These “obituaries” of Adams County residents have been transcribed from various newspapers. Some are only death listings, while others are newspaper articles that report a death. The length of obituaries has changed over time… so some of these will be quite short, while we’ve placed the larger ones on pages of their own.

Adams County Illinois Obituaries

Alphabetical List of Adams County IL Transcribed Obituaries

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, March., 21, 1862, page 3
Death of an Old Printer
Dunbar ALDRICH, the oldest printer in this city, and a well known citizen, died at his residence last evening. He served his apprenticeship in the New Hampshire Patriot office, and wrought upon the first issue of the paper, He has worked at the business, we believe, until the last two or three years. Ten years ago the writer of this “rolled” for him at a double medium press, upon fine book work. His funeral takes place on Sunday afternoon.

Daily Whig Republican, June 10, 1858, page 3
A Melancholy Occurrence
On Monday evening last, a child of Mr. A. G. ANDERSON, of this city, fell into a cistern, which had been left open, and before assistance could be rendered, was drowned. Mr. ANDERSON resides on Broadway.

Illinois Bounty Land Register Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Oct. 23, 1835, page 2
Mrs. Margaret ALEXANDER
died
In Quincy, on the evening of the 20th inst: Mrs. Margaret ALEXANDER, relict of Col. Samuel ALEXANDER, after an illness of 5 weeks, aged 44 years. In common with her relatives, the community in which she has resided, have, in her death, suffered a bereavement. She was an affectionate wife, a tender mother, a warm hearted friend, and an obliging neighbor: Her loss will be felt by all who know her.

Clayton Illinois Newspaper
“City Brevities”
April 7, 1898
Mrs. Joseph AMEN died Monday at their home in Concord Township after a few hours of illness. Funeral will be held Wednesday. She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ezekiel WEAR. She leaves husband and several children.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan 7, 1880
“Obituary”Mrs. Melinda AMES died in the city on the evening of Jan, 6, in the 70th year of her age, The deceased was a faithful wife and mother, and from her youth was an earnest and consistent Christian. Her loss will be much felt not only in her home, but among her neighbors and friends. Funeral from the house on Vermont street, one door west of the Baptist church, Thursday morning, at 11 o’clock.

Daily Whig Republican, June 10, 1858, page 3
A Melancholy Occurrence
On Monday evening last, a child of Mr. A. G. ANDERSON, of this city, fell into a cistern, which had been left open, and before assistance could be rendered, was drowned. Mr. ANDERSON resides on Broadway.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan 31,1882, Thursday, page 4
“The Neighborhood”
Mr. and Mrs. Linn BANKS, Jr., will follow the remains of their little boy to the grave today. The little one died in Quincy, the 29th, and will be brought out here and laid away in the Kimmons grave yard.

Quincy Whig, Jan 29, 1884, page 3
“Brevities”
The 8 year old child of Mr. Osborn ANDERSON died yesterday morning.

Quincy Whig March 25, 1870 Page 4 “The City”
Obituary
Mrs. Col. BANE died on yesterday morning, after a lengthened illness of many months. An intelligent and esteemable lady, possessed of many especial graces of character, her departure, though expected for some time past, will be sadly felt by the many who knew and prized her acquaintance and friendship. The funeral ceremonies will take place at the Vermont street Baptist church, at 3 p.m. today, and the remains will then be taken to Columbus, Ohio, for final interment.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Aug, 5, 1862, page 3
Died
Near Fort Benton; W. T., June 24th, Joseph S., son of Wm. and Catherine BATTELL, of Quincy, IL., aged 24 years.

Quincy Daily Herald, June 1, 1889, page 4
The last will of Francis BELTZ, deceased, was filed and proved. The deceased left to is wife, Rosanna BELTZ, one-third of all his real estate, with authority to sell the same. To his daughter, Emma THOMPSON, of Camp Point, he left the remaining two-thirds of his real estate. Thomas BAILEY is the executor.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 19, 1858, Page 3
D. E. BEMAN
death
A dispatch, announcing the death of Mr. D. E. BEMAN of this city, was received yesterday, Mr. B. died on Tuesday, at Montgomery, Alabama. he was a member of the firm of Beman, Hedge & Co., proprietors of the Quincy and St. Joseph Stage Line, and has but recently made this city his home. He was a most estimable and worthy man, and a large circle of friends will mourn his loss.

Illinois Bounty Land Register Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Sept. 4, 1835, page 3
Daniel BENTON Died
in Fairfield, August 27th, of a fever, Mr. Daniel BENTON, Adams County, Illinois.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Feb 21 1860 page 3
Died
Mr. H. P. BERT, one or the oldest citizens of Quincy, died yesterday at his residence on the corner of Seventh and Jersey streets, in this city.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, July, 19, 1858, Page 3
Death of Mr. Otho BISHOP.-We learn, with deep regret, the Mr. Otho BISHOP, of Melrose, died, on Friday, of injuries received by a fall from his wagon on the day before. Mr. BISHOP was one of our oldest and best citizens, and leaves a large circle of relatives to mourn his loss. He was fifty-five years of age.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Herald, Monday Evening, Feb. 9, 1920, page 32
Fred BISSINGER
Fred BISSINGER, age 44 years old of St. Vincent Home is dead. He had lived at St. Vincent’s for 4 months. He was the son of the late Mr. and Mrs. Isadore BISSINGER and was born in this city on March 17, 1875. Surviving are three brothers; B. J. BISSINGER of Quincy; Frank and J. L. BISSINGER both of Chicago; three sisters; Mrs. Harry DONOVAN, Mrs. John AHERN, and Mrs. Frank BURNER all of Quincy.

Clayton, Adams County, Illinois Newspaper dated July 19, 1883
Mrs. Harriet C. BLACK, wife of R. S. BLACK of Concord township Adams County died AM of July 12th, 1883 and buried in AUSMUS graveyard on eve of same day. Services by Rev. E.J. Rice. Born in Rushville, Schuyler County, Illinois Feb 18, 1841. Married R. S. BLACK at home of her father, Mr. TERRILL, in Rushville Oct 5, 1857. They came to Adams County in 1872 and since lived Concord township. Belonged to Baptist Church 20 years. Suffered 5 years before her death. Leaves husband and daughter.

Obit from Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Anna”Elizabeth” BOCKENFELD (nee LAMMERING) died May 12, 1916
Old Resident Dies Suddenly Mrs. Elizabeth BOCKENFELD Expires Shortly After Midnight After An Illness of Only a few Hours. Mrs. Elizabeth BOCKENFELD, wife of Herman BOCKENFELD, died very suddenly this morning at 1 o’clock at their home at Forty-eighth and Broadway. Mrs. BOCKENFELD was apparently in good health yesterday and had eaten a hearty evening meal, retiring at her customary hour and made no complaint of no feeling well. Shortly after retiring she became ill and after suffering only a few hours, death ensued. Mrs. BOCKENFELD was born in Valen Germany, March 9, 1837, and was therefore aged 79 years, 2 months and three days at the time of her death. Forty
nine years ago she came to this country and direct to Quincy, having lived in this country continuously since. She was a devout Catholic and a member of St. Francis Church and the St. Elizabeth’s Ladies’ society of that parish. She is survived by her husband and one son, Bernard. A daughter, Mrs. Elizabeth HOLTSCHLAG, died seventeen years ago. Besides her husband and her son, she leaves fourteen grandchildren. The funeral will be held Monday morning at 8 o’clock from the family residence at Forty-eighth and Broadway, and at 9 o’clock at St. Francis Catholic Church. Burial will be at St. Boniface Cemetery. Friends are invited to attend.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Republican, March 3, 1865, page 3
Distressing Accident
The Heard this morning has the following: In getting into a skiff to return from a hunting expedition on the Island last evening Barney BOER, a young man of 19 years of age, whose parents reside in this city, accidentally shot himself, from the effects of which he soon died in the arms of his comrade, whose name we did not learn. It appears that the comrade embarked first, young BOER put his gun in butt end foremost, and in attempting to step in himself, drew the gun a little towards him, cocking and discharging it, the contents lodging in his left breast. His lifeless body was brought down to the levee and an inquest held over it by Coroner WATSON. Deceased was an only son.

Obit from the Quincy Daily Herald, June 16, 1905, Quincy, IL.Dropped Dead on the Street
Mrs. Mary BOPP Dies Without Warning. Attacked With Heart Disease While Walking Home With Market Basket on Her Arm.
Inquest is Held.
Unexpected and sudden was the death at 5 o’clock yesterday afternoon, of Mrs. Mary BOPP, an aged woman whose home was at 1110 Spring Street. She was stricken with heart disease while on the street and expired a few minutes later as she was seated on the curb alone. Mrs. BOPP at the time of the fatal attack was returning home from a trip to the South Side, and she died while on Ohio Street near Tenth. Mrs. Charles A. GIESEKER of 1011 Ohio street, was standing in the front yard at her home and saw Mrs. BOPP fall forward suddenly on the pavement. Mr. GIESEKER was summoned by his wife and went to Mrs. BOPP’s assistance. Mrs. BOPP in the meantime had arisen and seated herself on the curb. Mr. GIESEKER found her gasping for breath and she died a few minutes later. He asked her what was the matter, but she made no reply, although she raised her head. She gasped a few times then and fell over dead. Mrs. BOPP was carrying a market basket containing a number of packages on her arm when she was stricken. Women living nearby who knew the deceased said that she had visited their homes often, soliciting discarded clothing, shoes and the like, and they thought she was on the same kind of an errand yesterday. The police station was notified immediately of Mrs. BOPP’s death and Station Officer, HILDEBRAND responded with the patrol wagon. He apprised the coroner and also Mrs. BOPP’s brother Gus GILKER with whom she made her home. The body was removed to the Freiberg morgue, where Coroner THOMAS held an inquest this morning. Mr. GILKER, brother of the deceased stated that his sister had been subject to attacks of heart disease , and was afflicted lately more than heretofore. He said he advised her not to leave the house while the weather was so hot and was not aware that she had gone away yesterday. Mrs. BOPP was sixty-four years old. She had lived in this city a number of years. She was the widow of John BOPP. Her husband passed away about twenty years ago.

Daily Whig Republican, Sept. 1, 1859, page 2
Died
In Mendon, August 24th, Augustus BRADLEY, son of Daniel and Josephine BRADLEY, aged 17 years.

Quincy Daily Whig Jan 7, 1880

Quincy, Illinois Herald Whig Dec 12, 1927
Mrs. BREWER, Quincy Woman, Dies in West
Mrs. J. W. BREWER, 11401/2 Broadway, died in the home of a son, Joseph BREWER, in Los Angeles Sunday night, according to word received by a daughter, Mrs. Sylvia RIEGER. Mrs. BREWER, widely known here and in Hannibal, Mo. through her activity in the Salvation Army, went to Los Angeles September 1, accompanied by a son, Milton BREWER. She became ill in California, and three weeks ago a daughter Mrs. RUMMANS went to Los Angeles to be with her. Mrs. BREWER was born in Hannibal, Mo. November 15, 1863, and was 64 years old. She had spent practically all her life in Quincy and Hannibal. Her husband died June 29 this year. She is survived by eight children. They are Mrs. Sylvia RIEGER, Mrs. Addie RUMMANS, Mrs. Carnie MADDOX, Mrs.Goldie Brown, Mrs. May Langford, John W. of Chicago, and Joseph and Milton of Los Angeles. There are twenty-eight grandchildren. One sister, Mrs. Lizzie BRASSELL of Quincy, also survives. The body will be taken to Hannibal for burial. **** Note
Hester “Hattie” Manrada ROGERS BREWER died Dec 11, 1927, wife of John William BREWER (on their marriage cert. her maiden name was WARDELL. Her father changed his surname from WARDELL to ROGERS.)

Newpaper Obit of John BREWER
John BREWER died Wednesday afternoon at 3:20 o’clock in his home, 1132 Broadway. He had been ill since 1918 and bedfast since March 21. He was born in Ohio, February 7, 1857, and came to Quincy in 1919. Before retiring because of Illness he was employed as night watchman for the Northwestern R.R., in Chicago. He was a member of the Fifth Street Baptist Church in Hannibal, Missouri.Surviving are his widow, Mrs. Hattie BREWER; five daughters, Mrs. Goldie BROWN, Mrs. Carrie MADDOX. Mrs. Sylvia RIEGER and Mrs. Addie RUMMANS of Quincy, Illinois and Mrs. May LANGFORD of Foley, Mo.; three sons, John W. BREWER of Chicago, Joseph BREWER of Los Angeles, Cal., and Milton BREWER of Quincy. Twenty-one grandchildren also survive.*** Note
John William BREWER died June 6, 1927.

Quincy, IL Whig Newspaper March 21, 1913 page 10
Infant Child Dies
At 1 o’clock yesterday morning death ended the short life of Lester BREWER, the baby son of Mr. and Mrs. William BREWER, of 220 State street, after an illness of but five days, death coming as the result of bronchitis.The baby was only eleven days old, having been born March 9, yet this brief span was long enough to find and keep a cherished place in the love of mother and father, brothers and sisters, and to leave a heartache that will be long in healing. Besides the parents there are three brothers, and two sisters. Burial will be made in Greenmount cemetery.

Quincy Herald Whig Newspaper Quincy, Illinois, Feb. 1925
William BREWER Dies at his Home Tuesday
William BREWER died Tuesday after noon in his home, 848 South Sixth Street, following a five year illness. He was born in Ohio March 15 1862 and had lived here for the last 22 years. He was employed at the work house as stationary engineer and guard. Mr. BREWER was married to Mrs. Lula RETTIG ROGERS Sept 28 1905. He was affiliated with the Church of God. He is survived by his widow and five children, Leslie, Sarah, Otis, George ROGERS, and Mrs. Harold POWERS of Quincy. Five grandchildren and one brother, John BREWER of Quincy also survive.*** Note William BREWER died Feb. 3, 1925.

Quincy Daily Whig, Dec 21, 1889, page 8
” Local Miscellany”
Death of Mrs. Margaret BRINK
Yesterday morning about 8 o’clock occurred the death of Mrs.. Margaret BRINK at her residences at Seventh and Jefferson streets. Deceased was the wife of Mr. Bernard H. BRINK, and was over 54 years of age. She was born in Hanover on Aug. 15, 1835, and had lived in Quincy about thirty seven years. She leaves a husband and seven children to mourn the loss of a good wife and kind mother.

Quincy IL newspaper, Saturday, June 14, 1919 ***Miss Ione BROADY*** Miss Ione BROADY died at 11:45 o’clock Friday evening in the home of her brother, Dolphus S BROADY, 623 Lind street, from complications after an illness of about a year. Born June 25 1860, she was 59 years old at the time of her death. For five years prior to last September she made her home with her sister, Mrs Jasper DAVIS, Blue Mound Kan. About a year ago she became sick. She came to Quincy in hope that the change would be beneficial, but she grew steadily weaker from the time of her arrival. Before going to Kansas she was a member of the Vermont Street Baptist church. To mourn her death are two sisters, Mrs Jasper DAVIS of Blue Mound, Kan., and Mrs H K RHOADES of Canton, Mo., one brother, Dolphus S BROADY of Quincy, seven nephews and eight nieces. ***Note: d/o John C BROADY Sr and Anna WIGLE ***Note: buried Woodland cemetery, Quincy.***Note-Obit donated by Judith WILSON.

