sep 1910 James Hammond Died in Kansas City, Kan., Thursday. James Hammond, 84 years old, died at his home in Kansas City, Kan., at 7 o'clock Thursday morning. Until recently he lived on his farm near Basehor. Mr. Hammond was born in Ireland, but came to America when he was a boy. In 1875 he was married. The same year he bought the farm upon which he lived until a few years ago. Eight children survive Mr. Hammond. They are: Mrs. Mamie Neville, Chicago; Mrs. Josie Peterson, Chicago; James and Tom Hammond, Mrs. Tansy Brown, Miss Daisy Hammond, Mrs. Beck Trowbridge, Kansas City, Kan., and Mrs. Kate Babcock, Linwood. Mrs. Neville was not present at the funeral. Funeral services were held at Basehor at 9 o'clock Friday morning. Burial was in the Glenwood Cemetery. Relatives from Tonganoxie, who attended the funeral are: Mr. and Mrs. John Cline, Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Cline, Mr. and Mrs. Asa Phillips and Mrs. Amanda Hammond. Howard V. Kiser Jr., 80, of Fostoria, passed away Tuesday, July 1, 2014, at the Good Shepherd Nursing Home. He was born Jan. 1, 2934 in Fostoria to Howard and Alfreda (Luman) Kiser Sr. He married Catherine Million in August 1974 in Miami, OK, and she died in December of 1996. Surviving are a son, Vernon Kiser , of Fostoria; and daughters, Ruth Redford, Judi Travis and Carol Jurrus, all of Fostoria. At Howard 's request, there will be no funeral services held. Memorials may be made to the Activities Fund at the Good Shepherd Nursing Home. Online Condolences may be sent to the family at Myra Frances (Larson) Jenks, 93, of Merriam, Kansas, passed away on Saturday, January 21, 2017 at her home, surrounded by her family. Myra was born on June 15, 1923 to Sanfert L. and Bertha (Dye) Larson in Aurora, Missouri. In 1935, the family moved to Merriam, Kansas where she attended Merriam Grade School and met her future husband, Harry Jenks. Myra graduated from Shawnee Mission Rural High School in 1942. After high school, Myra worked for Lowell and Campbell until she enlisted in the Army Medical Corp, attaining the rank of Staff Sargent. She married Harry L. Jenks on June 30, 1946, and made their home in Merriam, Kansas. They had three children together, Sherry Lynn, Harry Lee Jr., and Julie Ann. Myra�s life revolved around her family, being a room mother, Camp Fire Leader, and Cub Scout Den Mother. She was also a score keeper for Harry Jr.�s baseball team, The Shack Packers, and never missed a single game during Julie�s softball career. When Harry Sr. was elected to the Merriam City Council, Myra also became active in the city. She was President of Historic Merriam, on the advisory board of the Irene B. French Community Center and a member of the Merriam Visitors Bureau. Myra, along with the late Mayor, Irene French, wrote the History of Merriam. She was also active in her church, Merriam Christian, singing in the choir, serving as past Chairman of the Community Outreach Committee, an Elder, a member of Christian Women�s Fellowship and Church Historian. Myra was also a past President of Merriam Homemakers. She volunteered for Shawnee Mission Medical Center, where she was honored as an Outstanding Volunteer and had over 7,500 hours of service. Myra was an avid Kansas City Royals fan, never missing a game on TV and always kept score. She is survived by her three children, Sherry Lynn Howe, Harry L. Jenks, Jr., Julie Ann Jenks and Donna Kunz of the home; five grandchildren, Jeffery Howe, Kevin (Jeannette) Howe, Deborah Howe, Buddy Jenks, Jennifer Jenks (Jason Romanishin); two great granddaughters, Tess Myra Howe, Ruby Frances Romanishin; sister, Segrid Murphy of Aurora, Missouri; brother, Phillip E. Larson of Gardner, Kansas; her fur buddy Radar; and many cousins, nieces and nephews. Myra was preceded in death by her parents; four brothers, Junior, John Walter, Charles William, Fred Gilbert; husband; Harry L. Jenks Sr.; granddaughter, Loretta Lynn Howe; son in law, Michael Howe; and daughter in law, Paulette Jenks. Services Visitation Thurs. from 10~11 a.m., at Merriam Christian Church, with a funeral service to immediately follow. Burial at Shawnee Mission Memory Gardens. Jane Payne, age 82, of Bolivar, passed away Wednesday morning, November 23, 2016, at Parkview Healthcare Facility, in Bolivar. A complete obituary with survivors, life story, and funeral service information will be published when arrangements are complete. Tracy Anna Bryant, 46, of Roscoe passed away Wednesday, November 23, 2016. Born September 11, 1970 in Kankakee, IL. Married Terry Bryant November 17, 2007 in Belvidere, IL. Employed by Rock River Service Company. Tracy enjoyed crafting, enjoyed reading, writing poetry, cooking, animals, and was very involved in the American Diabetes Association. Most of all, Tracy enjoyed spending time with her grandson. Survivors include husband, Terry of Roscoe; children, Carolena, Michael, Amy, Alec; grandson, Aaron; mother-in-law, Marion; brother, Anthony �Tony�; sister, Nicole; and several nieces and nephews. Predeceased by beloved maternal grandparents. Private memorial service to be held in Door County, WI. Larry G. Quick, 50, El Dorado Springs, died Thursday, November 13, 1997, at his home. He was born in Warrensburg on November 30, 1946, the son of Lester and Thelma Louise (Hensley) Quick. He worked in maintenance at Barrington Manufacturing in El Dorado Springs. He is survived by his wife, Mary Ann, of the home; two sons, Curtis Quick of Lamar and Gene Quick of Lowry City; 12 brothers, Harold Quick of Warrensburg, Ralph Quick of Sedalia, Basil Quick of Louisburg, Louisiana, Al Quick of El Dorado Springs, Galen Quick of El Dorado Springs, Denzil Quick and Rodney Quick of Green Ridge, Gary Quick of Hannibal, Randy Quick of Hughesville, Gerald Quick of Sedalia, Darrel Quick of Kansas City, and Wendal Quick of Hannibal; two sisters, Patricia Sutton of Green Ridge and Diane Crawford of El Dorado Springs, and five grandchildren. Funeral services will be Sunday, November 16, at the Sheldon Chapel in El Dorado Springs with burial in Benton Green Cemetery. DAILY DEMOCRAT, Clinton, Missouri THOMAS MORLEY OBITUARY Thomas Eugene Morley, age 51, passed away June 9, 2008. Thomas was born April 15, 1957 to Charles and Wanda (Quick) Morley, Sr., in Warrensburg, Missouri. Thomas was preceded in death by his mother, Wanda Morley and brother, Larry Quick. Thomas will be sadly missed by his father, Charles Morley, Sr.; brother, Chuck Morley and significant other Sherry Lynch; sister, Debbie Morley and significant other Tim Page; and a host of nieces, nephews, family and friends. Thomas has been cremated. No services are scheduled at this time. Charles E. Morley, Sr., age 80, passed away on December 4th in Kansas City, Mo. Mr. Morley was born July 20, 1928 in Quinter, Kan., to Frank and Anna (Cruse) Morley. Mr. Morley was preceded in death by his sons, Larry Quick and Thomas Morley; and Wanda Morley. He is survived by his son, Chuck Morley, and his significant other, Sherry Lynch; and daughter, Deborah Morley, and her significant other, Tim Page; 12 grandchildren and 14 great grandchildren. Services will be Tuesday at 2:00 p.m., at the Maher-Livingston Funeral Home, with visitation beginning one hour prior at 1:00 p.m. Interment will be at Memorial Park Cemetery with military honors by American Legion Rainbow Post #2. Memorials suggested to the Alzheimer's Association. Wanda V. Morley Published Monday November 25, 2002 The Daily Nonpareil Wanda V. Morley The funeral for Wanda Vera Morley, 70, of Council Bluffs will be Friday at 1 p.m. at McCurdy Funeral Home with Chaplain Celeste Sully officiating. Mrs. Morley died Nov. 24. She was born in Rich Hill, Mo. She was a nurse's aide at Northcrest Nursing Home in Council Bluffs for 20 years, retiring in 1995. Mrs. Morley was preceded in death by a son, Larry Quick, in 1998. Survivors include her husband, Charles Sr.; one daughter, Deborah Morley, of Council Bluffs; two sons, Charles and wife, Debra, and Tom, all of Council Bluffs; one sister, Elsie Thompson, of Sedalia, Mo.; one brother, Ed Quick, and wife, Jane, of Liberty, Mo.; 12 grandchildren; nine great-grandchildren. Visitation with the family will be Wednesday from 6 to 8 p.m. at McCurdy Funeral Home. Burial will be at 1 p.m. Friday at Walnut Hill Cemetery. Memorials may be offered to The Salvation Army Tree of Lights. Elsie Louise Thompson, 75, of Marshall, formerly of