The Daily Democrat newspaper, Beatrice, Nebraska, Monday, September 19,1887 ***Death of Mrs. J.C. BROADY ***The wife of J. C. BROADY died at 7 o’clock yesterday morning at the home of her brother-in-law, Judge Jefferson H. BROADY, in this city, of consumption. Mr & Mrs BROADY were married a year ago last February in Quincy, Ill., and will be remembered by many people of Beatrice when they were here on their wedding trip visiting Judge BROADY. Soon afterwards Mrs BROADY was attacked by the dread disease consumption. Three months ago she and her husband came to Beatrice with the hope of benefitting her health, but she failed rapidly until the time of her death. During her illness which was of six months duration, her husband was a constant attendant, but medical skill and loving care availed nothing. She leaves her husband and a little child 6 months old. The remains were sent at noon today to her former home, Quincy, Ill., for burial. Judge BROADY will accompany his brother to Quincy. A delegation of the bar was at the depot as a mark of respect. The deceased was a worthy lady and bore her suffering with great fortitude. Her husband has the deep sympathy of all who have become acquainted with him during his stay in Beatrice. ***Note: Mrs BROADY was Mollie TAYLOR ***Note: buried Woodlawn cemetery, Quincy*** Note -obit donated by Judith WILSON.

Quincy Daily Whig newspaper, November 21, 1907 ***JUDGE BROADY’S FINAL SUMMONS *** WELL KNOWN JURIST AND CITIZEN PASSED AWAY LAST EVENING AT 8:40 *** Had Been Unconscious the Greater Part of the Time Since He Was Stricken, Tuesday Evening *** John C. BROADY, former circuit judge of this district and a life-long resident of Adams county, died last evening at 8:40 o’clock, of cerebral hemorrhage, with which he was stricken Tuesday evening at 10:30, and from which he never rallied. A second attack followed yesterday morning and from that time on Judge BROADY remained unconscious to the end. Throughout the past summer, the Judge noted his health was gradually declining, but said little to his friends about it. He was able to continue his practice and was almost daily at his office, up to and including the day he was stricken. The sudden taking away of this estimable citizen comes as a great shock to the community where he was held in the highest esteem, and where his death will be deeply mourned by all who know him, both as a citizen and as an official. ***Born in Adams County*** John C BROADY was born on a farm in Liberty, this county, June 29, 1849, and always of a studious disposition, he spent much time with his books, although up to the age of 21 his schooling was confined to the district school and the Quincy schools, and such other learning as he could secure by studying at home. He taught school in Richfield township for a short time, and saved the money to enter the law department of the University of Michigan at Ann Arbor. He graduated there, and then read law for a time with the late Judge THOMPSON, and in June 1874, was admitted to the bar. He was nominated for circuit judge in the democratic convention of 1897, never having been a candidate for office up until that time, and was elected to the bench, where he presided as a fair and impartial judge for six years. At the expiration of his term he continued the practice of law, until his final summons came. Judge BROADY was twice married, his first wife, Miss Mollie TAYLOR, having preceded him in death 20 years ago. To this union one son, Bruce BROADY, was born. He arrived this morning from Ann Arbor, where he is attending college. Next Tuesday will be the fourth anniversary of the second marriage of the deceased, to Miss Stella JANSEN, who, together with one daughter aged 2 years, survives. The brothers and sisters surviving the deceased are, Jasper M. BROADY of Kincaid, Kan,; Jefferson H. BROADY of Lincoln, Neb., who is a personal friend of William Jennings Bryan, the latter having visited often with the deceased’s brother; Mrs Margaret DAVIS, Blue Mound, Kan.; Mrs Viola RHOADES, Carrollton, Mo., and Dolphus S BROADY and Miss Ione BROADY, of Quincy. The funeral arrangements were to be completed some time today upon the arrival of Bruce Broady, son. ***Note: Buried Woodlawn cemetery with his wives, Mollie and Stella, and his sister Ione. ***Note: second obit with editorial remarks in the Quincy Daily Journal, November 21, 1907*** Note
Obit donated by Judith WILSON.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Nov 30, 1860 page 1
Died
At his residence, on Thursday, 20th, inst., of typhoid fever, John B. BROWN, aged 46 years. The funeral will take place from the Center Congregational Church, on Sabbath Afternoon next, at 2 o’clock. Friends of the family are invented to attend.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 15, 1858, Page 2
died
In this city, of apoplexy, on the 12th inst., Anna BUDDEE, daughter of Albert and Lucia BUDDEE, aged 8 months.

Quincy Whig, Jan 29, 1884, page 3
“Brevities”
The funeral of the little child of Mr. Albert BYSIL took place yesterday afternoon.

The Mount Sterling, Illinois Democrat Message Newspaper Saturday, March 3, 1917, page 8
Jacob CAIN departed this life at the soldiers’ home at Quincy February 23rd. 1917, aged 78 years, 8 months, 23 days. He was a member of the CAIN family known to the pioneer days in this section. He was the father of five children. three of whom survive him: John CAIN of St. Louis, George CAIN, of Timewell and James CAIN of Mount Sterling. Mr. CAIN served four years in defense of his country during the Civil War in Co. 1, 11th regiment. For a number of years he had his home in Clayton. He was a member of the Baptist church of Mt.Sterling. The funeral services were held on Clayton Baptist church, conducted by Rev. B.S.M. EDWARDS and burial; was in the Dunkard Cemetery, five miles out on the Kellerville road

Clayton Enterprise Newspaper.***Note Surname on Civil War Pension Documents was spelled CAINE.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Aug 4, 1862, page 3-“City Matters”
Death of Mr. CARNEGY
Mr. Wm. CARNEGY, who was mortally wounded by the rebels at Canton on Saturday night died of his wounds, yesterday morning.

Quincy Daily Whig, April, 9, 1890, page 3
Died, April 2, at her home near Liberty, Martha A. CARSON, from the effects of lagrippe. She had been a suffer for many years and gladly leaves this world of pain and sorrow to join those gone before her in a brighter and better one. She was born in Tennessee, January 11, 1826; was a member of the Missionary Baptist church, with which she united at the of 14 years. She was 64 years, 2 months and 21 days of age. The funeral was conducted by Rev. BLANKIE at her home Thursday, April 3, at 10 o’clock. She leaves a husband and six children to mourn her loss. The readers of The Whig extend their deepest sympathy to the bereaved family.

Quincy Daily Whig, March 20 1889
Mrs. ROGERS, widow of the late Timothy ROGERS, yesterday received a telegram announcing the death of her sister, Mrs. Harriett S. CHAFFEE, at the residence of her son at Franklin, Ind.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Feb. 18. 1858, page 2 Jesse Edward CHOAT
died In Payson Township, Feb. 12th, Jesse Edward, infant son of Edward and Martha CHOAT, At twelve month’s o’d he’s called away. To merge with our mother clay; His soul ascends to God on high, to dwell in love above the sky. Dear Jesse’s sufferings are now ado’wr, Forever at rest on Canaan’s shore; Sweet cherub, yes, he’s bid adieu, To things of earth, both me and you.

The Quincy Daily Whig Jan 19 1890, page 3
Funeral Notice
The funeral of the late Mrs. F. M. COLLINS will take place at 632 Maine street this Sunday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Friends are invited. Private burial at a later hour.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, April 13, 1858, Page 2
died
In Cincinnati, Ohio, on Saturday, March 20th, after a ling and painful illness, Wm.CONCLIN, Esq., father of Mrs. Chas. H. HOWLAND, of this city, aged 63 years.

Quincy Illinois Daily Herald Newspaper Monday Sept 19 1898 last page.
An Old Settler Gone
At Kellerville on Friday, Sept 16 Armilda COOKSON died of old age and complication of disease. She was 79 yrs 7 mos. at time of death. Deceased leaves an aged husband 3 sons and 2 daughters. Mrs. COOKSON spent most of her life in Burton Township. She was buried on the beautiful Burton Cemetery on Saturday Sept 18 followed by a large concourse of relatives and sorrowing friends.

Quincy Whig March 25, 1870 Page 4 “The City”
Funeral
The funeral of Moritz CROUSE, one of the victims of the late railroad accident, took place yesterday afternoon A large number of our citizens followed his remain to their last resting place.

Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, April 17, 1858, Quincy, Illinois, page 3
Died
In St. Louis, Mo. on Tuesday evening the 13th inst., at a quarter to eight o’clock, Richard B. DALLAM, in the 80th year of his age, after a lingering illness

The Quincy Daily Whig August 24, 1855 DIED
In this city, Aug. 22, Deacon Samuel DAVIS,1 aged 81 years. Ye was formerly from Brighton, Mass., but for many years past, a useful and worthy member of the 1st Baptist Church in this city. Samuel DAVIS (1774-1855) 1st wife Abigail PARK, 2nd wife Susan PARK (survives him) Submitted by Abby PETTISS her email [email protected]

The Quincy Daily Whig Jan 22 1890, page 3
Death of Mrs. DeSHAZO
Mrs. Elizabeth DeSHAZO died at 3 o’clock yesterday afternoon at her residence, 529 Washington street, at the advanced age of 87 years. For the past forty years she was afflicted with the loss of hearing, and her deafness caused her to seclude herself much from the society of her acquaintances, yet every one liked the aged lady, and many friends will sympathize with the family in its bereavement.

Quincy, Illinois, Daily Herald, March 10, 1921, page 4
Mrs. William DICKS
Death Followed Eight Week Illness
Mrs. William DICKS of 706 Jefferson street died yesterday afternoon at 1:15 o’clock after an illness of eight weeks. Mrs. DICKS was born in Quincy June 12, 1885 and was married to William DICKS fourteen years ago. She was christened and confirmed at St. John Lutheran Church. She leaves behind her husband and three children; Margaret, Orville and Alfred; her mother Emma STRENGER and five sisters and two brothers, Walter and Albert STRENGER, Mrs. William LINCOLN, Mrs. Edward GILLE, Mrs. Roy HIGGINS, Mrs. Harry SALYER, and Miss Mildred STRENGER at home.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Republican, March 31, 1865, page 3
Died
In this City, on the 31st. of March, of typhoid fever, Mrs. Laura, wife of Harrison DILLS, Esq., in the 49th year of her age. In the death of Mrs. DILLS, Quincy loses one of its oldest inhabitants, she having settles here with her father’s family in 1829. Society loses one of its best loved members and brightest ornaments; the M. E. Church one of its trust, most devoted and consistent members for a period of neat thirty years. But it is in here she was indeed the angel of this household. Pronthontly(?) true in the realtors of life, she was especially so in the relation of wife and mother. Indeed, her devotion to her little Ella, who preceded her a few days to the better land, doubt lose laid the foundation for the disease that to her proved fatal. As a ministering angel at the beside of the sick, and in attention to the wants of the poor, as an care most worker in every charitable and benevolent enterprise, she is justly entitled to that high eulogy pronounced by the Savior upon one of her sex: “she hath done what she could.” ” Thou art gone to the grave, but we will not declare thee, Since God was thy ransom, thy guardian and guide; He gave, He took thee, and one has rest thou, Where she has no sting since the Savior his died.” Her funeral will take place from the Vermont St. M. E. Church, tomorrow, Sabbath morning. April 23, at 9 1/2 o’clock.

Quincy Daily Herald, April, 5 1888, page 3
“Brevities”
The funeral of the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. DOERR occurred yesterday afternoon, The services were held at At. Boniface church, and were attended by a large number of friends of the family.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan 31, 1890, page 3
“Lima Items” Mrs. DOTY, after a severe attack of la grippe followed by pneumonia, died at her home in Lima, Thursday, Jan. 23. She was buried in the Lima Cemetery Saturday. The deceased leaves five children: Mrs. J. R. KILLAM, of Lima; Mrs. James HARRIS, of Tioga; Mrs. Pliny HARRIS, of Kansas; Mr. William DOTY, of Kansas, and Russel DOTY, of this place. All of whom were at the funeral except William, the eldest son.

Quincy Whig, July 18, 1870, page 1
Died
In this city, July 17th, of congestion of the brain, David A., only son of Wm. A. and Julia A. DURFEE.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan 31, 1882 page 4
Funeral Notice
The remains of the late Frank ECKERT arrived on the Hannibal & St. Joe train from Kansas City yesterday morning at 4:30 and were taken to the corner of Eighth and Jersey, from which place the funeral will take place this afternoon at 2 o’clock. Mr. ECKERT was born in Baden, Germany, in 1828, and came to this country in 1851. He came to Quincy in 1856 and engaged in the cooperage business, in which he continued ten years, when in 1866, he opened the Green Tree house, since which time he has been engaged in the saloon business. He was well known in this city, and was respected by all who knew him.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Nov 6, 1860 page 1
Died
In this city, Oct. 30th., Mr. Peter EDDS, in the 31st year of his age. St. Louis and Palmyra papers please copy. *** Note
Palmyra is in Marion County, Missouri

Quincy Illinois Quincy Journal , Monday, July 19, 1909, page 9
Sudden Death up atT Loraine.
Loraine, Illinois July 19,
Mrs. Esther EDDY died very suddenly Sunday afternoon at 1 o’clock at the home of her daughter, Ida STRICKLER, at the age of 80 years. Mrs. STRICKLER is in a very critical condition. The funeral occured at 2 o’clock this afternoon at the Christian church. *** Note maiden name was ROGERS.

Quincy Daily Herald, April, 5 1888, page 3
“Brevities”
The funeral of the late Mrs. ELLIS took place from the First Baptist church yesterday afternoon. The services were impressive and were largely attended by friends and acquaintances of the family, who gave token of their esteem for the lamented lady in an abundance of beautiful floral tributes.

Quincy Daily Herald, June 1, 1889, page 4
In the probate court, yesterday, the last will of Mary ERTZ was admitted to record. The deceased left all her property, real and personal, to her son John and the children of her deceased son, Louis ERTZ. Wm. KOCH is appointed administrator.

Quincy Daily Herald, July 31, 1879 page 1-Died
Wednesday evening, July 30th, at past eight o’clock, Mrs. Eleanor FARNSWORTH. Funeral this Thursday afternoon at 5 o’clock from the Church of the Good Shepherd.

Daily Whig Republican, Jan 7, 1880-“Died”-FELT
At Mendon, Mo., Jan. 19, of pneumonia. Winslow L. FELT, aged 33 years, son of J. A. and Adriana FELT, of Melrose, Adams County, Illinois.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Republican, Feb 20 1865, page 3
Died
On Sunday evening, 19th inst., of Pneumonia, Mrs. Lucy A. FIELD, wife of Capt. John FIELD. Funeral services from the family residence, on Vermont Street, at 2 o’clock Wednesday 22 inst. Friends of the family are invited to attend.

Quincy Daily Whig, June 06, 1888, page 8-“Brevities”
Mrs. Elizabeth A. FLEMING (nee HEINE) wife of George S. FLEMING, of Honey Creek township, Adams county, IL., died on Sunday morning, Jan. 1, at 7 o’clock, after a brief illness of five days, aged 37 years, 8 months, and 2 days, and was interred next day in Mendon cemetery in presence of a large concourse of sorrowing friends and neighbors. Deceased was born April 29, 1850, in Northampton county, Pa., and was married Dec. 26, 1868. She and her husband came to Illinois on the 14th of April the following year and settled on the farm where they have ever since continued to live. Mrs. FLEMING was a good woman, faithful in all the relations of life
a true wife, a kind mother, a faithful friend and a good neighbor. She leaves behind, to mourn her loss, a husband and six children, four boys and two girls.