Warrensburg, died Saturday Sept. 9, 2006, at the Big Bend Retreat in Slater. Funeral services will be held at 10 a.m. Tuesday, Sept. 12, 2006, at the Sweeney-Phillips & Holdren Funeral Home in Warrensburg. Burial will follow in the Warrensburg Memorial Garden Cemetery. Pallbearers are Brent Quick, Randy Quick, Jimmy Martin, Keith Martin, Roy Thompson and Charles "Butch" Thompson. The family will receive friends on Monday from 7 to 8 p.m. at the funeral home in Warrensburg. Memorial contributions can by made to the Alzheimer's Foundation and can be left in care of the funeral home. She was born on Sept. 16, 1930, in Rich Hill, the daughter of Oscar and Mary Hester (Cox) Quick. On Sept. 16, 1949, she married Thomas William Thompson in Warrensburg. He preceded her in death on July 28, 1995. She worked at Lamy's Manufacturing Company in Sedalia for 30 years, retiring in 1995. She is survived by two daughters, Pat Conaway of Napton and Sandy Spoor of Mountain View, Ark.; one brother, Edward Quick of Liberty; two grandsons and six great-grandchilden. She was preceded in death by one sister, Wanda Morley and one brother Richard Quick. Edward Earl Quick Missouri Lt. Governor Peter Kinder reflects on Senator Ed Quick�s service and legacy AUGUST 30, 2016 BY BRIAN HAUSWIRTH Former Missouri Senate President Pro Tem Ed Quick (D-Kansas City) is being praised as a public servant and a �man of his word� by Lt. Governor Peter Kinder (R). Quick died Saturday. Missouri Lieutenant Governor Peter Kinder Missouri Lieutenant Governor Peter Kinder �Ed Quick was a man of integrity. He was a soft-spoken gentleman of the old-school�, Kinder says. Quick and Kinder served in the Missouri Senate together for 12 years, from 1992 to 2004. Kinder says while he didn�t always agree with Senator Quick, he always respected him. Kinder recalls the first few weeks in January 2001, where Quick and Kinder served as co-President Pro Tems. That�s because Republicans had 16 seats after the November 2000 election, while Democrats had 15 with three vacancies. Kinder credits Quick with putting the people�s business first. �Other states had not been able to organize the Senate. We were able to work through that. And it was because of Ed Quick�s reasonable nature, I think, that made a lot of it possible,� Kinder says. Republicans won two of the three special elections (John Cauthorn, R-Mexico, and Dan Klindt, R-Bethany) in January 2001, giving them an 18-seat majority and making Kinder the first GOP Senate President Pro Tem in 53 years. Quick became Senate Minority Leader, and Kinder says he worked closely with Quick on the Senate Administration Committee. Kinder says Quick�s legacy includes the Democrat�s work to pass a major health insurance program for poor and uninsured children in the 1990s. Then-Governor Mel Carnahan (D) signed that bill. Quick�s final year in the Senate was 2004. He was the last Democratic Senate President Pro Tem. He also served as Clay County Presiding Commissioner. SENATOR EDWARD E. QUICK Senator Edward E. Quick, 81, died August 27, 2016, at home. The family would love for you to join them at a memorial service which will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 31, at the First Baptist Church, 2205 Iron St., NKC, MO 64116. A reception will follow at the church with the family. In lieu of flowers, the family suggests donations to Northland Healthcare Access, PO Box 14414, Parkville, MO 64152, Tri-County Community Mental Health, 3100 NE 83rd St., KCMO 64119 or IAFF Local 42 Community Service Fund, 6320 Manchester Ave., KCMO 61433. Ed was born on February 16, 1935, in Rich Hill, Mo., to Oscar and Hester Quick. He was born with a strong will, quiet spirit and a determination to make a difference in the world. At 17 years old, he enlisted in the Navy and fought honorably in Korea. After serving his country he came back to the Kansas City area and became a Kansas City Missouri Firefighter. He always said, "when it was too tough for others, it was just right for station 22." Ed so loved being a firefighter. During that time he also started a small throw paper called Quick Midwest Postal with offices in Kansas City, Independence, Wichita and Springfield. In 1975, as the underdog, he won the election and became a Kansas City City Councilman representing the 1st District. In 1985 he ran for and successfully became a Missouri State Senator. Ed rose through the ranks to become the majority leader, minority leader and the honorable position of President ProTem of the Missouri State Senate. He retired from the Senate in 2005. In 2006 he became Clay County's Presiding Commissioner until 2010. In 2010 he became a part-time lobbyist for Jackson County. Ed was preceded in death by his parents, two sisters, a brother and his daughter, Teri. Survivors include his wife, Jane, children, Brent (Shari) Ellison, Randy Quick, Richard (Sylvia) Quick, Mark (Laurie) Quick, Rebecca Johnston. Grandchildren Nathan, Marley, Ethan, Gabriella, Adrianne, Leslie, Tiffany, Katie, Jessica, Amanda and the youngest Ziva and nine great grandchildren. His family will ever be filled with his love, his support, his stability and his dancing, intense blue eyes. Ed's wife, Jane, is forever grateful to Dr. Michael Loggan, Dr. William Bednar and NKC Hospital for their extraordinary and compassionate medical care. Ed Quick led a remarkable life filled with joy, sorrow, laughter and lots of love. He came into this world wanting to make a difference and has left this world having done just that. Published in Kansas City Star on Aug. 30, 2016 BY STEVE KRASKE Ed Quick, the dapper former state senator who represented Clay County in the Missouri Senate for 20 years, died Saturday. He was 81. He died of chronic obstructive pulmonary disease, a lung ailment. A Democrat, Quick rose from Kansas City firefighter to the state Senate�s top position, president pro tem, becoming the first Kansas City lawmaker to hold the post in four decades. He capped his career with a four-year term as Clay County presiding commissioner that ended in 2010. His crowning achievement may have been his work in Jefferson City overseeing passage of a health insurance program for poor, uninsured children. He also worked to lower sales taxes on groceries. Another accomplishment: He was on the initial board of directors to start Tri-County Mental Health in Clay, Platte and Ray counties. �He was a wise and steady presence in Jefferson City,� recalled Roy Temple, chairman of the Missouri Democratic Party who once served as Gov. Mel Carnahan�s chief of staff in the 1990s. �That was rare enough then. It�s even rarer now.� Quick may have been quiet, but Temple said he had a steely resolve. �You were a fool if you didn�t know that just because he was quiet didn�t mean he didn�t have an opinion or wasn�t willing to stand up and fight for things he believed in. �Part of what made him effective was he wasn't always talking. He had the ability to listen to what others thought...and facilitate the kinds of conversations that led to productive outcomes.� Scott Charton, a former Statehouse correspondent for the Associated Press, described Quick as a �quiet, humble and courteous man� who was well-liked by Senate colleagues in both political parties. �Ed was one of the old school. When he gave his word, that was good enough,� Charton said. Born in Rich Hill, Mo., Quick went to school in Higginsville. He served as a Kansas City firefighter from 1960-1970 before launching his political career by winning a seat on the Kansas City Council in 1975 representing a 1st District seat in the Northland. He was re-elected twice and served for 10 years. In 1985, Quick won the first of five terms in the state Senate from the 17th District in Clay County. He served until 2005 during a time that saw the Senate transition from decades of Democratic control to a Republican takeover that continues today. Quick was elected Senate president pro tem for 1999-2000 after serving two years as majority leader. During his two years as Senate president, a fellow senator from Kansas City, Ronnie DePasco, served as Senate majority leader, giving Kansas City a rare one-two punch in the General Assembly�s upper chamber. In 2001-2002, he served as Senate minority leader. �Ed wasn't a grandstander,� said Jim Mathewson, who served as Senate president pro tem longer than anyone in state history. �He might go two weeks and never get up on the floor. But when Ed spoke on an issue, whether he be for it it or against it, people listened.� Billy Oliver Hutton, 90, Weaubleau, Mo., died July 29, 2016, at Citizens Memorial Healthcare Facility, Bolivar, Mo. Funeral services were at 2 p.m. Tuesday, August 2, at Hathaway-Peterman Chapel with Rev. Allen Perkins officiating. Burial was Crutsinger Cemetery, Weaubleau, Mo., with military honors provided by the Galmey V.F.W. Post #9638 under the direction of Hathaway-Peterman Funeral Home, Wheatland, Mo. Visitation was from 12:30-2 p.m. Tuesday prior to the service at the funeral home. The Index, 6/5/1924 E. D. Brown Dead. Mr. Brown a Citizen of Weaubleau Many Years News came Monday of the death of Emmet. D. Brown, of Weaubleau. He had been sick last few weeks, at first pneumonia fever and later further ailments which could not be checked caused his death. He passed away Sunday evening, about 5 o'clock. Mr. Brown was a good citizen, a business man as proprietor of a grocery in his city for many years. Laura E. Wilson Cogle The Index, 5/29/1924 While all nature was hushed as if in obeisance, Death's silent sentinel again visited our midst and Laura E. Wilson Cogle was called to that land from whence no traveler ever returns. Laura E. Wilson Cogle was born near Quincy, Missouri November 16, 1861 and departed this life near the same place on May 8, 1924. Aged 62 years 5 months and 22 days. She united with the Christian Church when 16 years of age and thereafter lived a devoted Christian life. She was married to John T. Cogle Oct. 28, 1880 to this union were born seven children, Effa M. Reser, Preston; Emma A. McCaslin, Osceola; Ollie I. McCaslin, Quincy; Nellie M. Miller, Gerster; Ada N. Gardner, San Bernardino, Calif.; Chas. L. Cogle, Kansas City and Seth T. Cogle Deepwater all of whom were present as their mother's death except Charles who arrived in time for the funeral, which was conducted at the residence one-half mile north of Quincy. The deceased was interred at Mt. Zion cemetery amid a large concourse of sorrowing friends and relatives. Funeral services were conducted by Rev. Mahanay of Springfield. The Index, 5/29/1924 (Robert Lee Johnson) Boy Shot And Killed Monday. News came by wire Monday evening of a very sad affair happening in this county west of Pittsburg and near Antioch church. Prosecuting Attorney Chrisope was notified of the killing of a mere boy aged about 13 years at the home of George Johnson in the afternoon. As we learn from the story, the parents, Mr. and Mrs. Johnson were away from home having gone to Bolivar. The boys of this home, three of whom were 9, 11 and 13 years of age were left at home and the one aged 13 was killed by a shot gun wound, the load striking him in the temple removing the fore part of the head seemed the gun was discharged at close range. After the happening the younger boys went to the home of a near neighbor by the name of Quick and reported the fact that their brother had been shot dead but that they did not do it. Neighbors found the dead boy as the brothers had said. We further learn there was a shotgun in the home in a rack, that the father said there were only two shells about the home and only one loaded shell was found but an empty shell was in the gun and the gun in the rack as had been before. It is said the boy killed died with a firm grip on an iron poker used about the fire place. It is indeed a sad affair and little is known as to how it came about. A coroner's jury was empaneled, sworn and handled the case by what evidence they could obtain before John P. Dennis, Justice of the Peace, and we learn the verdict was that the boy came to his death at hands of himself or younger brothers. The Index, 5/29/1924 Grandma Ingra Bergstrom Passes Away Mrs. Ingra Bergstrom, the wife of Peter Bergstrom, deceased died at the home of her son, Emil, east of town last Saturday at 2:30 p.m. This splendid aged lady with her husband came to this county in an early day and settled in the Sweede settlement east of Hermitage founded by her brother, Judge Peter Solberg who we believe was the first to come, more than 50 years ago. In addition to the son, Emil whom we had mentioned, the other children of this union are Mrs. Charles Carlstrom, a son Henry, of this county and a son, John H., who resides with his family in the state of California. Mrs. Bergstrom was a sister of Mrs. Eric Peterson who survives, also to the late Ole Solberg deceased, and an Aunt of Eric Eklof. The funeral service was held at Victory church and interment in Clark Cemetery Sunday. The Index, 4/24/1924 R. H. Collins was born August 6, 1849. Departed this life April 6, 1924. In 1873 he was married to Mrs. Dolie Clasby. Together they united with the Baptist church of Macedonia. To this union four children were born. Mrs. C. C. Brookshire, of Weaubleau; Mrs. F. M. Lane, of Skull Valley, Ariz., who died in 1916. Henry Collins who died in infancy, and George R. Collins, who lives in Joplin, Mo. He leaves several half brothers and sisters, ten grandchildren, and a host of relatives and friends. He was posted on the Bible and lived consistently by his belief and understanding of the word. Funeral services were conducted by the writer at the home of his daughter, Mrs. C. C. Brookshire and the remains were laid to rest at the Robinson Cemetery. Eld. W. S. Birdsong Thomas R. Wyatt The Index, 4/24/1924 A Comrade Gone With sadness we note in the St. Clair County Republican, the passing over to that undiscovered country, April 11th 1924, our friend and comrade Thomas R. Wyatt, of Gerster, Mo. Well be we, the undernamed comrades remember the first day of Mar. 1862, more than 62 years ago at Pittsburg Hickory county, Mo., the enrollment and muster into service of Co. "C" 8th M.S.M. Cav., when Thomas R. Wyatt, a mere stripling of a boy was one of our number. While our hearts are sad at his going away, yet it is a pleasure for us to testify that "Tommy" had and deserved the esteem and good will of every man in the company. He was never known shirk or evade a duty, he was of a generous cheerful disposition, ever ready and willing to render help in time of need to those in distress; he went into the dangerous places with manly courage, never a whimper was heard from "Tommy." On the many long weary marches thru storm, rain, snow, mud and cold he went without a murmur He had the abiding confidence and good will of the officers and all the boys. When the fratricidel struggle was ended, and he was mustered out of service at St. Louis, in March 1865 after three years of honorable service he returned to his home in St. Clair county and became an honored citizen and good neighbor and so continued his honorable manhood. And thus when the summons came, and the roll was called by the Great Commander he was ready to answer "Here." So may it be with the remaining eight of us that are yet in line in this temporary camp. We know that the muster out roll will soon be completed for us all. John N. Price Jas. H. Mashburn Andrew J. Tillery Thos. C. Mashburn Jesse Hartley Geo. W. Mashburn John Barb Pitts Wm. McCracken The Index, 4/24/1924 Elder L. J. Tatum Passes Away News came Monday morning announcing the death of Elder Landrine J. Tatum at his home near the old homestead where he resided with a daughter and husband Mr. and Mrs. John Agee. This venerable old citizen and Minister of the Gospel lived till the old age of little past 92 years, born Feb. 22, 1832. Elder Tatum was one of the great leaders of the Missionary Baptist church in this section of Missouri and in this county as our history states churches are dotted over the country of which he was a strong factor in their organization and building; one of the early ones we think to mention was organized at Macedonia north of Wheatland in the year 1874 which is perhaps the stronger church in the county and many others at about that time. A good man has quit the walks of life and has passed on to his final reward and rest. He was perhaps as widly known as any citizen of our county. More will be said of him as a tribute to his memory. Second Obit--- The Index, 6/19/1924 Elder L. J. Tatum was born in Ash County, North Carolina, February 22nd 1832, and passed away on April 21st 1924. He lived 92 years 1 month and 28 days, enjoyed good health while he lived here on this earth and after sleeping through the night aroused about eight o'clock in the morning for a few moments