Quincy Whig, Jan 29, 1884, page 3
“Brevities”
The death of Mrs. FLETCHER, mother of Mrs. L. E. EMMONS, occurred in Georgia a few days since.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, May 28, 1858, Page 2
Death of John FRINK
The serious illness of this gentleman, which we mentioned a few days ago, hea terminated fatally. He died at Chicago on Saunday last.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Republican, April 9, 1859, page 2
Died
A. F. GANNON of Mount Sterling, IL., at the residence of Wm. AHERN in Quincy, IL., died of Cancer in the Stomach on the 7th day April, at haslf past 11 o’clock p. m. His remains will be taken to Mount Sterling on 9th inst., for interment. Aged 28 years. He was very much beloved and will be lamented. April 8th 1859 signed J. H. GANNON.

Clayton Enterprise Newspaper, Clayton, IL, Sept 12, 1895
Samuel N. GIDDINGS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clark GIDDINGS, was born in Kinsman township, Turnbull County, Ohio Sept 21, 1817. Moved with parents to Illinois and married Miss Lula E. BOBBETT July 21, 1842 and settled in Brown County, had 5 children, 4 survive him. He died at his home in Clayton, Adams County, Illinois Sept 2nd age 78 years lacking 13 days. Services by Rev. C. A. King at the Shank School House Wednesday, Buried in Beckum Cemetery.

Obit from the Quincy Whig Newspaper Oct 21, 1916 page 3, Quincy IL.
August GILKER died October 20, 1916
Aged Man Suffocates in Paint Shop Fire
“Gus” GILKER, 70 Years Old, Victum of Flames in KERN Paint Shop Fire.
When he is Trapped in his Second Story Room
Flames Cut Off Escape. August “Gus” GILKER, 70 years old a junk dealer was suffocated and his body badly burned in a fire at 6 o’clock Friday evening in the E.P. Kern Paint shop, located in the alley in the rear of the Irwin-Overland company’s garage. Mr. GILKER had lived for several years by himself, in the upper room of the shop. Every effort was made by the firemen to get the man in the second story, but they failed as the exterior of the building was a total mass of flames when they arrived. As soon as the fire was under control the firemen went into the building and the body was carried out of the south entrance.
“Hemmed in The Room”
Mr. GILKER was hemmed in the room, with heavy screening at each of the four windows, which made it impossible to escape only by way of going down the stairway. When found he was lying about midway in the room, with his body being toward the door, with his head on the hearth of a cook stove. Just how the fire originated is unknown. The building was a story and a half brick structure and the first floor was used by Mr. Kern, in connection with his business as a paint shop and a storage room for his tools.
“Building in Flames”
The fire was first discovered by Mr. KERN at about 6 o’clock when he finished feeding hid horse which was in an adjoining shed to the shop. He opened the door of the room and flames burst out, forcing him back into the alley. His first thought was of the whereabouts of Mr. GILKER. He rushed to the Irwin garage where the fire alarm was turned in the crew and apparatus of the Nos.1,2,3 and 4 stations responding. Firemen responded to the alarm without any delays and three lines of hose were run from the hydrants in Maine Street, across the vacant lot, used by the Overland company. The No. 2 chemical line was first used, but when the three forceful streams of water were turned on the blaze the fire was checked, but was sometime before it was entirely put out.
“Automoble Causes Delay”
Some little delay was at first experienced, as the hydrant between Third and Fourth in Maine was barred from use, as an automobile was directly in front of it, which had to moved before the hose could be connected. The fire started in the first floor of the building and worked it’s way up the stairway into the roof. There was no ceiling over the second story floor, and the flames made great head way. The lower room contained valuable paints, as well as a large quantity of wall paper and expensive tools, which were destroyed. There was a quantity of rope and painting ladders in the room. The No.3 streamer was used as was No. 1 auto pumping engine. When the fire was first discovered, employees of Irwin-Overland garage put the 50 extinguishers in the garage into service, which checked the blaze to a certain extent until the firemen arrived, which was but a short time.
“Body Taken to FREIBURG’S”
The body was taken to the FREIBURG undertaking establishment in the Freiburg ambulance, where it will be prepared for burial. Judge Ben HECKLE, acting coroner in the absence of Coroner M.J. HALEY, who is confined to his home by illness, will arrange for a coroner’s inquest some time today. Mr. GILKER followed the junk gathering business, and had lived in Quincy for some time. It is understood that he has either a brother or sister in Hannibal, Mo. The building is owned by Harry WOOD, proprietor of the Wood Hotel, Mr. KERN had not been at his shop between 2 o’clock and the time that the fire was discovered. Mr. GILKER was known to have a habit of going to bed about 5 o’clock and it is possible that the was asleep when the smoke entered his room. He probably staggered across the room and fell against the stove.

Quincy Illinois, Daily Herald, Friday, Sept 29, 1922, page 16
MRS. EDWARD GILLE
Mrs. Edna GILLE, wife of Edward GILLE Jr. of 7061/2 Jefferson Street died at 5:30 Wednesday evening of complication of diseases. She had been ill for about a year and had been bedfast two weeks. She was born in Quincy on Oct. 23, 1893. Surviving besides her husband are her mother Emma STRENGER, two brothers Alfred and Walter STRENGER all of Quincy; 4 sisters., Mrs. William LINCOLN of Quincy, Mrs. Roy HIGGINS of Battle Creek, Michigan, Mrs. Margaret SALYER of Hannibal, and Miss Mildred STRENGER at home. Arrangement for the funeral have not been announced.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, April 24, 1862, page 3
“City Matters”
The funeral services of the late Capt. E. W. GODFREY will take place at the residence of Mr. A. E. SAVAGE, (tomorrow) Friday, afternoon at 3 o’clock p.m.
Notice to the Quincy Guards

We are requesting to ask the members of the Quincy Guards to meet this evening at 7 o’clock, in the Director’s room of the Savings Bank, to make arrangements to turn out (in Uniform or otherwise) at the funeral of their old friend and companion, the Late Capt. E. W. GODFREY.

Capt. GODFREY’s Remains Arrived
The remains of the late Capt. E. W. GODFREY, who was killed in the battle near Pittsburg Landing, reached the city about 1 o’clock this afternoon, in charge of Charles A. SAVAGE, Esq., and the funeral will take place from the residences of A. E. SAVAGE at 3 p.m. tomorrow afternoon. Our citizens will gladly unite to pay the last tribute in defense of his country, and who gave his life for the cause all loyal men have so near at heart.

Quincy Daily Whig Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, May 13, 1890, page 8 The last will and testament of the late William GOERTZ, of McKee township, was filed for probate in the county court yesterday. He leaves his entire estate
both real and personal
to his wife, Mrs. Ann Elizabeth GOERTZ, with the provision that portion left when she dies be divided equally between his six children.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Oct 15, 1858, Page 2-Died
On the 2d day of October, in Richard Township, Adams Co., Mrs. Mary A. GREEN, wife of George GREEN. An affectionate companion and mother, and beloved by all who knew her. She was a member of the Baptist Church, and died in full triumph of a better world. She was born in Culpepper County, VA., on the 19th of September, 1814.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Herald, Tuesday Evening, Aug. 27, 1907, page 8 Death of a Nonagenariam
Frederick HAAS Was 95 Years Of Age Had Lived Here 45 Years. Frederick HAAS, of 811 Madison Street, one of Quincy oldest citizens, passed away peacefully at the home, in which he had spent the last 45 years of his long life, last night. He was born in Baden, Germany, in 1812, bringing his age to 95 years. Death was due to old age, his last illness being of but three days duration. He was taken sick Saturday and at midnight last night he breathes his last. By trade he was a linen weaver, which vocation he followed in the old country. In 1853, he came to American, locating in Louisville, Ky. There he resided until 1862. His wife died there and having no other relatives in this country came to Quincy to be near his step-daughter, the wife of Frederick WAHL, Sr. here he was married to Mrs. Mary SEEMEYER, who survives him. Until he was 30 years of age he still operated the loom, weaving carpets and rugs. Since then he lived in retirement. He is survived by five children and a adopted daughter, Mrs. Martha REICHERT, a niece of his second wife whose parents died when she was three years of age and who was then taken into the HAAS home and reared. The children are: Mrs. Adam THRON, wife of the sexton of Woodland cemetery; Mrs. Caroline GRIMM, Miss Anna SEEMEYER and Fred HAAS, all residents of Quincy. Mr. HAAS was a staunch member of St. John’s Lutheran Church for nearly half a century and was highly respected by all who knew him. The remains were taken to the Woodland Cemetery lodge to the home of Mrs. THRON, from where the funeral will be held.

Obit from one of the Quincy, IL. Newspapers
Mary C. TUSHAUS HAAS died Feb. 18 1917
Death of Mrs. Herman HAAS. Final Summons Comes at Home of Mother Sunday Night After Eight Months’ Illness. Mrs. Herman HAAS died last evening at 8:45 o’clock in the home of her mother, Mrs. Christine TUSHAUS, 1220 Lind street, after a sickness of eight months, a complication of diseases causing her Death. She was born in Quincy October 14 1872, and was 44 years old at the time of death. She had resided in Quincy her entire life, and was a graduate of the St. Francis parochial school. Decedent was married to Herman HAAS in St. John’s Catholic Church by Rev. Father STENGLE March 20 1907. Mrs. HAAS is survived by her husband, her mother, Mrs. Christine TUSHAUS, at whose home she resided; two brothers, Henry and Anton TUSHAUS, and a sister Mrs. Theodore GLOSEMEYER, all of Quincy. Mrs. HAAS was a devout Catholic and was a member of St. John’s Catholic Church. The funeral of Mrs. HAAS will be held in the home, 1220 Lind street. Wednesday morning at 9 o’clock and in the St. John’s Catholic church at 9:30 o’clock. Interment in the Calvary cemetery.

Daily Whig Republican, May 17, 1859, page 3
Death of H. L. HAMILTON
We have to announce the sad news of the death of Mr. H. L. HAMILTON of this city, which was received by telegraph yesterday. He died at Springfield on Sunday.

Quincy Daily Whig page 3
“Funeral Notice”
The funeral of the Henry HADE will take place this afternoon at 2 o’clock from the residence, 421 State street. Friends of the family are invited to attend.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, June 10, 1858, Page 3
Mr. Jas.HARRISON, a well known constable of this city, died suddenly on yesterday morning.

The Quincy Daily Whig, April 17, 1889, Page 2
The Quincy Daily Whig, April 17, 1889, Page 2
Funeral of Mr. E. HARTMAN
On Saturday last, at Clayton, IL., occurred the funeral of Mr. Edmund HARTMAN, lumber merchant of that place, who was also well and favorably known in this city. He was a little past 51 years of age; the eldest son of the late Peter HARTMAN, of Keene township, this county. From every side comes regrets of his loss; and in Clayton, his home for twenty years past, his death is felt as a public calamity. He was active and prominent in all good affairs, a man of unusual social qualities, whole souled, benevolent, a man of good business capacity and of undoubted integrity, and thus honored by many trusts in the community where he lived. He had attained a fair competence and was in the midst of prosperity. In his earlier manhood he was a successful teacher. He was well informed, having a decided literary taste, and had gathered about him in his beautiful home a valuable library. His widow, sharer of his joys and sorrows for the past twenty-eight years, midst the shadows of this great sorrow is left to journey alone. During the period of his illness from last August his sufferings at times were most intense and death at the last came as a welcome release. He was buried by Delta Commandery No. 48, the services at the Methodist church being conducted by his pastor, Rev. C. F. M’KOWN, at which strong men wept, where on every hand was the token of genuine sorrow, the sense of personal loss. “For Edmond HARTMAN in life a friend to all, in death is wept by all. Peace, peace to his ashes!”

Obit from Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Amelia “Emily” BAUER HASE died Aug. 5, 1904
Mrs. HASE Has Passed Away. Died Last Night of Heart Disease. Mrs. Emily HASE, wife of Henry HASE, died at 11 o’clock last night, after an illness of heart disease. Her death occurred at the family residence, northeast corner of Seventh and Ohio streets. Mrs. HASE was fifty-three years old and was born in St. Louis. Her parents removed to this city when she a young girl. She had lived in Quincy altogether about Forty years. The surviving members of the family besides the husband are six children
five sons and one daughter. The sons are Richard, Arthur, Edward, Jacob and Paul and the daughter is Miss Ida HASE. Richard HASE, the clerk at the Miller & Arthur drug store, is one of the bereaved sons. The deceased was a well known woman, having a wide acquaintance, especially on the South Side. The death of Mrs. HASE was quite sudden and expected. Although she had been ailing off and on for about two years with heart disease, she was able to perform the household duties most of the time and appeared to be as well as usual yesterday.However, shortly after retiring for the night she complained of pains in the region of her heart and a physician was Hasty summoned. She was then beyond all earthly aid and passed away within a few hours.

Obit from Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Henry HASE died Sept 28, 1913
Henry HASE Succumbs at Soldiers Home. Veteran of Civil War Who Lived Many Years Here Expired Sunday Afternoon.
Henry HASE, 73, years old, an inmate of Soldiers’ Home and for many years a resident of Quincy, died Sunday afternoon after an illness of several months. Senility is said to have been the cause of death. He was born Sept 13, 1840, in Germany, but came to the United States when a young man and located in Quincy almost immediately after crossing the ocean. For several years prior to the war he was in the grocery business, but when the war broke out he disposed of his interests and enlisted in the Union army. He served through the war and then came back here to live. Several year ago his health commenced to break and early in 1912 he entered the Home. He is survived by six children, Dick, Arthur, and Jake HASE and Mrs. Ida HIGGINS, of Quincy, Charles, of Chicago, and Edward of Atchison Kan. The funeral will be held Wednesday afternoon with services at 3 ‘clock in Wiskirchen’s chapel. Burial will be in Woodland. John Wood post. G.A.R. will have charge of the service.

Quincy Daily Herald, July. 20, 1888, page 4
Death of Katherine HEINE
Died on Thursday, July 19, at 8:30 a.m., Mrs. Anna Katherine HEINE, aged 88 years and 7 months. The funeral will take place on Saturday morning at 7:30 o’clock from the home of Mr. Anton HEINE, son of deceased, northwest corner of Fourteenth and Vermont streets, and at 8 o’clock from St. Francis church. Mrs. HEINE was born on December 16, 1799, at Allendorf, Westphalia, Prussia. She came to America in 1848 and two years later came to this city. In the following year her husband died. The children who survive are Mrs. Gertrude HELLHAKE, Mrs. Katherine LAAGE, Mr. A. H. HEINE, Mr. Anton HEINE and Mr. John HEINE.

Daily Whig Republican, Jan., 20, 1862, Quincy, Illinois, page 3
Death of John HENDRICKSON, Jr.
We copy the following notice of the death of this young man, late a member of Capt. McFALL’s company, from this morning Herald, ” It is with deep pain that are called upon to chronicle the death of this most estimable young man, who died on Friday evening at the residence of his brother, near Mendon, IL. He was taken sick some weeks since at Rolla, Mo., where he was in service in Col. CARR’s regiment of Cavalry, in which he had acquired considerable distinction, and bid fair to win an enviable reputation in the discharge of his duties, and in which he had secured the confidence of his superiors, as well as those under him with whom he was connected. We sincerely sympathize with his family in the loss which they have sustained.