only to pass on to a better world to live forever and ever. He had not been well for several days, but did not seem to suffer. With him at the time of his death was his oldest daughter, Thedosia, who through his desire cared for him constantly during the last eight and one-half years, trying as best she could to fill the vacancy left in his life since the good companion and mother had passed away on November 17, 1914. Funeral services were conducted in the old home church the Ebenezer Baptist church of Dooley's Bend, by Eld. H. R. McCain, Baptist Minister of Preston, Mo., on April 22nd 1924, and the mortal so dearly loved was interred in Dooley Bend Cemetery. Among the songs he loved so well they sang "I'm Going Home to Die No More," "Shall We Gather at the River," and "I Shall Know Him." He is survived by two daughters, Theodosia B. with whom he made his home and Georgia T. of Los Angeles, Calif. Also there are surviving him 10 grandchildren, 21 great grandchildren and one great-great-grandchild. One little daughter died in infancy, and another daughter, Margaret, lived to the age of 5 years. He was the step-father of Mrs. Sallie A. Moore of Otis, Colorado; Mrs. Elizabeth Mashburn of Humansville, Mo., who passed away a few years ago, and L. C. Sheriff of Independence, Kansas. Besides being a father and fatherly to those mentioned, he lovingly received and raised one of his grandchildren, Atha Lea Dent, who was left fatherless in his home, and who was always proud to call him father. He was converted in Gilmer County, Georgia, at the age of 16, and at that time consecrated his life to God for the Ministry, and was never at any time afterward unfaithful in his duty to God in his promise to "Go ye into all the world and preach the gospel***." In his boyhood community he was the means of the conversion of several of his schoolmates and schoolteacher, who were baptised with him shortly after. With the beginning of the Civil War, he discovered himself a Union man on Southern soil, but with his family made a safe journey to the Union States, traveling from Georgia to Hickory County, Mo., with oxen teams and a Tennessee wagon. He had many threatening dangers, and has testified many times to the protection of God through this experience. He landed in Hickory County in the year 1864 and began building the home where he lived until about two years before his death. There were only three little Baptist churches within reach of him at that time, and with them he began carrying out his life work. The Baptist showed their appreciation of his efforts and capability by sending him to Theological school which was the preparatory step for him, but his life was spent as a student. He studied to show himself approved and never had time for frivolities. He kept posted on the topics of the day and could talk interestingly and intelligently on the religious doings of the world as well as the political topics. He was at one time a member of the Masonic Order, but not caring for secret organizations, did not attend and was finally dropped from this order. He helped to organize the Old Baptist Association and attended 48 annual meetings of this Association, being the Clerk for 21 years, the Moderator for 20 years, and was Missionary for 7 years. He became a life member of the General Baptist State Association in 1876. He was local manager of the Baptist Publication Society from the year 1878. He was a Pastor, pastoring churches throughout his own country and adjoining counties up until the last few years of his life and preached the gospel for 74 years. He baptised converts into the Baptist denomination in North Carolina, Georgia, Arkansas and Missouri. He was a strong Debator, and won many debates in the defense of his doctrine. The seed sowed by this man of God in that early days has yielded a bountiful harvest. He freely gave to the relief of the needy, for prohibition, to the building of churches, to Sunday Schools, pastor's salaries, to Missions, district, home state and foreign, to colleges, theological seminaries at home and abroad, to the Orphans Home at St. Louis, and the home for the Aged at Ironton, Mo. He always manifested that Southern hospitality, joyfully inviting all into his home for meals or a nights lodging, free of charge. To quote from his own words, he said: "In all good conscience I have tried to obey the Lord regardless of consequences. I have earnestly contended for the faith which was once delivered to the saints, Jude; 3. 'While passing through the Vally of Baka I have tried to make it a well. Psa. The chief concern of my life has been for the salvation of souls' and the advancement of the kingdome of the Lord Jesus. In my long life I have nothing better and that affords more Peace and Joy than to "Fear God and keep his commandments." The favors and blessings of God have been with me all my life. I'll praise Him world without end. By grace through Faith I am saved and will soon be at rest." G. W. Oliver The Index, 4/17/1924 In Memoriam. On Wednesday p.m. March the 12th, 1924 our hearts were made sad when the message came telling us that G. W. Oliver had passed from months of suffering to the dawn of a new life. He was born in Green County, Indiana, Nov. 14, 1849, and came to Hickory County, Missouri in the year 1866 where he resided most of the time until his death. At the age of 22 he was married to Elizabeth Wright. To this union one child was born, who died in infancy. The mother preceded it a few days. On April 6, 1880 he was married to Annie Mitchell Stephens. To this union eight children were born. Two died in infancy. Those living to mourn his loss are: Mrs. Fred Probst, Ollie Lowden, Lizzie Parrot, Ben Oliver, all of Kansas City; Effie Nelson and Chas Oliver of Cross Timbers, Mo. All of whom were with him when death called him home. His health began failing three years ago while living in Kansas City, Mo. He was impressed with the thought that he could not live much longer and expressed a desire to go back to Cross Timbers to spend the remainder of his life. Since coming back he continued to fall gradually. During the winter of 1922 he suffered from an attack of the flu which left his heart in a very weakened condition and from that time on till death he suffered so much with shortness of breath. During the fall of 1923 in November, he grew so much worse and the Drs. said he could not last long, that his children and a step son Lester Stephens, of Iowa, were called to come at once. But to the glad surprise of all, he gained strength enough in a few weeks, to walk up to town a few times but ere long became so weak he was never able to be out of his room any more. All was done for him that a patient, loving wife and children could do to make his last days comfortable and happy. His neighbors and friends were so kind and assisted in every way they could. Words fail us to express our gratitude. We commend each member of the family, all of his neighbors and friends, to the tender care of Him who doeth all things well and may they have that blessed assurance that some day they shall see him again. About a week previous to his death he said to his wife, "If I could see all the children once more I could die satisfied. They came and were with him till death took him away. The day before he passed away he called all of the children to him and said, "I want you all to be good to your mother." What a comforting thought to his afflicted companion to know his last words were in behalf of her welfare. He was a kind husband and a good father. The home is sad and lonely without him. He was of a jovial disposition at home and abroad. Made friends whereever he went. We shall always have pleasant memories of him. He accepted Christ as his Savior when just a boy but in later years for reasons unknown to the writer he became indifferent about his religious duties but thanks be to our Master who caused him to see the error of his way and in 1910 he united with the Christian church at Cross Timbers, Mo., and was faithful unto death. Funeral services were conducted by Bro. Willet at the Christian church. Where a large crowd of sorrowing relatives, neighbors and friends were present to show their love and respect for him. His body was laid to rest in the Cross Timbers Cemetery to await the call in the resurrection morn. B.W. The Index, 4/17/1924 John W. Robinett The phantom form of death has again entered our