Death Notice
Quincy, Illinois Newspaper
June 1890
A telegram was received in this city announcing the death of Mr. William HIGGINS at Belleville. Deceased was the son-in-law of Mr. J. RECKSIEK, of 718 Adams Street and was 40 years of age. He leaves a wife and two children. The remains will arrive here today and will be buried from the residence of Mr. RECKSIEK this afternoon at 4 o’clock. Quincy, Illinois Journal, July 9, 1890 page 4
DIED
HIGGINS
At Bellville, Illinois, June 28, Mr. William HIGGINS, aged 40 years. Funeral will take place at residence of Mr. Joseph RECKSEICK, 718 Adams Street, July 10, at 4 o’clock. Friends are invited.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Herald Whig, April 14, 1924, page 16
Death
Mrs. Louise HIGGINS
Mrs. Louisa HIGGINS, 716 South Eleventh Street, died at 8:45 o’clock Monday morning at her home following as illness of about ten months. She was born in Quincy on February 18, 1856, and had lived here all her life. Mrs. HIGGINS was a member of St. Peter’s Evangelical church, where she was baptized and was a diligent worker in the Sunday school of that church. She was also a member of the Ladies’ Aid Society. She is survived by two sons, Bert HIGGINS of Quincy, and Roy HIGGINS, of Battle Creek Mich.,; four brothers; Henry and August RECKSIECK, of Quincy; Frederick RECKSIECK, of Havey, IL., and John RECKSIECK, of Burlington, IA., and one grandson. announcement of the funeral will be made later.

Quincy Daily Herald, April, 5 1888, page 3
“Brevities”
Mrs. Anastasia HILDEBRAND celebrated the 77th anniversary of her birthday on Monday. Mrs. HILDEBRAND came to Quincy in 1834, and has resided here ever since. She still enjoys excellent health and promise to remain with her many friends many years more. She is one of the early pioneers, and has a large circle of friends and acquaintances.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Feb 9, 1863, page 3
Died
In the Central Hospital in Paducah, Ky., Jan 14th of Pneumonia, Sergt. D. D. HILL, of DELANO’s Cavalry, aged 27 years. His remains were Interred at Pleasant Grove Chapel, seven miles north of Quincy, on the 28th of Jan.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, April 5, 1862, page 2
Died
Departed this life, in Ursa Township, Adams County, March 30th, 1862, Mrs. Mary K. HILL, consort of John E. HILL. The deceased leaves a disconsolate husband, aged parents, an affectionate sister and brothers, and a numerous circle of friends to mourn her loss; but they mourn not as those who have no hope
knowing that our loss is her eternal gain. Angels hover’d around her pillow, To waft her o’er Death’s stormy billow; She has landed safe
her journey’s done, The battle’s fought
the victory won.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 12, 1858, Page 3
John G. HILLMAIN
obituary
At a regular meeting of Camp Point Lodge No. 215, I. O. O. F., held at the Old Fellows Hall, in Camp Point, on the evening of March 6th, 1858, the preamble and resolutions.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Wednesday Evening, April 8, 1863, page 3
Delirium Tremens in Jail
A man named Samuel HILTON was arrested on Sunday last for drunkenness, and lodged in jail. He was soon after attacked with that horrid disease awaiting all drunkards, delirium tremens, and died yesterday in jail. Will any other drunkard heed the warning? And will anybody guess whether or not liquor is sold in our city on Sundays?

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 9, 1858, Page 2
Died
In Warsaw, ILL., on Thursday, March 4th, Mr. Anthony M. HOFFMAN, of this city, aged 86 years.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Wednesday Evening, April 8, 1863, page 3
Death of Captain Hugo HOLLAN
A private dispatch, from St. Louis, dated the 7th, announces that Mrs. Hugo HOLLAN would leave St. Louis on the next packet with the corpse of her husband for Quincy, It will probable arrive here before we go to press. Captain HOLLAN died at Jackson, Tenn., but we have no particulars as to the time of his death. The loss of so worthy a man and so capable a soldier, will excite universal regret wherever he was known. The funeral will take place tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock from his late residence on Front street.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Wednesday Evening, April 18, 1863, page 3 Quincy Lodge No. 12, of I. O. O. F.
Death of our late brother, Hugo B. HOLLAN, who died on the first day of April, 1863.

Quincy, Illinois Herald Whig, Sunday Oct. 18, 1931, page 2
MRs. Ellen HOOVER
Mrs. Ellen HOOVER died in her home 1703 Monroe street, Saturday evening at 6 o’clock. She had a stroke of paralysis some time ago and had been in ill health several years. She was born in Macomb, IL. on March 10, 1854, and had lived in Quincy sixty years. She is survived by two sons, Charles and William HOOVER of Quincy, and four daughters, Mrs. Louis SCHNELLBECKER, La Grange, Mo.; Mrs. Frank Hughes, St Louis; Mrs. Clarence DAVIS, Spokane, Wash. and Mrs. Pearl O’Harrow of Quincy; fifteen grandchildren, five great grandchildren. She attended the M.E. Church.

Daily Whig Republican, Jan 28 1865, page 3
Collision on the C. B. & Q. R. R.
Fatal Accident
A terrible collision occurred about daylight this morning on the C. B. & Q. R. R., some two miles this side of Bushnell, between the passenger train which left here early this morning and the accommodation train from Chicago, resulting in the death of Mr. Albert HOWARD, engineer on the former train. It appears from our present information that the accommodation train had passed Bushnell with the expectation of researching Bardolph, the place of passing, but got short of water and attempted to put back, when the passenger train, for the want of proper signals of failure to observe them, collided with it, smashing up the locomotives and cars at a terrible rate. We have not learned that any passengers were injured. Mr. HOWARD survived but a short time after the accident. He was a resident of this city and leaves a wife to mourn his untimely death. The bereaved widow will receive the sympathy of many friends in this her terrible affliction.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Republican, Feb 27, 1865, page 3
A Quincy Soldier Dead
This St. Louis Democrat of Saturday says: “James W. JOHNSON, a soldier of the 10th Ohio regimant, died on board the steamer War Eagle, on February 20, at twelve o’clock p. m., while the boat was bound from Duvall’s Bluff to St. Louis. The papers, etc., of the deceased can be received by his friends in Quincy, Illinois, by applying to Mr. J. M. DOUGLASS, the clerk of the steamer, or to Gaylord, Fitzgerald & Co., bankers, St. Louis.

Quincy Daily Whig, April, 9, 1890, page 3-“Death of Mrs. KAUDER”
Yesterday morning The Whig announced the death of Mrs. Katherine KAUDER at the age of nearly 83 years. Deceased was born in Germany, and came to Quincy over forty years ago, being one of the early settlers. Her husband died about twelve years ago. The funeral will take place tomorrow (Thursday) afternoon at 2 o’clock from Salem’s church.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Sept. 29, 1858, Page 2
Died
In Big Neck, Aug 29. Mary Catherine, daughter of Sarah and John KETCHUM, aged 4 yrs 8 mo. Of croup in the same home Aug 31st, Wm Henry son of Rebecca and Washington KETCHUM, aged 2 yrs 9 mo and 3 days.Of croup in Big Neck, the 10th day of Sept., Cornelia Maybelle, daughter of Elizabeth S. and Thomas Wm. ROGERS, 3 yrs, 7 mo and 15 days. The funeral of the three was preached by the coffin of Maybelle, in Union Church, Big Neck, Sunday, Sept 12. “Suffer little children to come unto me and forbid them not.”
“Alas, how changed that lovely flower, Which bloomed and cheered my heart, Fair, fleeting comfort of an hour, How soon we’re called to part!”

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Sept. 29, 1858, Page 2
Died
In Big Neck, Aug 29. Mary Catherine, daughter of Sarah and John KETCHUM, aged 4 yrs 8 mo. Of croup in the same home Aug 31st, Wm Henry son of Rebecca and Washington KETCHUM, aged 2 yrs 9 mo and 3 days.Of croup in Big Neck, the 10th day of Sept., Cornelia Maybelle, daughter of Elizabeth S. and Thomas Wm. ROGERS, 3 yrs, 7 mo and 15 days. The funeral of the three was preached by the coffin of Maybelle, in Union Church, Big Neck, Sunday, Sept 12. “Suffer little children to come unto me and forbid them not.”
“Alas, how changed that lovely flower, Which bloomed and cheered my heart, Fair, fleeting comfort of an hour, How soon we’re called to part!”

Quincy Whig, June 14, 1885, page 3
“Obituary”
Jesse M. KIRPATRICK, an old and respected citizen of Lima, Adams County, IL., died at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. America TIBBITS, in Lima, May 22, 1885. Mr. KIRKPATRICK was born in Tennessee, May 26, 1812. Removed to Alabama, thence to Kentucky, from which place he emigrated to Adams County, IL., in 1828, where he resided till the time of his death. He was a consistent member of the M. E. church for many years, and in politics he was an inflexible republican. Since 1855 he had also belonged to the Masonic fraternity being first a member of Marcelline Lodge, by which organization he was buried with the ceremonies of the order.

Quincy Daily Herald, Aug. 16, 1890, page 3
Obituary
Henry KNAPHEIDE
Henry KNAPHEIDE, Sr., died shortly after 2 o’clock yesterday afternoon, aged 66 years. He had been in poor health for several years and had suffered much this summer. Tuesday night he was taken seriously ill, and his system being too feeble to withstand the disease, he gradually sank till the end. Mr. KNAPHEIDE had been a citizen of Quincy for over forty years, and by his sterling integrity and many genial qualities had earned the respect and esteem of all who known him. He was born in Langerich, Prussia, in 1824, and when he was 21 years old came to America, landing in New Orleans in 1845. He remained there two years and then moved to St. Louis, where he was married in 1847 to Miss Katherine ACHELPOHL. He came to Quincy in 1848 and immediately entered the wagon business, which he continued till failing health a few years ago compelled him to retire. He had also engaged in the shoe business and in pork packing. He was a member of the German M. E. church, a class leader and local minister. and in his younger days took great interest in the Sunday School. He leaves a widow and six children to mourn his loss
Mrs. J. H. HOFFMAN, of Sigourney, IA., H. E. KNAPHEIDE, of this city; Mrs. John HOFFMEISTER, of Fairweather; E. J. and Miss Dr. M. C. KNAPHEIDE, of this city, and W. S. KNAPHEIDE, who is now in Vienna taking a course in medicine. Notice of funeral will be given later.

Daily Herald Whig, Quincy, Illinois, Wednesday July 24, 1918 page 12
John LAMMERING died July 23, 1918
Death
John LAMMERING
John LAMMERING aged 59, died Tuesday afternoon in St. Mary’s hospital after one week of confinement there at there at the end of a six week’s illness. Mr. LAMMERING is very well known as a tradesman in this city, having been a plasterer and a member of that union for a number of years. He was born in Quincy August 15, 1859. Those who survive him are his three sons, Alfred of United States navy, Reynolds of Keokuk Iowa, and Clarence of this City; two sisters, Mrs. Mary SCHAEFER of Quincy and Mrs. Elizabeth EPPEL of St. Louis. Private service for the decedent will take place tomorrow morning at 10 o’clock with burial at Greenmount later.

Obit from the Quincy, IL. Newspaper
March 1892
John Bernard LAMMERING
The death of John Bernard LAMMERING occurred Saturday evening at his home, 630 Ohio Street. Influenza, with which he had suffered for eleven weeks, was the cause of death. He was 78 years of age and had lived in Quincy thirty-five years, being one of the best known citizens of the South Side. Deceased was born in Germany.*** Note John Bernard LAMMERING died March 26, 1892.

Daily Herald Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Monday March 16, 1896 page 8
Death of Mrs. LAMMERING
Mrs. Elizabeth LAMMERING died at her home 630 Ohio Street yesterday morning, at the advanced age of 76. Her sister Mrs. TWIEHAUS, who resides across the street with her daughter, Mrs. J. G. MEYER, is also very low. She is 74 years of age. Funeral clipping from The Morning Whig, Quincy, Illinois, Thursday March 19, 1896 page 8
“Brevities”
The funeral of Mrs. Elizabeth LAMMERING took place yesterday morning. Services were held in St. Mary’s Catholic Church, and the remains were buried in St. Boniface Cemetery. *** Note Elizabeth LAMMERING died March 15, 1896. Maiden name TERWELP.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Jan 31, 1862, page 3
“City Matters”
Death of Gen. LANE’s Child
General LANE’s infant son, who was attacked with scarlet fever at the Quincy House on Friday night, the 24th inst., died about midnight last night. His age was about one year. The afflicted mother starts in the morning with the remains of child for Kansas carrying with her the sympathies of many friends in this city.

Quincy Whig, April 29 1886, page 3
“Brevities”
The funeral of the late Thomas LEAHY took place from St. Peter’s church yesterday afternoon, and was largely attended by many friends and relations of the deceased. The remains were interred in St. Peter’s cemetery on East Broadway. *** Note: St. Peter’s Cemetery Book (page 14) Lot 3
shows a Thomas LEAHEY born Feb 12, 1822 in Tollow County, Waterford, Ireland and died April 27, 1886 along with several other LAEHEY. *** Note obit surname spelling LEAHY.

Quincy Whig July 18 1870 page 4
“City News”
Death of a Printer
John LE ROY, one of the oldest printers in the city, died last evening, aged 36. He was an old attaché of the Whig office, though for several years past he has been employed on the Herald. He was well known throughout the city, and had many friends, both in and outside the his craft, who will regret to hear of his sudden death. His funeral takes place this afternoon.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Oct 30, 1858, Page 2
Joseph LESAGE
This gentleman died in this city on Saturday evening. He was buried on Sunday, and his funeral was attended by a large number of our fireman and citizens. Mr. LESAGE caught cold at the fire which occurred here eight or ten days ago
from the effects of which he died.

Quincy Daily Whig, October 21.1881-“Obituary” Edward LITTLE, an old and highly respected citizen of Quincy, died at his residence on Sunday, at the age of 63 years. Mr. LITTLE was born in the city and county of Monoghan, Ireland, and in 1834, at the age of 17 years, emigrated to America. He first landed in Canada, where he resided a short time, and then removed to New England, where he remained nine years. He came to Quincy in 1843, where he engaged in business, in which he proved prosperous and accumulated considerable property, Mr. LITTLE was an upright, honorable man, who had secured the esteem of all who know him. He leaves two sons, Patrick B. and Frank E. LITTLE, both now residing in St. Louis. His funeral take place tomorrow from ST. Peter’s church, at 9 o’clock.

Camp Point Journal newspaper
Local
Apr 18, 1879. Died, Catherine LIMBAUGH, an aunt of David WOLFE died at her home in Liberty township on the 8h inst, 93 years old. Born in Pernnsylvania in 1786. In 1800 went with her father to Kentucky and in 1806 to Missouri where she married Michael LIMBAUGH. Lived Missouri till 1810. Then to Boone County Illinois until 1829 when she came to Liberty township. Was a member of Dunkard Church. ***Note: Catherine “Kitty” WOLFE was a sister of Rev George WOLFE ***Note: Place of burial not recorded. Not buried next to her husband in Nations cemetery (may be in BROADY Family cemetery with her dau, Fanny HUNSAKER).*** Note
obit donated by Judith WILSON.

Daily Whig Republican, Jan 31, page 3
Died For His Country
We have just learned of the death of D. W. LONG, son of James LONG, of Honey Creek, in the county. He was a member of Company G, 78th Regiment IL, Vols., and fell at the battle of Jonesboro, Georgia, Sept. 1st, 1864, while gallantly leading the company in the absence of the Captain. Our correspondent, from whom we get this information, does not state the rank of deceased.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, June 3, 1862, page 2
Decease of Hon. Peter LOTT
Departed this life, at Tebuantepec, Mexico, on the 24th day of March, A. D. 1862, the Hon. Peter LOTT, formerly Judge of the 5th judicial circuit in the State, and for neat twenty years a resident of this city. Judge LOTT was born in the 19th day of March, 1811, at Pemberton, New Jersey, graduated at Princeton College in the year 1829, was married to Miss Elizabeth W. HYER, June 18, 1832. He emigrated West and settled in this place in the year 1835, and continued to reside here until about the year 1854, when he went to California. After spending several years there he returned to this place. He always loved Quincy, and his final separation from it and the comfortable home he had here erected, was, perhaps, the hardest struggle of his life. He sieved in the Mexican war as a Captain in BISSELL’s famous regiment, and was in the battle of Buena Vista; After the war he was elected to the very lucrative and responsible position of clerk of the circuit court of Adams County, and held that office for the term of four years. He held at different periods of his life, various responsible and honorable public offices. That of Judge, clerk of the circuit court, Captain on the Mexican war, and superintendent of the United States mint in San Francisco; or if not superintendent an office of the next grade. And lastly, though he had been a life-long Democrat and devoted follower and friend of Mr.. DOUGLAS, he was appointed by President LINCOLN Consul to Tebuantepec, where he died of congestion of the bowels; and, up to his death, was in the full discharge of the duties of his responsible office. He was accompanied to the place of his late charge by his devoted wife, who was near him to the last. She writes to a friend that, “at ten minutes before 5 o’clock his spirit returned to God, who gave it, and I have a satisfactory hope that he rests in peace. **** I knew his penitence, his faith, and hope. I knew he was in the habit of faithful, fervent prayer.****Gov. AROMDINIO interested himself in procuring his interment, and took charge of the arrangements. All the civil authorities and beat citizens attended the funeral. Thus has departed another of our old time friends and acquaintances
how long believed among us
how much he was loved by his old time friends and associated, all here know.
It is not our province to speak of his faults, whatever they may have been, for none are without faults. Judge LOTT was a man of very great ability
as a public speaker, in voice, manner and gesture, and in the correctness of his language, he had few superiors in this State. As a reader, he was preeminent in this part of the country. His taste in literature, and his appreciation of poetry, was of the highest order. His many friends will long remember him
his enemies, if any he had, may forget him if they choose. Few men that ever lived among them, who were so prominent. has fewer enemies.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, April 24, 1858, Page 2 died
In Keokuk, Iowa, on the 22d inst., Elizabeth LOWRIE, wife of William H. RICE. The funeral will take place in this city, from the residence of Joel RICE, on Saturday, the 24th inst., at 10 o’clock A. M. The friends of the family are invited to attend.

Quincy Daily Whig, April, 9, 1890, page 3
“Sad Bereavement”
Frank, the infant son of Mr. Clem LUBBE, died yesterday, aged about 1 year. The death of the little son is a sad bereavement to the father. When the son was born the mother died, and now the child has followed its mothers. Mr. LUBBE has the sincere sympathy of his many friends The funeral will take place from the residence on North Eighth street tomorrow (Thursday) at 3 p.m., and from the St. Boniface church at 3:30 p.m.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 24, 1858, Page 2
James H. LUCE
died
On the 20th of march, in consequence of the accidental discharge of his gun, Mr. James H. LUCE, a native of Ohio, aged 45 years. He had joined a party of his friends and acquaintances in an excursion to a point about twenty miles from the city, and with a portion of the party was returning, stopping occasionally at places favorable for shooting. It was upon one of these occasions that the accident happened. He lived about thirty minutes, conscious of his approaching end, and expressing regret at leaving his friends so suddenly. Though distant from relatives, he died, as it were, in the arms of a most intimate friend. In the death of Mr. LUCE, Quincy has lost one of its best citizens. He came to Quincy in 1835, and by industry and economy had accumulated a competence, as well as by his unassuming modesty, his correct deportment and strict honesty, he had commanded the respect and esteem of the community, and the love of his most intimate acquaintances. His disposition was mild and amiable, his friendship sincere, his disapproval of the improper tastes habits or character of those whom he chanced to associate was frankly and freely expressed to them alone. He avoided the society of the vicious and dealt only with the honest, in the manner manifesting his appreciation of virtue. he was a true Mason, having been for many years a member of Bodley Lodge No. 1, and for several years its master. The esteem by which he was held by the fraternity was manifested at his Masonic funeral, and the respect of the community was amply exhibited by a concourse of nearly three thousand citizens. His brethren will miss him
they knew him well. An early member of Fire Co. No. 1, he was always prompt and cheerful in the performance of all his duties. The several fire companies turned out in full force to show their appreciation of his promptness and efficiency. No more will the alarm of fire arouse him
no more the calls of a distressed brother find relief from his hands
no more can the widow and orphan look to him for assistance or advice. He rests in peace. *** More about this Accident The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 24, 1858, page 3.

Chillicothe Constitution, The (Chillicothe, Missouri) > 1922 > September
Death of Hedge Mace
John MACE received a long-distance telephone message Sunday night apprising him of the death of his brother, Hedge MACE, which occurred that evening at this home near Ursa, Illinois, following an illness of several months, says the Linneus Bulletin. Guy MACE, son of the deceased, accompanied by his aunts, Mrs. John MACE, Mrs. Jack DUST, and Mrs. Guy GRIDER, left immediately for Ursa to be present at the funeral which occurred Tuesday afternoon. Hedge MACE was born and reared on a farm eight miles west of Linneus and spent the major part of his life in Linn county. He was 62 years old, and is survived by his wife and two sons, who have the sympathy of a large number of relatives and friends in this vicinity.*** Note-full first name is Hedgeman.

Quincy Daily Journal, Tuesday, November 18, 1913, Page 8 MISS MANION DIED TODAY Her Life Was Striking Example of Absolute Unselfishness and Quiet Heroism. Miss Margaret J. Manion died at 10:45 o’clock last night at the home of her sister, Mrs. Michael (Anna Manion) Clune, 429 North Twelfth Street. She was 56 years old. “Madge” Manion as she was always known to her relatives and friends was born and raised in Hannibal (Marion County, Missouri). She was a member of a family that was always most highly respected and she herself was esteemed by every one who knew her. The family met with misfortune years ago. The father fell or leaped from the Hannibal bridge and was drowned. There was never any reason known for his suicide, if suicide it was. The mother and her four daughters bravely took up the task of maintaining a home and in this work ‘Madge” being the oldest was foremost. She became a skilled dressmaker. In fact, she learned this trade and worked at it actively long before her father’s death and in the Foley dressmaking parlors, long the fashionable and high-class establishment of its kind, in Hannibal, there was no better modiste than Madge Manion. She worked at the business, devoting her earnings to the support of the family, until two or three years ago, although in the meantime her sisters learned trades, also, and very ably assisted her and her mother, and eventually two of the sisters married and established homes of their own. Then, after her work was almost completed, as it seemed, Madge Manion contracted a cancer, and for two years she had been obliged to accept the kindly offices (offers) of her sisters, and a home with them. They have given her every possible care and attention, but cancer is a disease which is seldom conquered, either by medical skill or loving care. Here in Quincy Miss Manion was not so well known because she was an invalid most of the two years she had resided here, but those who became acquainted with her became warm friends, for her kindly disposition and patience in extreme suffering appealed to every one with whom she came in contact. Besides her mother, Mrs. Mary (Ferguson) Manion, the decedent is survived by three sisters, Mrs. Michael (Anna) Clune and Miss Bina Manion, of this city, and Mrs. James (Sarah) Flynn of (North) Platte, Nebraska. Miss Manion was a member of St. Peter’s Church and of the Hannibal lodge of Knights and Ladies of Security. Funeral arrangements will be announced later. Madge Manion’s life was a striking example of the fact that there are heroes who never see a battlefield, and good women who are never mentioned in the society columns of the newspapers. ***All comments in parenthesis by Great Niece, Gretchen Flynn. NOTE
1860 Census
Page 313; Schedule 1; Free Inhabitants in District No. 1; in the county of Alleghany; State of Maryland; enumerated by A. J. Pindler in January 7th, 1861 (note year); Holland Post Office
Listed as 2 years old, born in Maryland.

Daily Whig Republican, Jan 28 1865, page 3
Died
By an exchange we learn of the death of William A. MARKS, oldest son of Rev. James J. MARKS, D. D., formerly of this city. He died on the 21st inst., at Harper Ferry, in the 29th year of his age.

Unknown Newspaper
Mrs. Anna MASON
Ruth Ann SIMS was born May 6, 1846 and departed this life September 9, 1928. She was married to Peter MASON, August 6, 1861. To this union were born twelve children, five preceded her to the better world. Seven living Tempa Jane DEWITT of Liberty; William MASON of Kellerville; Lewis MASON of Bowen; Martin MASON of Kellrville; Jasper MASON of Clayton; Andrew MASON of Kellerville, and Albert MASON of Clayton, besides thirty four grandchildren, and forty seven great-grandchildren.Grandma MASON was converted when about twenty-nine years of age and belonged to the United Brethern Church and a number of years afterwards was sanctified wholly and lived a good Christian life, and to know her was to love her. She was afflicted with that dreadful disease, cancer, and about one year ago was taken to the Quincy’s Soldier and Sailor’s Home Hospital, where each morning she was found praying as long as she was able to kneel before her God. She will be greatly missed among her friends and neighbors. We have lost a dear treasure, but she has gained a home in heaven where all suffering is over.A loving mother true and kind No friend like her on earth will find, God called her home, it was His will, But in our hearts she lingers still For all of us she did her best May God grant her eternal rest. Dear mother, how we miss you As the days are passing by But God is sure to welcome you As you descend on High. The angels, too will play their harps, Upon streets of gold, While in the grave you silent lie, Dear God receives your soul. Suffering is all o’er, Safe with the angels, Happy and blessed.By a friend, Clara JOHNSON.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Wednesday Evening, April 8, 1863, page 3
The Verdict of the Coroner’s Jury
The verdict rendered was “death by disease of the heart.” This seemed apparent by the symptoms attending his last moments, and by the appearance of the corpse. It is concerned, however, The deceased was addicted to occasional dissipation, which may have aggravated the disease. MATTHEWSON was a resident of Payson Township, where he had taught school for some time, and in many respects was quite generally esteemed. He had been in the city about a week, and was well known to some of our citizens, by whom his remains were identified.

Jan 18, 1889 Quincy Daily Whig, page 3
“BREVITIES”
The death of Theodore McADAMS, of Ursa township, occured a few days since. He was about 30 years of age and leaves a wife and several children.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Jan 22, 1863, page 3
Died
In this city, on the 20th inst., of diphtheria, Joseph McCLINTOCK, only child of Samuel and Sarah McCLINTOCK, aged ten years, seven months and 10 days. Weep not, bereft ones, for your toyed one has gone to a home where pain and sickness never enter.

Camp Point Journal Newspaper, April 1888 Mrs John MCCLINTOCK died April 9, 1888 while visiting relatives in Hancock county. Remains bought to her old home near Columbus and buried in the God’s Acre about 2 1/2 miles west of Liberty. Services by Rev W H BLANCHE of Liberty. Barbara WOLFE born in Union county Illinois Dec 13, 1815. Married John MCCLINTOCK in Adams county Sept 15, 1839. Mother of 1 daughter and 4 sons (an infant son died before her). United with German Baptist Church 1844. ***Note: buried near to her father, Rev George WOLFE, in Kimmons Cemetery (God’s Acre)*** Obit donated by Judith WILSON.

Quincy Daily Herald May 28 1874 page 4
Inquest
Coroner BROWN was yesterday summoned to hold an inquest upon the body of a colored woman, about 28 years of age, named Anna McDANIEL, who died very suddenly about 4 o’clock yesterday morning. The jury, after viewing the remains and making the necessary examinations, brought in a verdict of death caused from congestion of the lungs.

Quincy Daily Whig, April, 9, 1890, page 3-“Lima and Vicinity” Mr. and Mrs. McMULLEN, formerly of this place, but lately residing in Kansas City, returned to their friends here with the remains of their little daughter, aged 5, which were interred on Wednesday at Fletcher cemetery beside her grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Alex GOODWIN.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Herald, Tuesday Evening, Feb. 6, 1912, page 10
Death From Typhoid Fever
Miss Etta MICHEL, an Estimable Young Lady, Passed Away at Blessing Hospital.
By an oversight yesterday the facts of the sad death of Miss Henrietta MICHEL were omitted. Deceased was a lovely young woman, who passed away at Blessing Hospital Saturday afternoon. She was a sufferer from typhoid fever and had been in the hospital for four weeks. She was in the millinery business last year at Bowen but came to her Quincy home Last fall and during the holidays was employed at W. T. DUKER’s store. New Years she went to Camp Point to visit friends and was taken down with her fatal illness. Her parents are Mr. and Mrs. William H. MICHEL of 422 North Fifth street, one sister, Bertha, is stenographer for the Chamber of Commerce, and another, Amanda, occupies a similar position at Gunther’s hardware store. Alvin, a younger brother, is a student in High school here. Yesterday afternoon a short funeral service was held at the residence, conducted by Rev. R. H. HARTLEY. This morning the remains accompanied by relatives were taken to Camp Point and the funeral proper were held there. The officiating clergyman is Rev. W. T. REYNOLDS of Macomb, formerly of Camp Point. the burial is at the family burial ground at Lost Prairie, the former home of her parents and her early days.

Quincy Daily Whig, May 08, 1890, page 8-“Brevities”-The funeral of the late Mrs. Sebastian MILLER took place yesterday afternoon.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Republican, Feb 20 1865, page 3
Died
Thomas B. MILLER, an old citizen of this city, died a few days since in the Hospital at Chattanooga. At the time of his death he was engaged as a carpenter in the service of the Government having formerly served as a soldier in the 50th Regiment. He was a brother-in-law of Wm. SWARTHOUT and much respected as a citizen.