community and severed the silver cord of life. By his coming, he has taken from us a cherished husband, father and neighbor, John W. Robinett, age 69 years 3 months and four days. He was born in Monroe County, Tenn., and at the age of 16, came to Missouri settling near Fairfield. A short time afterwards he moved to a farm near the Pleasant Grove Church North and West of Wheatland, Mo. On Jan. 7, 1875 he was united in marriage with Miss Elizabeth Eaton. To this union was born five children, Guy, who has preceded him to the better world; Anna, who still resides with her parents near Weaubleau; James, who has also passed to the Great Beyond from which no traveler ever returns; Arley, who has made his home in Kansas City for some months, and Johnnie who now resides in Colton, California. About 12 years ago the family moved to a farm southeast of Weaubleau, where they were living at the time of Mr. Robinett's death. His remains were laid to rest in the Robinett Cemetery near Weaubleau. All was done that skilled physicians and loving hands could do but all to know avail. The Father looked down upon the bed of pain to which he had been confined for six weary weeks, and said "It is enough." Early Wednesday morning his immortal spirit found a home "not made with hands eternal in the heavens." His life of Christian character and his fellowship in the Baptist church which began over thirty years ago, prove to the world that his spirit is "safe in the arms of Jesus." His life was full of cheerfullness, always going about his work with a song on his lips. One of his old favorite songs "On Jordan's Stormy Banks I Stand" was sung at the funeral services, which were conducted at the home by the writer. His departure leaves behind an aged companion who has shared his joys and sorrows for nearly half a century, two sons with their wives and children, one daughter, two daughters-in-law and a host of other relatives and friends. The entire community will feel the loss of this friend and brother from our midst. J.F.L. The Index, 4/10/1924 Uncle George W. Blackwell Dead. We mentioned last week the matter of Uncle George W. Blackwell being transferred from here to Nevada Hospital, for treatment and news came Friday morning of his death which occurred there that morning about three o'clock. His remains were ordered prepared by an Undertaker at Nevada, were shipped to Weaubleau and arrived at the old home Saturday evening and on Sunday at 11 o'clock his body was brought to the family burial ground at Hermitage cemetery and after a funeral service conducted by Elder J. T. Ferguson were consigned to the grave. His family and relatives and a large crowd of friends were present to pay tribute of respect to the aged citizen who was known to every one in this section. The Index, 11/29/1928 John H. Mashburn was born near Elkton, Hickory county, Mo., May 17, 1847, and died at his home in Stroud, Oklahoma, November 15th, 1928, age 81 years 5 months and 28 days. At the age of 17 he enlisted in the Union Army, Company H. 14 Regiment, Mo., Cavalry, and served in that capacity until honorably discharged at the close of the war. At the age of 19 he was converted and joined the Ebineezer church in Dooly Bend. September 27, 1868 he was married to Selenda D. Bollinger, and a host of friends and relatives who were present at their wedding and only three now living. Mrs. J. H. Mashburn, Mr. Geo. W. Mashburn, and Mrs. Fanny George. Six children were born to this union, one dieing in infancy and Mrs. Florence Hatcher at the age of 45. The four living children are: Minnie Robinson Halfway, Mo., B.E. Mashburn, North Dakota, J.T. and W. E. Mashburn, of Stroud, Oklahoma. There is now living 19 grandchildren and 15 great-grandchildren. Mr. Mashburn had been a deacon in the Baptist church for about 40 years. In his last illness which was extended for a period of two years, he manifested the fortitude and patience that are characteristic of an unfailing trust in Christ. Having made such arrangements concerning his earthly affairs as he thought needful Mr. Mashburn spent the last several months in meditation upon things above. Such employment of his time enabled him to have quietness and peacefulness. His loved ones and friends in observing his calm and severe spirit were reminded of the promise "Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace whos mind is stayed on Thee." Funeral services were conducted in the First Baptist church, Stroud, Oklahoma, November 17th at 2:30 P.M. Rev. C. F. Siler of Tulsa, preached the Funeral sermon, assisted by G. S. Carlton, pastor of the Stroud church. The remains were laid to rest in the Stroud cemetery Stroud, Oklahoma. The Index, 11/19/1928 The deceased of this sketch, Mrs. Ida Mae Sapp, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Dooly, was born in Hickory county, Missouri, August 30, 1880 and died at her home near Elkton, August 31, 1928. Age 48 years and 1 day. She was united in marriage to Eckard M. Sapp, November 17, 1901. To this union were born five children, four girls and one boy. Mrs. Robert Hunt, Davie, Marie, Mabel, and Velma Sapp, all of Elkton which were at her side at time of death. She leaves to mourn her loss a loving husband, five children, one grandchild, an aged father and mother, five brothers, four sisters, and a host of relatives and friends. A brother and sister preceded her to better land while they were yet young. She was the oldest of a family of 12 children. She professed her faith in Christ while young, and lived a true devoted Christian life until God saw fit to call her home. She was afflicted five years with complicated diseases until in April when the painful disease Dropsy, set in which later being the cause of her death. She bore her suffering kind and patiently and all was done for her that kind loving hands could do. She was a devoted wife and a kind loving mother. She summoned her family, father and mother, brothers, sisters and friends to meet her in Heaven where there'll be no more parting. She was not afraid to die and was ready and willing to meet her Savior face to face. The funeral services were conducted by Rev. Ernest Jones, Saturday, September 1, 1928, at the Galmey church, and the remains were tenderly laid to rest in the Dooly Bend cemetery, amid a host of relatives and friends. The Index, 5/4/1922 The subject of this sketch Jesse L. Nelson, was born Sept. 16, 1853, died April 17, 1922, aged 68 years, 7 months and 1 day. Was married to Eliza Samples Oct. 8, 1882, and to this union were born 7 children, 5 sons and 2 daughters, all the children were present at the funeral except one son, Richard, of Malta Bend, Mo. Eliza Nelson, his wife, died May 28, 1900, at which time the children were most all small but Bro. Nelson kept them all together till they were grown or married. The subject of this sketch had been in failing health for some time and was at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Nancy Ables, when the final summons came--come up higher. Bro. Nelson was converted in what was called the secret prayer meeting at Nemo, and joined the Baptist church of Bethel at Nemo, Hickory County, Missouri, A.D. 1893, and lived a devoted Christian life, being a Deacon in the church of his choice. In the death of Bro. Nelson the community has lost a good citizen, the church a faithfil worker and the children a loving and kind father, as the writer of this has often heard him talk and pray for the spiritual welfare of his children. The body was tenderly laid to rest in the Bethel cemetery beside his loving companion April 18, 1922. Funeral services were conducted by Corneilus Ferguson. The Lord gave and the Lord taketh away. Blessed be the name of the Lord. Teach us to say in the midst of every ill I will bow to thy sweet will. I'll love obey and trust Thee still. G.W.F. The Index, 3/29/1928 Kenneth Howard Herbert "While the child was yet alive, I fasted and wept; for I said, Who can tell whether God will be gracious to me, that the child may live? "But now he is dead, wherefore shall not return to me"--II Samuel, 12:2-3. These words of the Psalmist prompted by the grief incident to giving up his little boy in death, are a source of comfort to parents who have felt the chilling breath of the grim reaper upon their hearts as he goes forth bearing a sweet, pure little flower, like Kenneth Howard Herbert, who passed out of this life February 28, 