Quincy Daily Herald Monday, October 3, 1921, Page 14
Mrs. R. MONTGOMERY Died Friday Evening Was Well Known Woman and an Old Resident of This City
Mrs. Catharine MONTGOMERY, wife of Robert MONTGOMERY, 2303 Maine street, died at St. Mary’s hospital Friday evening at 7:30, aged 81 years. Mrs. MONTGOMERY, an old resident of this city and one of Quincy’s best known women, had been in failing health for several years. Eight weeks ago she fell and broke her hip. She had, had several strokes the final one occurring Tuesday evening and proving fatal. Catherine MURRAY was born in Salem, Ohio, April 17, 1840. She was married to William T. ROGERS, October 30, 1856. Mr. ROGERS died and she was married to William EVERETT on December 2, 1885, and after the death of Mr. EVERETT she married Robert MONTGOMERY on February 7, 1889. She was the daughter of Captain Gilbert E. MURRAY and Christianna MURRAY. Mrs. MONTGOMERY is survived by her husband, Robert MONTGOMERY, and by the following children: Mrs. Alice ROGERS MOORE of Boston; Lee L. ROGERS, Dr. Timothy ROGERS, and Mrs. Cora R. MONTGOMERY, all of Quincy, Dr. Willaim T. ROGERS of Springfield, and Edward A. ROGERS of Elgin. Mrs. T. Chester POLING is her only grandchild who lives in Quincy, the grandsons living out of Illinois. Funeral services will be held from the residence Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o’clock.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, April 30, 1858, Page 2
died
In Clayton, Adams County, ILL., on the 19th inst., Mr. William MONTGOMERY, Sr. aged 68 years. His disease was typhoid fever. Apparently he suffered but little. His mind was unclouded to the last. He leaves behind the strongest assurances that he has passed from labor to reward
from the sorrows of earth to the joys of Heaven. he was good citizen, a useful member of the church, and leaves a large circle of friends and acquaintances who deeply deplore his loss.

Quincy Daily Whig, April 20 1886, Page 3
Obituary
Mrs. Cora MOORE
There are very many in Quincy who remember Mrs. MOORE, or Miss Cora LETTON, a young lady who was very popular and highly esteemed by a large circle of friends and acquaintances, and to all these the news of her death will cause sorrow unfeigned. She has been absent from Quincy for several years, but many are the pleasant recollections of her kind and genial friendship, and the sympathy will be true and deep for those who are closely connected with her by the sacred ties of kindred. She had recently been married to a Mr. MOORE and was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. P. LETTON. Her death occurred at Topeka, Kansas.

The Quincy Daily Herald, Quincy, Illinois, Jan 22, 1889, page 4
The Late Fred P. MOORE
Brief announcement was made in The Herald Sunday morning of the death of the well know dentist Dr. Fred P. MOORE. The following particulars were obtained from relatives yesterday. Dr. Fred P. MOORE was born at Hume, N. Y., September 22, 1853. His parents moved to Angelica when he was quiet young. Hers he grew up and after finishing the common school course, he was sent to Almond, N. Y., for a higher course of study. From here he went into a store as clerk, where he remained until he decided to follow dentistry. He than went to Philadelphia and entered the dental college where he remained until he graduated, all of which he accomplished by his own energy without assistance from others. He immediately opened an office at his old home, Angelica, and from the start had a unusually successful practice, and it was only after several offers that Dr. DeCROW, his former partner could induce him to give it up and come to Quincy. he came here in the summer of 1878, and on January 6, 1880, was married to Miss Alice ROGERS, daughter of ex-Mayor ROGERS. Four children were born to them, one only of whom survives him, Fred Porter MOORE, Jr. His mother, Elizabeth SPAULDING MOORE, died at his home while on a visit to her son. His father, John Calvin MOORE, called “Honest John MOORE,” and his sister Mrs. John GILHES (?), both of Angelica, N. Y. Dr. INGERSOIL, of Keokuk, is the only relative in the west. Dr. MOORE was first taken with typhoid fever, from which he never fully recovered, and was confined to his bed eleven weeks. He death occurring Sunday Morning at 12:30 o’clock January 20, 1889. The reporter yesterday learned the following: Dr. MOORE, when young, decided to become a dentist. He had not the means to obtain an education in a dental college, when a friend came to his assistance. This friend proposed that Mr. MOORE should insure his life for $1000 in friend’s favor, the friend to pay all the premiums and advance $800 for college expenses, Mr. MOORE to pay the sums back after he obtained a practice and had the money to spare. The proposition was accepted and acted upon. Mr. MOORE passed through college, obtained a practice, and a few years after he came to Quincy and returned the money advanced. Yesterday the policy was found among his papers, duly assigned to his wife Alice MOORE. In all he had $7,000 life insurance. The deceased was a member of El Aksa Commandery, Knights Templar. His funeral will be the first conducted by that body since its organization seven years ago out of a total membership of 58. The funeral will take place from the Unitarian church at 3 o’clock Wednesday afternoon; when brief services will be conducted by the pastor, Rev. BRADLEY. At the conclusion of the services at the church the remains will be delivered to El Aksa Commandery, and the deceased will be buried with Templar honors.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, June 14, 1858, Page 3
Death of John MURPHY
The sad news of the death of Mr. John MURPHY, of this city, was received here on Saturday. He died at Cleveland Ohio, on Tuesday last. The remains of the decreased were taken to Philadelphia, for interment.

The Quincy Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Oct. 19, 1861, Page 3
“City Matters”-Another Accident
We learn that Capt. Gilbert E. MURRAY was accidentally shot in the lower part of one of his legs while drilling his company attached Col. MOORE’s regiment, at Memphis, Scotland County, Mo., the first of this week. His leg was amputated on Thursday last, and it is thought that he will recover. The accident happened while grounding arms, one of the muskets having discharged its contents by coming in contact with the soldier’s leg. Capt. MURRAY was formerly a citizen of Quincy, is a wagon maker by trade, and worked for a number of years for Timothy ROGERS. He now resides at Greenburg, Knox County, but his home has been pillaged by the rebels of everything worth having, and he was compelled to flee and take up arms in self-defense. Truly has Capt. MURRAY been unfortunate.

The Quincy Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Oct. 22, 1861, Page 3
Died of His Wounds
A notice in the Herald of this morning, informs us that Captain Gilbert M. MURRAY, who was mentioned a few days since as having been injured by a musket shot, has died from the effects of the wound at Memphis, Mo. His funeral was attended this afternoon from the residence of his son-in-law Wm. E. ROGERS, by a large concourse of his former friends and acquaintances.

The Quincy Daily Herald, Quincy, Illinois, Feb 10, 1878, page 3
The Death of Clement NANCE
It is the unpleasant duty of the Herald this morning to announce the death of Clement NANCE, an old citizen and well known to many of our readers. The sad event which occurred at 1 o’clock yesterday afternoon has been expected for several days. The deceased was born in Indiana, Sept 14, 1807. He came to Adams County in 1837, his parents having located at Columbus, in this county, the year previous. In 1850 he came to Quincy and has resided ever since. He leaves one son Richard NANCE and three daughters, Mrs. T. M. ROGERS, Mrs. B. F. BERRIAN, and Miss NANCE, surviving him.

Mendon Dispatch, Mendon, Illinois, March 21, 1901
NUTT, Daniel
died
Daniel NUTT died at his home at 6:15 a.m. Monday, March 18th. Funeral fromt he house by Rev. Wakefield of the M.E. church. Born Nov. 5, 1817 in Oxford County, England. Came to U.S. 1837 with his mother and sister. 1st lived at Salem, Ohio and came to Mendon 1839 and same year married Miss Sarah A. HULL. She died July 17, 1896. Mr. NUTT was one of a family of 9 children, all of whom he outlived. His sister, Mrs. Wright of Mendon, age 86 and his brother of England both died recently. Daniel and Sarah had 5 children, Elizabeth, William T., Walter J., Julia, and Charles H. only the sons are living. Mr. NUTT was a carpenter and a farmer. Buried Mendon cemetery. Relatives from afar were Mr. & Mrs. W. J. NUTT and son Chester of Benboro, Missouri. William and James of West Point, James LOYND of Carthage and Harry LOYND of Galesburg. Pallbearers were: S.H. Bradley, Wm. Thompson, C.A. Chittenden, D.L. Dickerman. Honorary bearers were; Andrew Long, Conrad Quig, W. P. Poling, Wm. Pepple, J.M. Bortz and C.H. Hoffman.

Mendon Dispatch, Mendon, Illinois June 14, 1900
NUTT, Elizabeth
Died
Elizabeth NUTT, daughter of Daniel and Sarah Ann NUTT, born October 6, 1840 at Mendon, Illinois. She was the oldest of 5 children. Three of whom with her father are still living. Her mother died July 17, 1896. In the spring of 1860 she married Daniel RHINE who died December 4, 1896. After her husband died she took charge of her father’s home where she remained until her death June 7th. She was 59 yrs 8 mo’s 1 day old. Had no children. Services Saturday at 4 P.M. from her father’s home by Rev. S.N. Wakefield. Buried in the family plot in Mendon cemetery.

Quincy, Illinois Newspaper (Feb 1923)
Mrs. Dan O’CONNOR died Tuesday morning in Clayton of Pneumonia. On account of the family being under quarantine, only a short service was held at the cemetery today (Wednesday) at 3 pm. She was 45 years of age and leaves her husband and three children and many other relatives.

Clayton Illinois Newspaper Feb. 2, 1888
Died
Peter OMER Esq. He was born in Jefferson County, Kentucky March 25, 1822 and died at Clayton, Illinois Jan. 29, 1888. He was the son of Peter and Rebecca OMER, the former born in Pennsylvania, the latter in Maryland. Mr. OMER came to Illinois and settled in Adams County in 1847. Married Barbara HOKE in Kentucky in 1847. They had one son, John Irvin. She died in 1852 and in 1853 he married Sarah Ann MARSH, they had eight children, five living, Chas H., Mrs. Sarah J. CAMPBELL, Wm. E., Arthur M., and Annie E. On Aug 4, 1876 the mother of these children died and in 1878 he married for the third time to Julia C. WILSON who was born in Iowa 1848 and survives him. The funeral will be held at the family by Rev. C. F. MCKOWN. Remains deposited in the family lot in the old cemetery.

Quincy Whig, Sept. 24, 1870, page 4-“Funeral Notice”
The funeral of George PADGETT will take place from his late residence, No. 1441 Hampshire Street, between 14th and 16th streets, this morning, 10 o’clock. Friends are respectfully invited.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, April 6, 1859, page 2
Died
In New Orleans, on the 23 of March, of Comsumption, Luman S. PARSONS, formerly of this city.

The Quincy Daily Herald, Quincy, Illinois, March 12, 1874, page 4
“In Memoriam”
Whereas, it has pleased Almighty God, in the order of his alwise providence, to take from this life our cherished and respected sister, Mrs. Caroline M. S. PEASE, who has long been a diligent, faithful and active member of “Woodland Home;” ***Note wife of Nathaniel PEASE. ***Note
Her maiden name was STONE.

Quincy Daily Whig, June 06, 1888, page 8-“Brevities”
Miss Florence PENNINGTON died yesterday morning at her home on North Sixth street, between Maine and Hampshire. Deceased was but 17 years of age, and came to this city about six months ago.

Quincy, IL. Newspapers
March 1924
Mrs. Anna Mary RECKER
Mrs. Anna Mary RECKER died at 12:o’clock Saturday afternoon in her residence, 1307 Elm street, of diabetes, after an illness of 10 years. She had been bedfast for three days. Mrs. RECKER was born in GERMANY May 7, 1843, and came to this country and Quincy at the age 15 years. Miss Anna Mary SCHONHOFF and Herman RECKER were married in St. Boniface Church, August 31, 1875. The husband died August 1, 1893. Mrs. RECKER was a member of the Christian Mothers Society. Surviving are five daughters, Mrs. Henry TUSHAUS, Mrs. Herman EICKELSCHULTE, Mrs. Francis CAMPBELL of Quincy; Mrs. F. MONTGOMERY, East Moline, and Mrs. John P. BECKER of Kansas City, MO. and one son, Herman RECKER of Quincy. Two sons, William and Henry, died 15 years ago. Twenty-eight grandchildren and 10 great grandchildren also survive. *** Note Anna Mary SCHONHOFF MARTIN RECKER died March 15, 1924.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Nov 17, 1860 page 1
Died
In Melrose, Nov 12th, of Typhoid fever, Mr. Daniel REEDER, aged 69 years. Mr. R. has been a resident of this county 28 years, and was the third member of the family that has fallen a victim to this disease within a short time.

Quincy Daily Whig, April 20 1886, Page 3
Obituary
Mrs. P. H. RHEINHOLDT
Mrs. RHEINHOLDT, wife of Capt. P. H. RHEINHOLDT, died at noon yesterday. She was a native of Prussia, but came to America in her early youth. She was married to Capt. RHEINHOLDT in St. Louis a little more than twenty-five years ago. It has been a short time since she and her husband celebrated their silver wedding. She was 50 years of age, and besides her husband, leaves several children to mourn her loss. She was a devoted wife and mother, and unselfishly labored for the best interests of all connected with her family circle. She had a goodly number of friends, all of whom will sincerely regret to hear of her death and who will sympathize sincerely with the bereaved family. The funeral will take place Wednesday morning at 7:30 from the residence, Sixth and Vermont streets, and at 8 a. m. from the St. Boniface church.

Quincy Daily Whig, Aug 3, 1888, page 3 “Funeral Notice” The funeral of John REQUET takes place this morning at 7:15 from the residence of his mother, Mrs. Christina REQUET, on Maine between Tenth and Eleventh streets, and at 7:30 from St. Boniface church. Young REQUET, who was a brother of ex-Harbor Master REQUET, was only 19 years of age and died very suddenly from spasms on Wednesday evening while home on a short vacation from school. Many friends of the family extend their sympathies in the sad bereavement.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, April 24, 1858, Page 2
died
In Keokuk, Iowa, on the 22d inst., Elizabeth LOWRIE, wife of William H. RICE. The funeral will take place in this city, from the residence of Joel RICE, on Saturday, the 24th inst., at 10 o’clock A. M. The friends of the family are invited to attend.

Quincy Daily Herald, Sept 15, 1878 page 1
Died
Friday, September 13th, at 12’30 a. m., in the 85th year of his age, Joel RICE. Funeral Services at the family residence at 2 o’clock, Monday afternoon, the 16th inst. Private burial at 5 o’clock.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan 6,1880
“Brevities”
Mary RICKERT died suddenly of Apoplexy yesterday on South Tenth street. She was engaged in washing, and fell to the floor and expired instantly.

Quincy Daily Journal Newspaper Feb. 24, 1916 page 12 Quincy, IL.
Mrs. RIDDICK Summoned
Death Occurred at the Family Home This Morning After Lingering illness
It is with great sorrow that friends today learn of the death of Mrs. Anna RIDDICK, which occurred at 10:30 o’clock this morning at the family home, 2065 Vine Street, after an illness of about two years from complications. Her-passing is extremely sad as she leaves a family of young children who will now be without a mother’s care and the home will be desolate without her. Mrs. RIDDICK was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James LONG and was born in this city August 25, 1876, being past 39 years of age. Her husband, Francis RIDDICK, is employed at E. Best Plumbing Company. She was a member of the Vermont Street M. E. church and was well known and highly respected by a large circle of friends. Besides her husband, she leaves her mother, three sons, Francis, Nicholas and James, and three daughters, Ruby, Mary and Ruth. One brother and one sister survive also.** Note spelling of surname same as in newspaper clipping. *** Note surname should be REDDICK.

Quincy, Illinois Herald Whig, Thursday, August 10, 1893
Fell Back and Died
Sudden Death of Nancy J. REDDICK Thursday Morning
Coroner RYAN was a busy man Thursday morning. Long before daylight he was summoned to the foot of Jefferson street, where Nancy J. REDDICK, the 13 year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. REDDICK had died suddenly. The girl had been suffering from rheumatism and dropsy since last November. Her parents are poor people and did not employ a doctor but went to the store and got some medicine for her. Some time ago she went to her grandfather’s near Siloam and returned last Sunday. She was in continual pain, but went to bed as usual Wednesday night. About midnight she woke up with a shriek, got up and tried to dress herself. But her end was near, With an agonizing cry of pain she sank back on the bed and died in a few minutes. The coroner impaneled a jury composed of Dr. P. A. MARKS, John A. HORBELT, Henry GIBSON, Charles BAKER, William SCHAEFER and Fred WESTFIELD, and after hearing the evidence of the parents returned a verdict that death had resulted from rheumatism of the heart.

Obit from the Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Oct.1921
Deaths
John Wesley REDDICK
John Wesley REDDICK died suddenly at 6:30 o’clock, Sunday morning at his home on Front Street. Mr. REDDICK was born in Brown County, IL. May 2, 1852, and was 69 years old. He was a stone cutter by trade, and had lived in Quincy 28 years. He is survived by four children. There are two daughters, Mrs. S. J. MARSHALL of Quincy, Mrs. Margaret BUNFIELD, Ashport, Tenn.; two sons, Frank and George of Quincy. He also leaves two brothers, Jesse of Quincy, and Clinton of Tulsa, Okla. *** John Wesley REDDICK died Oct 2, 1921*** Note BUNFIELD should be BUNFILL.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, April 27, 1858, Page 2
died
In this city, on Monday the 26th inst., Mr. Warren A. REED, in the 35th year of his age. The funeral will take place tomorrow (Wednesday) at 10 o’clock A. M., from the residence of the family, on Broadway, between 7th and 8th streets. Friends and acquaintances are invited to attend.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, April 27, 1858, Page 3,
Death of Warren A. REED
We have to assume the painful task of announcing the death of Warren A. REED, Esq., a well known and highly esteemed citizen. He died at his residence in this city, yesterday forenoon, after a protracted illness. His disease was consumption. His funeral will take place tomorrow forenoon, at 10 o’clock, and his remains will be accompanied to the grave by the Masonic Fraternity, Odd-Fellows and by the Fireman of the city. We knew Mr. REED well
and can testify to the many excellencies of character which endeared him to all who know him. The community has sustained a loss, in his death, not easily repaired, and will extend as earnest and sincere sympathy to the bereaved family, to who the affliction is indeed a poignant one.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, June 10, 1858, Page 3
A notorious character, by the name of Kate RICHARDS, died in this city, on Tuesday, under circumstances that lead to suspicion. of foul play. A post-mortem examination, we learn, is to be held upon her body.
The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, June 16, 1858, Page 3
The “Murder Case”
New Development. We noticed, yesterday, that a more thorough post mortem examination of the body of “Kate RICHARDS” had been made by Drs. WILSON, WATSON, PARSONS, and LEACH. This examination was made at the request of BROWN, who was commimitted to jail for the alleged murder. The result of this examination is now known. It was found that the woman’s neck was not broken! The theory of the prosecution, therefore, falls to the ground. The most probable solution of the mystery is that she died of apoplexy.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, June 3, 1858, Page 2
Died
In the town of Concord, Adams county, May 13th, Matilda ROBINSON, in the 57th year of her age. She was highly esteemed by all her acquaintances, and died in the glorious hope of a blessed immorality beyond the gave.

Quincy Whig, June 14, 1885, page 3
“Brevities”
The funeral of the Late Dr. ROESCHLAUB will take place this afternoon at 4:30 o’clock.

Mendon Dispatch Newspaper, Mendon, Illinois Nov. 18, 1897
ROGERS, Amelia May
Died
Amelia May, daughter of Clark E. and Mary E. ROGERS. Born January 19, 1878. Died at the home of her birth 6 miles northwest of Mendon, Illinois. November 15th at the age of 19 yrs., 9mos., 26 days. She was sick for 7 months. She became a member of the Church of Christ December 10, 1893 during a meeting held by Bro. W.S. LOWE at the Mt. Hebron church. Services at the home on Tuesday, November 16th at 11 A.M. by Bro. ROE of Ursa and Bro. KNIGHT. Buried will be in Franklin Cemetery. She leaves her mother, 2 brothers, Johnson L. of Atlanta, Missouri, and William H. , 3 sisters, Mrs. Margaret F. McCULLOUGH of Bloomfield, Mrs. Laura M. THOMPSON and Lottie E.

Mendon Dispatch Newspaper, Dec 9, 1897, Mendon, Illinois
ROGERS, Amelia M. “Probate” Probate Notice of Amelia M. ROGERS, deceased 1st. Monday of Feb. 1898.

Mendon Dispatch, Mendon, Illinois, May 2, 1889
ROGERS, Clark E.
Died
Clark E. ROGERS of Mendon Township died at his home last Saturday April 27th from Nephritis. Born in Lyons, Lyons County, New York, March 28, 1829, the 2nd of a family of 9 children. Came to Illinois in 1838 after tarrying a short time near Carthage (Hancock County, Illinois) settled in the northern part of Adams County. He married Mary E. LAUGHLIN in December 1860 and they had 3 children. 2 of whom are, Johnson ROGERS of Carrollton, Missouri and Mrs. George McCULLOUGH of Camp Point, Illinois. His wife died March 1868 and he married Mary E. WARD in October 1870. He leaves his wife and their 5 children. Member of the Christian Church. Services at Franklin Church and buried in Franklin Cemetery.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Sept. 29, 1858, Page 2
Died
In Big Neck, Aug 29. Mary Catherine, daughter of Sarah and John KETCHUM, aged 4 yrs 8 mo. Of croup in the same home Aug 31st, Wm Henry son of Rebecca and Washington KETCHUM, aged 2 yrs 9 mo and 3 days.Of croup in Big Neck, the 10th day of Sept., Cornelia Maybelle, daughter of Elizabeth S. and Thomas Wm. ROGERS, 3 yrs, 7 mo and 15 days. The funeral of the three was preached by the coffin of Maybelle, in Union Church, Big Neck, Sunday, Sept 12. “Suffer little children to come unto me and forbid them not.”
“Alas, how changed that lovely flower, Which bloomed and cheered my heart, Fair, fleeting comfort of an hour, How soon we’re called to part!”

Quincy, Illinois Quincy Whig Republican Newspaper, Feb 17, 1866, page 3
Death of Hiram ROGERS
We inadvertently omitted to notice yesterday the death of our old and highly esteemed fellow citizen, Dr. Hiram ROGERS. The following well merited tribute to his memory, we take from the Issue of last evening. Another old citizen has gone from among us. One by one, like the stars at night, the old pioneers of the West go out. Dr. ROGERS came to Quincy when the population of the place numbered but a few hundred, and has been, during the long period that intervened, one of is most active enterprising, useful, and highly respected citizens. Like most others of our oldest citizens, he had prospered with the growth and prosperity of the city. He had held some responsible public positions, having been appointed by President Polk to the office of Receiver of Public Moneys in the land office at this point, having been acting Postmaster, and was at the time of his death Vice President of the First National Bank of Quincy. The intelligence of his death will be received with emotions of the profoundest regret by all who knew them. He died this morning about nine o’clock, after a protracted illness. He leaves a large circle of relatives and acquaintances to mourn his loss.

Quincy Daily Herald Jan 3, 1882 page 4
Death of H. A. ROGERS.
Mr. H. A. ROGERS, a resident of Quincy since 1854, died at his residence yesterday morning of consumption. Mr. ROGERS was well known a one of our prominent and popular citizens. He was for many years a member of the firm of ROGERS and MONTGOMERY, retail druggists, on Hampshire street. but cessed his connection with the firm, about one month since. He had been in failing health for the past several years, but was not concerned in any dangerous condition until a short time ago. Mr. ROGERS was born in Albany, New York in 1832, and was therefore fifty years of age. He came to Quincy in 1854 and has resided here ever since. He was united in marriage to Anna PARIS in 1859. He leaves a wife, and three children Susan A., Fred W., and Rosa.Mr. ROGERS has always been counted as one of our foremost citizens and a thoroughly live and responsible business man. He had many warm friends, both here and in other cities where he was acquainted. His close attention to business, strict honesty, and pleasant, gentlemanly ways, drew to him a large business and enabled him to amass a considerable property, which leaves his family in comfortable circumstances. In connection with thousands of other sorrowing friends the Herald extends its sympathies to the afflicted family in this really and bereavement. Mr. ROGERS in early life became a member of the Masonic fraternity. He was for years a member of Bodley Lodge, of this city, the first, lodge organized in the state. Several years ago he was demitted from the Bodley Lodge and was one of the charter members of Luce Lodge No. 439.His funeral will take place tomorrow (Wednesday) morning at 10 o’clock and will be conducted by the Masons. The five lodges of the city have requested all Masons in the city to attend. *** Note Hiram A. ROGERS

Obit from Quincy Herald Whig, Sunday pg 16 August 31, 1930 Lee ROGERS son former Mayor is dead
Lee ROGERS, member of a prominent family and son of a former Mayor, died Saturday afternoon at 2:20 o’clock in his home, 625 North Fourth street. He had been in ill health some time and had suffered recurrent attacks of indigestion. The attacks increased during the last few days, however, and his death was rather sudden. Mr. ROGERS was born in Quincy July 22, 1859, and lived here all his life with the exception of four years spent in Colorado Springs, where he was an auditor for the Denver and Rio Grande railroad. He was the son of William T. ROGERS, who died in the office of mayor in 1880. Mayor ROGERS won distinction during his regime because he turned his salary as chief executive back to the city to help liquidate municipal debts. Before being elected mayor William T. ROGERS was associated with his brother. E.A. ROGERS, in the manufacture of wagons and Lee ROGERS was bookkeeper for the firm. After the death of his father, the business was continued nine years and Lee ROGERS remained with the company. Later Mr. ROGERS entered the real estate bsui;ness, which he maintained for some time. Recently, however, he had been looking after his personal interests in the city. He is survived by his widow; a daughter, Ruth D. ROGERS, of Jacksonville; three brothers, Dr. Timothy ROGERS, Quincy; Dr. William ROGERS, Granite City, Illinois, and E. A. ROGERS, Fox Lake, Illinois, and a sister, Mrs. Cora R. MONTGOMERY, Quincy. He was a member of the Baptist church.

Clayton Enterprise Newspaper of Clayton, Illinois
ROGERS, Lorena
“Our Own Bailiwick”
Nov. 26, 1896
Accident at home of George Rogers in Quincy Friday eve which resulted in death of their 3 year old daughter. It appears that little Lorena and her 2 year old cousin were playing, the second had a knitting needle in her hand and struck Lorena with it in the back of the head. She died soon after.

The Quincy Whig Newspaper, Sat. Nov 26, 1887, page 5, Quincy, Illinois
Mrs. Mary P, ROGERS died suddenly yesterday forenoon shortly after 10 o’clock. She had been in unusually good health until a very few minutes before the fatal attack, and consequently there was universal surprise in the city upon the announcement of the sad event. Even relatives were astonished as well as pained, for upon Thursday a number of them had gathered at her residence and partaken of Thanksgiving dinner, when the hostess expressed herself as feeling unusually well and gave evidence of the fact by marked animation. Mary PEASE ROGERS was born in Brighton, Mass. in 1818. Her father removed to Quincy in 1834, and two years afterwards she was married to the lamented Dr. Hiram ROGERS, who died over twenty years ago. No children blessed the union, and since the death of husband Mrs. ROGERS has devoted herself to the care of needy and suffering humanity. Always manifesting a benevolent, charitable and Christian spirit, she was one of the rounders of the Woodland Home, which has proved a refuge for many a waif and remains a monument of her interest and liberality. But her effects took a much wider range, for she sought out the poor and distressed in all parts of the city, ministering to their wants and furnishing them with necessaries. Her work was distinctively her own, and while she could not conceal from public how much that she did in the way of charity, her uniform modesty prevented several knowledge of the thanks which were showed upon her by the deserving poor for bounty judiciously bestowed. Mrs. ROGERS was also a truly Christian woman. A consistent and conscientious member of the First Baptist church, the congregation owe and grant to her memory praise for liberality which perhaps preserved the church organization for its present usefulness. With a handsome income, one thought little of self, but she was wrapped up in the thought of how much good she could do to those by whom she was surrounded. So to the church, to the home for little ones with which she was identified, to the hospital and to the sick and suffering in their humble dwellings, she was a messenger of substantial cheer and encouragement. Her character was fairly illustrated when, some years ago, her money in bank being jeopardized by its suspension, she declared she had only the regret that it was a fund set apart for the relief of the poor and its loss might occasion them suffering. Happily, however, it was restored its intended use, and this and much more from her purse went too make glad hearts which bear her memory in grateful and tender remembrance. Mrs. ROGERS was a sister of Mr. Nat PEASE and of the late Mrs. John WHEELER. Their descendants will be but a fraction of the genuine mourners in the community, where Mrs. ROGERS was dearly loved for her purity of heart and her abundance of good deeds.

The Quincy Whig Newspaper, Wednesday Nov. 30, 1887, page 3
Quincy, Illinois
Funeral of Mrs. ROGERS
The funeral of the late Mrs. Mary P. ROGERS took place yesterday from the First Baptist church. There was a very large attendance of members of the congregation and friends of the deceased, and the casket bore an abundance of floral tributes to the worth of this estimable lady. The gathering at the obsequies was a suitable testimonial of the high esteem in which she was held by the community. The services were conducted by the Rev. Dr. WHITING, Rev. Dr. SCHOFIELD, and Rev. R. M. HARRISON, Appropriate and beautiful were these ceremonies. A quartette consisting of Mrs. C.W. KEYES, Miss KESPOHL, Mr. J. W. HEITZ and Mr. I. C. PARKER, rendered effectively “Saints Eternal Rest”, “Jesus, Lover of My Soul,” and “Rest for the Weary,” all favorites of Mrs. ROGERS in her life and in the rendition of which she had frequently participated with Christian spirit and fervor. The pallbearers were Messes. Robert W. GARDNER, William A. RICHARDSON, Charles H. BAGBY, W. V. CHANNON, J. PHIL, Bert E. K. HURLBUT, John H. BROWN, and R.M. NANCE. The funeral cortege, with its long line of carriages conveying citizens who thus paid the last token of respect to one loved and honored, proceeded to Woodland Cemetery, where the burial rites were performed. The remains were tenderly laid to rest with gratitude for noble work performed and confidence that the example she set will make the world in which she moved better for her exemplary life and kindly deeds.

Quincy Daily Whig Newspaper, June 20, 1880, Last page, Quincy, Illinois
Obituary
Mr. Penuel ROGERS, an old resident of this city, died at his home on Vermont Street. between Fifth and Sixth, yesterday, aged 81 years. He was the father of Mr. Hiram ROGERS, of this city, Mr. George ROGERS, of Carthage and Mrs. SIGSBEE, of Ellington, and was well and favorably known throughout this section of the county. The funeral services took place this afternoon at 4 o’clock.