1928. The parents, with their "suffering little one" were in a St. Joseph hospital several days, making a strong flight against the ravages of disease. In the afternoon of the above date the cord of life gave way, and the spirit took its flight, back to God who had given it to brighten the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Herbert, these last six years. What a gracious benevolence God bestowed on a sorrowing world, when He inspired the prophet Isiah to say of the coming of God's Son as the great Shepherd of the sheep; "He shall gather the lambs with His arm and carry them in His bosom." The Presbyterian church at New Point was crowded with sympathizing friends, in a funeral service conducted by the Rev. G. W. Hawley, of St. Joseph, at 1:00 o'clock the afternoon of March 1. The body was laid to rest in the cemetery north-west of New Point. Surviving, beside the parents are two sisters, Helen and Reva, and one brother, John Charles. Many friends will join in sympathy with these bereaved folk, in their hour of sorrow. The Index, 2/29/1928 Melville H. Cooper was born June 28, 1845 and departed this life Mar. 19, 1928, age 82 years, 8 months and 22 days. He was married Dec. 12, 1869 to Laurah F. Pitts. To this union was born three children, two of whom preceded him to the better world while young. One daughter, Bonnie Bowen, with whom he made his home, is still living. At the age of 16 he expressed his faith in God's saving power, and was baptized in infancy. He loved the Sunday school work and when able was always in attendance. He served his country as a soldier in the Civil War, and served as county officer for several years. He was known as a man of integrity and was loved by those with whom he was associated. He had been in poor health and a great sufferer from disease for several years, but he bore his suffering with patience and Christian fortitude. James West Posted on July 1, 2016 by Mullinax Funeral Home & Cremation Services, Inc. In Loving Memory James West, 47 of Deep Water, Missouri passed away June 25, 2016 at Research Medical Center in Kansas City, Missouri. Cremation, with private family services. Services under the direction of Mullinax Funeral Home, Butler, Missouri (660-679-0009). Messages of condolence may be left for the family at John C. Walter, age 63, of Fostoria, died Friday, May 6, 2016 at his residence. He was born March 14, 1953 in Kansas City, Kansas the son of Willie and Catherine (Million) Walter. He is survived by his sister, Helen Alice. He is preceded in death by his parents; brother, Charlie. John worked in construction for many years. There are no services. John Walter Posted On Sat. May 7th, 2016By : Review Times John Walter, 63 of Fostoria, died Friday, May 6, 2016 at his residence. Services are pending with MANN-HARE-HOENING FUNERAL HOME, Fostoria March 8, 2016 - March 16, 2016 Ruth Harris King passed away on March 16, 2016. At her passing she was 99 years old. Ruth was the daughter of Ed Harris and Elizabeth Emberton Harris, born on March 8, 1917. She was preceded in death by her husband, Selby King, her brothers; Merrill and Kenny Harris, and her sister; Norine Harris Martin. She is survived by her family, Elizabeth (Lib) and Larry Turner, her grandchildren, Mike Lorimor, Katie and Joe Brown, Jen and Jerremy NeSmith, Ashley and Matt Lasiter, and great grandchildren; Lyricke, Lauryn, Bailee, Joe, Keaton, Kaedynce, Turner, Isabelle and Abigail, and Jadan. She is also survived by many nieces, nephews and great nephews. Ruth was an educator, earning her teaching certificate at Missouri State Teachers College in Springfield, MO. She served Preston, Wheatland, Hermitage and Weaubleau school districts, teaching high school English, French and Commerce. She was very proud of her memberships in both The Order of the Eastern Star (a life member) and the Delta Cappa Gamma, Mo Alpha Tau sorority. As a retired English teacher, she has requested that instead of flowers, a donation be made to a library of choice. Her Celebration of life is under the direction of Pitts Chapel, Bolivar, MO. The service will be held on Saturday, March 19, 2016 at 11:00 AM, with a visitation one hour prior to the service, at 10:00 AM, in Pitts Chapel. Family and friends may leave condolences at Her family wishes to thank all of the caregivers of CMHCF, and CMH Hospice for the care, concern, and attention given to our mother and to our family. Gregory Elliott Woody (April 9th, 1975 - September 26th, 2015) Gregory Elliott Woody, age 40 passed away Saturday, September 26, 2015 in Loveland, Colorado. He was born April 9, 1975, to Mike and Elizabeth Woody in Springfield, Missouri. He graduated from Ozark High School, where he was active in varsity football and other sports. His passion for the outdoors moved him from the Ozark Mountains to the majestic Colorado Rockies. His years there were filled with a multitude of experiences and adventures. He was filled with peace and awe through the beauty of this country and the love of many friends. The outpouring of sorrow and appreciation from his friends and family in Colorado has been tremendous. Greg was preceded in death by his mother Elizabeth. He is survived by his father and mother, Mike and Jean Ann Woody, of Ozark; his son, Maddyn and his mother Carrine Gann of Springfield; his brothers, Jon Woody of Ozark and Toby Blansit of Ozark; his sisters, Sarah Woodard and husband Luke of St. Louis, Ashley Lorei and husband Ryan of Leawood, Kansas, and Susannah Sotos and husband T.J. of Mission Hills, Kansas. He is also survived by his grandmother, Gloria Woody, of Springfield, his two nieces and four nephews, and a host of uncles, aunts, cousins, and many friends. A Celebration Of Life Memorial Service will be 1:00 P.M. Saturday, October 3, 2015 in Barnes Family Funeral Home, Ozark, Missouri. Visitation will be held 11:00A.M. to 1:00 P.M. in the funeral home prior to the service. Online condolences may be shared at Those wishing to honor Greg with donations for his son�s care and education may be made to: The Maddyn Fund c/o Mike Woody 549 East Indian Valley Drive, Ozark, MO 65721 or donations may be made online at The State Journal, Nov. 1873. John Griffen Horrible Affair--Last Tuesday, Mr. Griffen who lived with his widowed mother about six miles south of Tuscumbia, while she was gone to church, (he being at his brother-in-law's when she left,) went home and after staying around awhile built up a large fire, (and it is supposed took a fit he being subject to fits,) locked and barred the door and fell with his head in the fire. When his mother came home after church, she found the door fastened and not hearing any noise, she went over to W. C. Griffen's house and in company with some of the family went back and burst open the door, when an awful sight met their view. Mr. Griffen lay prostrate on the floor stone dead, and his head burned to a cinder, even the flesh was all burned off his neck and shoulders, so that one of his shoulder blades was exposed. Mr. John Griffen was about 30 years old, and would weigh about 200 pounds, and was in good health at the time of his death, (except that he was subject to fits and has been ever since he was a boy), which of late has caused him to be very cross and morose and to try and seclude himself as much as possible. If it were not for the horrible manner in which he met his death, we would venture the suggestion that it will prove a relief to himself, and also to his friends. Gary D. Peterman, 66, Wheatland, passed away April 7, 2017, in Springfield. He was born May 5, 1950, in Osceola, the son of Robert Paul and Wilma Jean (Sutt) Peterman. Gary grew up in Collins. He enjoyed working cattle on the farm with his dad and rabbit, squirrel and quail hunting. He especially enjoyed it when Elzie D. Richter took him quail hunting. Gary was saved at the age of 10 years old and was a member of the Coon Creek Baptist Church, Collins. He attended Collins School all 12 years and was in the final graduating class of Collins High School in 1968. The following years after, Collins School only served elementary to middle school and Linda was in one of the last eighth grade classes to attend Collins. Years later, when Collins became only an elementary school, his daughter, Lindsay, was in fifth grade the year the school closed completely and all classes were moved to Weaubleau. Gary attended Southwest Baptist College at Bolivar for a couple of years and then moved to Dallas, TX and attended the Dallas Institute of Mortuary Science graduating with honors on Aug. 17, 1973. Gary served his apprenticeship at Newcomer�s Funeral Home in Kansas City then in 1980 he and Clarence Hackleman bought the Chicken Mary�s Restaurant that had been fire damaged and remodeled it and built the Hackleman-Peterman Funeral Home of El Dorado Springs. He was always thankful to Hack for starting the business with him and being such a good partner. They served many families in the community and surrounding areas for years. In 1987, Gary sold his half of Hackleman-Peterman Funeral Home to Hack. On April 3, 1982, Gary was united in marriage to Linda Ann Hensley and to this union two children were born, Derek and Lindsay. In August of 1982, Gary and Linda bought the Hathaway Funeral Home of Wheatland. That was when they met a young man that was mowing the lawn, washing cars, and raking leaves for Gilbert Hathaway. To this day, Ronnie Fellers, whom Gary called his �Main Man,� is still doing all his old duties along with his many other funeral director duties. Ronnie also helped Gary at the farm almost on a daily basis. In 1985, Gary and Linda bought land east of town and started construction of the Hathaway-Peterman Funeral Home of Wheatland which was completed in 1986. On Jan. 25, 1984, Derek Ryan was born. Gary was so proud and happy to become a father. In Derek�s first years of life, Derek probably traveled as many miles via four wheeler as car. Gary taught Derek all the things Gary loved to do as a child such as turkey, quail and pheasant hunting along with fishing and raising cattle on the farm. On Aug. 24, 1987, Lindsay Rachelle was born, the first girl born into the Peterman family in over 60 years. Gary was proud to have a girl. Gary taught Lindsay how to fish and how to shoot a gun. They enjoyed shooting at targets for practice together. He loved watching Lindsay play high school athletics and attended as many of her basketball and softball games as he could. On May 2, 2010, just three days before his 60th birthday, Gary became a papa for the first time when Quintin Cole was born to Derek and Chelsea. Two years later they had another child, Clayton Jasper, who was born on March 28, 2012. Gary loved being a papa and teaching the boys about the cattle and farming. Gary enjoyed any activity with the boys from playing games to reading books to drawing pictures. On Saturday mornings Gary would drive out to Derek�s house, pick up him and the boys and they would go to the farm. They always had a good trip to the farm, where they would feed, and admire the bulls, cows and calves. In early October 2016 Gary suffered a severe stroke. Complications from that stroke over the next six months lead to dire health problems. With his family by his side Gary fought bravely against multiple infections and complications. Gary fought his final six months regularly reinforcing to his loved ones that he was starting down the road to recovery. The road and the battle ended for Gary in the early morning hours of April 7, 2017. Gary was a good ole boy. He was a great man, and the greatest husband, father and grandfather that he could be. Services were Tuesday, April 11, at Hathaway-Peterman Chapel with Rev. Kent Parson officiating. Burial was in Robinson Cemetery, Collins, under the direction of Hathaway-Peterman Funeral Home, Wheatland. The Chillicothe Constitution-Tribune (Chillicothe, Missouri) 21 Aug 1980 Thursday Raymond Riley Man Electrocuted Working on Truck Bowling Green, Mo. -- A rural Bowling Green man was accidentally electrocuted Wednesday night while working on his truck at his home, Pike County authorities said. Coroner J. O. Mudd said Raymond Riley, 59 was apparently lying under the vehicle and using a welding instrument when the utensil shorted and dropped a hot wire across his arm. Albany Ledger (Albany, Missouri) 5 Apr 1907 Friday Charles Lee Shepherd Attended Funeral of Brother Thomas J. Shepherd received word Saturday morning that his brother Charles had died at his home near Flag Springs that morning and he left the same day to attend the funeral. The brother had been in failing health for the past two years and his death was not unexpected. He was 39 years old and leaves a wife and three children. The funeral was held Sunday afternoon and the burial took place at the family burying ground near Whitesville. The Albany Capital (Albany, Missouri) 2 Jan 1919 Thursday T. J. Shepperd Dead Word came to G. W. Shepherd of Albany that his cousin (and his nephew by marriage), Thomas J. Shepherd, died at his home three miles east of Whitesville, Mo., last Saturday night at 10 o'clock, after only three or four days' sickness with influenza, followed by pneumonia. Deceased was born in 1860 on a farm within half a mile of where he died. He was a member of a remarkable family, in that his father, mother, two sisters and four brothers all averaged more than 250 pounds each, the father, mother, two sisters and one brother having died within the last few years. T. J. Shepherd was well known here, having moved with his family here twenty years or more ago, and having resided on the Hundley farm just west of Albany most of the time till he moved back to Whitesville about five or six years ago. Mr. Shepherd was a member of the Christian church and of Albany Lodge, I.O.O.F. He was a genial man and a good citizen, and his friends here will regret to learn of his sudden death from the epidemic which is taking such heavy toll throughout the United States. He is survived by his wife and five daughters, two of the latter being now very sick with influenza. Burial was at Whitesville last Sunday afternoon. Albany Ledger (Albany, Missouri) 2 Jan 1919 Thursday Death of Former Albany Resident After a ten days' suffering from influenza, Thomas Jefferson Shepherd passed away at his home, northeast of Whitesville, Dec. 28th, 1918. Tom, as he was known to everyone here, was born in Andrew county, Mo., January 14, 1860, being at the time of his death 58 years, 11 months and 16 days old. On Oct. 5, 1887, he was united in marriage to Miss Pernecia Jane Smith of Albany. To this union was born five daughters, all of whom are living. They are Mrs. John Earls, Mrs. James Hackenberry, Misses Pearl, Ada and Florence, who are at home. He also leaves six grandchildren, two brothers and a number of other relatives and friends to mourn his death. Deceased spent most of his life in Andrew county, all excepting the fifteen years that he lived on what is known as the J. H. Hundley farm, south of the depot. He later moved back to Andrew county to the farm, where he remained until death claimed him. Some sixteen years ago he joined the Yeoman lodge here, where he still holds his membership. He also joined the I.O.O.F. here, but later put his membership in the Whitesville lodge. Several years ago he joined the Christian church here during a meeting conducted by Brother Mattox. About three years ago he put his membership in the Whitesville Christian church. Funeral services were held by Bro. Marvin on Sunday, Dec. 20th, at the Whitesville cemetery, where the body was laid to rest till the resurrection day. A DAUGHTER. Albany Ledger (Albany, Missouri) 30 Oct 1903 Friday Mary Ann Yates Shepherd T. J. Shepherd returned the latter part of last week from Whitesville, Andrew county, where he had been a week or so on account of the illness and finally the death of his mother, Mrs. Mary Shepherd. Her death occurred on Tuesday of last week, after an illness of thirteen months, which baffled the skill of a number of physicians. Her age was 65 years, and she was an old and well known resident of that part of Andrew county. The burial took place Wednesday at Whitesville. The St. Joseph Weekly Gazette (St. Joseph, Missouri) 7 May 1891 Thursday A SUDDEN DEATH Joshua Yates Dies Very Suddenly at Lake Contrary Dr. Riley was summoned very hurriedly to Lake contrary Sunday morning to attend Joshua Yates, a horseman who is training a number of horses at that point. Yates was a well known resident of Andrew county living near Whitesville, where he had a racing stock farm. When Dr. Riley reached his patient he found him in a dying condition, death resulting in a few moments. Dr. Riley made a careful examination, and found Yates had died from an acute attack of congestion of the lungs. He had only been ill a very few hours, but had been complaining for a day or two. The family of the deceased were telegraphed, and a son came down last night and had the remains shipped to the former home of the deceased. Albany Ledger, Albany, Missouri 25 Dec 1903 Friday W. Shepard of near Whitesville, Andrew county, came over last Sunday to visit his son, Thomas J. Mr. Shepard is a pioneer of Andrew county. He says he visited Albany in 1852 when there were but three or four houses here. The Hermitage Index, Hermitage, Missouri 3 Aug 1893 Claudie Otho Marsh Died:--At its parent's home July 29, Claudie Otho, the infant son of James and Martha Marsh, aged one year and seven months. The remains were intered in the Preston Cemetery, Sunday, July 8th. God called and Otho had to leave the tender and loving care of father and mother for the more tender and loving care of a divine Father. The father and mother have the sympathy of the entire community in this hour of sad bereavement. May God bless and lead the parents in the way to Eternal life, where they will meet with their little darling never more to part. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 17 June 1848 Thomas Porter Major Jr. DIED--In this City, early on Tuesday morning last, after a lingering illness, Thomas Porter Major, aged -- years, youngest son of Capt. Thos. P. Major, of Franklin county, Ky. The deceased was a young man of considerable sprightliness and promise, and was deservedly a favorite with his circle of acquaintances. But as death always loves a shining mark, our young friend escaped not the notice of the relentless archer, and he has been taken from our midst, when he was just about entering upon the active scenes of life. How impressive is the scriptural admonition, which speaks to all, "be ye also ready." May this dispensation have a salutary effect upon his numerous relatives and friends. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 12 Aug 1848 Winn Thruston Obituary Died--In New Orleans on the 28th of June, of Congestive Fever, after about a week's illness, Mr. Winn Thruston, of this county, aged about 23 years. The deceased left his relatives in this neighborhood about the first of April, in good health, intending, after making a trip to New Orleans, to visit his relatives at Van Buren, Ark. He had been there but a few days before he was attacked with the fatal disease which ended his earthly career. He was sensible of his approaching dissolution, and although he did not seem to manifest any dread of death, he gave no special evidence to those who surrounded his dying bed, that he was prepared for the change that awaited him. He was a young man highly esteemed by those who knew him--unassuming in his manners, of industrious habits, and honest and upright in all his dealings. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 9 Sep 1848 Mary Ann Greene Obituary Died--At Middleton, Lafayette county, on the 30th ult., Mary Ann Greene, aged about sixteen months, youngest child of Geo. W. and Mary Ann Cathey, formerly of this place. Let the weeping parents console themselves with the pleasing reflection that their fondly cherished babe has been taken from the evil to come--and although they cannot call her back again to earth, yet they may meet her again in a better state of existence, where parting is forever unknown. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 16 Sep 1848 Frances M. Brown Philips Obituary Died--In this city on Tuesday evening last, after a distressing illness of about four days, Mrs. Frances M., aged 31 years, consort of Mr. Joshua G. Philips, and daughter of William Brown, Esq., of St. Clair county. The deceased had resided in our midst about seven years, and besides a fond husband and two interesting little children, she has left a large circle of relatives and many friends to mourn her unexpected decease. When she became apprised of the approach of death, she manifested no alarm, but appeared resigned to the will. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 7 Oct 1848 Katherine Frances White Mary Jane Smith Obituary Died--In this place early on Saturday morning last, 30th ult., Katherine Frances, infant daughter of H. H. and M. J. White. --At the residence of her father, in Henry county, on Wednesday the 27th ult. after a few hours illness, Miss Mary Jane, aged about 15 years, second daughter of James Smith, Esq., of Henry county. With feelings of sadness we are called upon to record the sudden and unexpected decease of our young friend. She was attacked by the fatigue and labor of waiting around the bed of a sick father, and so violent was the attack that in the short space of 24 hours, she had yielded up her life, and gone to the spirit land. Altho' she has been called hence at an unexpected moment, and when just entering upon the busy stage of life, it should be a source of consolation to her afflicted relatives and friends to know that she enjoyed that religion which lights up even the dark valley of the grave, and takes away the sting of death. She was unobtrusive in her manners, and made friends wherever she became acquainted. But she is gone--and how loud and solemn is the admonition, "Be ye also ready, for in such an hour as ye think not, the Son of man cometh." Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 21 Oct 1848 George Henry Bristow Cornelia Kidwell Obituary Died--In this city on Saturday evening last, after a short illness, George Henry, infant son of Benjamin R. and Elizabeth Bristow, aged about 5 months. --On Thursday evening last, Cornelia, aged 16 months, daughter and only child of Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Kidwell. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 11 Nov 1848 Martha Kidwell Horace G. Ballou Obituary Died--In this place early on Saturday morning last, after an illness of several weeks, Mrs. Martha Kidwell, aged -- years, wife of Levi Kidwell. The deceased bore her afflictions with great fortitude, and has left a large family and numerous relatives to mourn her death. --In this place on Monday evening last, after a protracted illness, Horace G., infant son of Mr. and Mrs. De Witt C. Ballou. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 2 Dec 1848 Margaret M. Pointer Obituary Died--In this city on Friday night, the 24th ult. after an illness of about 2 weeks, Mrs. Margaret M., aged -- years, consort of James R. Pointer, M.D. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 9 Dec 1848 Martha M. Walls Obituary Died--In this city on Saturday evening last, after a lingering illness, Mrs. Martha M., aged -- years, consort of Mr. Charles E. Walls. The deceased has been a resident of this place six or seven years, and by the urbanity and amiability of her deportment, had made for herself many warm and ardent friends. She has been cut off in the prime of life, leaving an affectionate husband and two small children, together with numerous friends to mourn her early departure. In her death, the M. E. Church, of which she was long a worthy and acceptable member, has lost one of its most zealous advocates. She died in peace in full hope of a blissful immortality. Saturday Morning Visitor, Warsaw, Missouri 27 Jan 1849 Lucy Margaret Atkisson Obituary Died, In this city on Thursday evening last, the 25th inst., at 10 o'clock, P.M., Lucy Margaret, only child of Mr. and Mrs. James Atkisson, aged one year, 9 months and six days. Mark Allen Garrett, 32, of Bolivar died Wednesday, Aug. 6, 2003, in his home. He was born April 25, 1971, the son of Lloyd C. Garrett and Mary D. Wilson Garrett. He was the fourth of six children and had lived in the Bolivar area most of his life. He was preceded in death by his father, Lloyd C. Garrett; his paternal grandparents, Clyde and Mildred Garrett; and his maternal grandparents, Virgil "Pood" Wilson and Pauline Wilson. He is survived by his mother and stepfather, Mary D. and Dave Choate of Bolivar; three sisters, Darla of the state of Florida, Joyce of Bolivar and Robin of Willard; two brothers, Wayne and Michael, both of Bolivar; one stepbrother, Aaron Choate of Bolivar; eight nieces and nephews, five great-nieces and nephews and several aunts, uncles and cousins. Graveside services will be at 11 a.m. Thursday, Aug. 14, at Salem Cemetery in Cliquot. Arrangements are under the direction of Greenlawn Funeral Home North, Springfield.
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