Quincy Daily Whig Newspaper, Monday June 21, 1880, Quincy, IL. ROGERS
In this city at his residence on Vermont Street died on Sunday Morning June 20,1880 after a brief illness, Penuel ROGERS in the 82 year on his age. Funeral services from the Frist Baptist Church will be held Monday June 21 at 4pm. Friends of the family are invited to attend.

The Quincy Daily Whig, Quincy, Illinois, June 21, 1880, page 8
OBITUARY
Mr. Penuel ROGERS, an old resident of this city, died at his home on Vermont street between Fifth and Sixth, yesterday, aged 81 years, He was the father of Mr. Hiram ROGERS, of this city, Mr. George ROGERS, of Carthage and Mrs. SIGSBEE, of Ellington, and was well and favorably known throughout this section of the country. The funeral services took place this afternoon at 4 o’clock.

The Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, June 21, 1880, page 8
Died
ROGERS
In this city, at his residence, on Vermont Street on Sunday Morning, June 20, 1880, after a brief illness, Penuel ROGERS, in the 82d year of his age. Funeral services from the First Baptist church Monday, June 21, at 4 P. M. Friends of the family invited to attend.

The Quincy Daily Herald, Quincy, Illinois, April 21, 1883, page 5
Obituary
Susie ROGERS
Miss Susie ROGERS, daughter of Dr. Hiram ROGERS, who died in January 1882, and of Mrs. Anna ROGERS, who is still living, passed away at midnight, Thursday, after a protracted illness. The disease was consumption. The deceased was a charming and gifted young lady, and was beloved by a large circle of friends. Her death is a serious loss to her relatives and friends. The funeral will take place from the residence on North Fourth street at 4 o’clock this afternoon.

The Quincy Daily Herald, Quincy, Illinois, April 27, 1883, page 5
Death of Miss Susie ROGERS
The Carthage Republican, in an extended notice of the death of Miss Susie ROGERS, daughter of the late Dr. Hiram A. ROGERS, of this city says: She was the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram ROGERS, and a niece of our former citizen, George J. ROGERS, Esq. now of Warsaw. Her father died some months ago, a victim of consumption, and not long after his demise Susie’s health began to fall also. she being afflicted with the same disease, and from which she died. Susie has often visited here, and was warmly attached to the young people of Carthage. She will be remembered as a bright and interesting young lady, with many amiable traits of character. Those who knew Susie can easily guess with what fortitude she bore her prolonged illness, with all its attendant sufferings. Though but just entering upon the sun shiny pathway of a happy life’s journey, she complained nor feared not when the summons came to turn aside and tread the valley of shadows; that universal highway of mankind at last. And is there one of us who can say aught, but that, was the lengthening shadows of that valley closed around her, she did hear the loving voice of him that had gone before, calling to her from out the darkness and across the swelling tide, to come; and fear not. A mother’s heart upon earth is breaking; yet that mother must know there is joy among the angels of Heaven as they swung the pearly gates ajar, and welcomed back her child to a happy reunion, and to life eternal in the land that is fairer than day.

Obit from Quincy Journal Newspaper, Thursday, Dec 8, 1898, page 8
Quincy, Illinois
Heart and Lung Trouble Carry Off One of Quincy’s Pioneer Citizens
Thaddeus M. ROGERS, aged 63 years, one of Quincy’s pioneer citizens passed away suddenly at 7:15 o’clock last evening. His death was wholly unexpected and proved a severe stock to his friends and that means the whole town. Dr. ROBBINS, the attending physician, describes the cause of his death as being edema or pulmonary effusion of the lungs, all of which followed an attack of the grip. About two weeks ago Mr. ROGERS returned from a trip to Chicago. He was not feeling well and still did not consider his condition serious enough to consult a physician. A week ago today his condition grew worse, and he called in Dr. ROBBINS, who found Mr. ROGERS suffering from the grip. Medicine was precribed but Mr. ROGERS felt no alarm over his condition and was careless about taking it. Last Tuesday he was on the streets as usual and few person knew that he was not in his usual good health. However he took ill down town and was compelled to go home in a carriage. He soon recovered on reaching home and was reading and smoking that evening. Yesterday his condition grew worse and Dr. ROBBINS was again called. Dr. ROBBINS remained with him until noon, at which time his condition was growing worse. The doctor noticed immediately on reaching the house, that Mr. ROGERS heart was acting badly. During the afternoon his condition began to improve, but it was only temporary, and shortly after 4 o’clock his family began to realize that he was critically ill. Everything possible was done and Dr. ROBBINS remained at his side almost constantly, but all availed naught and at the hour stated above he breathed his last. Deceased was conscious up to within an hour of his death and seemed to realize that he was dangerously ill. He said to his wife that he feared that he would die suddenly as his father did. His death was calm and peaceful. The family residence is situated at Twenty-second and Spring streets, where the deceased had lived for many years. Mr. ROGERS, was a son of the late Timothy ROGERS, a pioneer settler of Adams county, owner of the Occidental Hotel, the ROGERS wagon factory, and considerable property in both the city and county. Thaddeus M. ROGERS was born in Connecticut, August 20, 1835 and came to this city with his parents three years later. Since then the city has been his home continuously and recently he celebrated his sixtieth anniversary of his arrival here. After receiving an ordinary education in the schools here, Mr. ROGERS was sent to the University of Heidelberg, Germany, where he graduated with high honors. He returned to this city, studied Law and was admitted to the bar. He formed a partnership with H. L. WARREN, but he did not take kindly to the legal business the partnership was dissolved and Mr. WARREN, afterwards went West and was elected a distant judge in Montana. After taking down his sign as lawyer Mr. ROGERS engaged in several commercial pursuits. For years he successfully conducted a printing and binding business on Hampshire street, which of late years has been under management of his sons. He also engaged in the newspaper business at one time, publishing the Daily News, which was consolidated with The Journal in 1889. Since then he has devoted much time to travel. He was a great reader and thinker and could take part in almost any discussion. He had a faculty for remembering nearly everything and he always genial and agreeable in any circle into which he might chance. Being in possession of a robust constitution and fond of research it was only natural that he should become a great traveler. Several years ago, during the world’s fair, he drove to Chicago behind a team of horses. Later he made an overland trip to Florida, having as his guest on that trip Charles U. COLBURN. Just before the breaking out of the Spanish-American War, Mr. ROGERS visited Cuba as a newspaper correspondent and on his return delivered several interesting lectures on Cuba in this and neighboring cities. Being the owner of the St. James Hotel property which had been idle for some months he decided to to into the hotel business which he afterward leased to Hi Lattin. He was a republican and took a deep interest in politics. He served as alderman and for a number of years was the chairman of the county republican committee. He was always affiliated with the republican party, but frequently voted for democratic candidates who had proven themselves worthy of public office and public confidence. In politics and all other matters he was a fair and honorable man and his death is mourned by all. To his widow and children is extended the sympathy of the entire community. Besides the widow he leaves seven children, namely: Walter, Charles, Thaddeus Jr., John, Mrs. WALKER, Misses Ella and Isabella. Mrs WALKER resides at Brookfield, Missouri, and John is attending a Harvard preparatory school. The others are all at home. Mr. ROGERS was a member of the Unitarian church and also of Bodley lodge of Masons. Today’s St. Louis Glode-Democrat says editorially: ” Quincy Illinois loses a valuable citizen by the death of Col T. M. ROGERS. He was a man of unusual culture and intelligence and certain by his Strength of character to be a leader on his community. He was long prominent in the politics of Illinois and in other directions aided the advancement of the state. The manly trails of Col. ROGERS and his lifelong interest in the public welfare give to the announcement of his death the sense of a personal loss to a wide circle.”

Obit from Quincy Journal Newspaper, Thursday, Dec 8, 1898, page 8
Quincy, Illinois (this obit is next to the one above)Thad M. ROGERS Died.
Thad M. ROGERS is dead. He closed is earthly career and account last evening little after 7 o’clock quite suddenly and very unexpectedly to his legion of acquaintances and friends. He was ill but a few days. Two weeks ago this writer came down in the train from Chicago with Mr. ROGERS, and spent several hours in conversation with him. He was the picture of health and said that he was well. He had been taking a week’s recreation in Chicago. At that time he was planning to unload his business cares and work, and to take things easy. He wished to travel. He was planning for an easier, pleasanter future. In the midst of these plans death came to him on swift wings. He has laid down his business came forever, and entered into another sphere and phase of life. Mr. ROGERS tried to do, the fair thing with his fellow mortals and future he had no fear. He was a man of kindly instincts and generous impulses. His heart was not the abiding place of bitterness. He did many a kind turn in his busy life to men who needed it and when they needed it; and these will cherish his memory. Thad ROGERS was a genial, companionable man-warm hearted and generous. Take him all in all, he was a manly fellow moral. Peace to his ashes. And may his future to his liking, his contentment and his happiness.

Quincy Herald, Tuesday, Jan. 8, 1889, page 8
Quincy, Illinois
A Prominent Citizen Gone.
Death of Timothy ROGERS at the Occidental Hotel, Sunday Evening. Timothy ROGERS, one of the oldest and best known citizens of Quincy and Adams County, died at his residence, the Occidental Hotel, on Hampshire street, at 7:35 Sunday evening. His death was a surprise to the entire community. It was known that he had been failing for many months, but it was not expected, even by those closest to him, that death would come so soon. The deceased was born in Vernon county, Connecticut, November 15th, 1809. His early life was full of hardships and privation. With nothing but his energy and an ambition to succeed he started when a young man to carve out his future. That energy and a devotion to business finally placed him among the most influential and affluent citizens of Quincy, When a young man he learned the trade of wagon maker, at which he worked for many years after. September 6th, 1832, he was united in marriage with Dorothy BILLINGS, who survives him at Somerville, Connecticut, November 27th, 1838, he and his wife landed in Quincy to make the little town his home. He had nothing but his health and his ability as a mechanic to assist him. His first work was for a wagon maker named BLYTHE. He continued there for two years, when he purchased the business, Mr. BLYTHE retiring. Later the firm of ROGERS and WINN was organized for the manufacture of wagons and plows. The firm continued until 1855, when Mr. ROGERS became the sole owner. He remained in the business until April, 1864, when he was succeeded by his sons.In 1859 he became the owner of the present Occidental Hotel, then known as the Hess house, and has resided there ever seen. Several years later the hotel was given the name Occidental. Under Mr. ROGERS’ management it became a favorite resort for strangers, especially for farmers. While Mr. ROGERS had accumulated a fortune and was able to retire he remained in charge, superintending all the details of the business until the day of his death. He was never more contented than when entertaining the many guests who registered at the hotel daily. For a few years past he conducted a large stock farm in Fall Creek and raised fine beeves for Chicago market. In many respects the deceased was a remarkable man. Up to the time his health began to fail he attended personally to his extensive business interests. He was strict in all his detailings and was governed by ridge business rules. He was a man of strict integrity, and never failed to stand by a promise once given. Outside his business he was affable, enjoyed a joke even at his own expense, and when cares of business were laid aside, liked nothing better than a pleasant evening with his friends. Those who knew him intimately will miss him greatly.The deceased was the father of six children, only two of whom, Thaddeus M., and Edward A., survive. One son, William T. ROGERS, died while Mayor of Quincy in 1880.The funeral services will be held at the Occidental hotel tomorrow afternoon at 3 o’clock to which friends are invited. The burial will occur at a later hour and will be private.

Mendon Dispatch Nov 24 1892
Mendon Illinois
“Neighborhood News”
Mrs. Timothy ROGERS, one of the oldest residents of Quincy died on the 12th at Occidentila Hotel, her home for 34 yeas. 84 years old. Husband died full of years and Honors Jan 6, 1889. The Hon. Thaddeus M. ROGERS, E. A. ROGERS their only surviving children were present for her death.

Obit from the Quincy Daily Whig, Monday, April 12, 1880
The City in Mourning
Death of Mayor William T. ROGERS Sunday Morning
Close of an Active Life
His Business Operations in Quincy
His Official Career and Personal Traits
William T. ROGERS, mayor of Quincy died Sunday morning after an illness of a few weeks. The announcement of the sad event, although not entirely unexpected, was a surprise to many who hoped and had reason to believe that on Friday and Saturday Mr. ROGERS was in an improved condition; and flags are at half mast, the city offices, station, engine houses and all public building are draped in mourning, while the people add to these manifestations of sorrow exspessions of deep regret. No man in the city perhaps had more personal acquaintances than did Mr. ROGERS, and to all who did not claim his acquaintance he was known by reason of his official position, which brought him into contact with the citizens generally. His death therefore causes bereavement in which the public ahare closely with the family of the deceased. Mr. ROGERS is but the second of Quincy mayors who have died in office, the first being, Mr. Enoch CONYERS, who died of cholera in 1849, a few weeks before the expiration of his term, and who was succeeded by Mr. Samuel HOLMES. Mayor ROGERS, was in many respects a remarkable man. His life has been an exceedingly busy one, industry and indomitateristic of everything he undertook. Born in Folland County, Conn., July 10, 1833, he came to Quincy with his parents in in 1838, so that in reality Quincy is the only place he has at any time called home; and the anxiety and solicitude he manifested in the city’s welfare were none the less apparent than was the close attention he paid to his private affairs, in all of which he was eminently successful. He was the head of the extensive wagon and plow manufacturing firm of W. T. & M. A. ROGERS, and conducted the business with skill, prudence and capacity, making the establishment at this time one of the most important institutions of the kind in the country. Although at no time seeking political preferment, the manner in which he attended to his individual interests warranted confidence that he was fitted to properly manage municipal affairs, and his services for the public were respectly sought by his party friends. He was elected a member of the city council from the First ward in 1876 by the largest majority over given for a candidate in that precinct, and served his term of two years with integrity and ability. In the spring of 1878 heas induced to run for Mayor on the republican ticket, and was elected by over 800 majority, and in 1876 he was reelected by even a larger vote. In neither case, however, was Mr. ROGERS a mere party candidate. Chosen at time when strict economy in the management of the city had become imperatively necessary, he faithfully carried out the pledge to the people to put a stop to extravagant and useless expenditures. It may be said that the firm position taken and maintained by the mayor against all unnecessary outlays of money is due the fact that the city for the coming fiscal year will have ample means for current expenses. Mr. ROGERS was some times since strongly urged to again be a candidate for mayor, but declined upon the advise if his physician, and personally expressed the belief that labors of the campaigns had impaired his health, At a recent meeting of the city council Mayor ROGERS was compelled to leave the chamber and go home, and immediately thereafter was made the announcement that he was seriously ill. Through even the delirium which attended the attack he appeared to be more concerned about the city’s affairs than about his own condition, and invariably manifested a deep interest in the settlement of important questions then before the council. Personally Mayor ROGERS was a genial, sociable gentleman, hospitable to his friends, and public spirited. He was connected with almost every movement of a general character in the city, being especially active as a member of the fair association and of the board of commerce, and in securing favorable action by the general government in the survey and improvement of the river and bay. He studied closely the needs of Quincy, and in office and out of office he was at all times ready and willing to assist by every means in his power to spread her fame and foster her material interests. Mr. ROGERS was married in 1856 to Miss Catherine W. MURRAY, the results of their union being six children, all of whom survive him. He took a peculiar interest in every one of his family name, and for personal gravitation had prepared a genealogy of every person named ROGERS or ROGER of whom he could hear in this country, tracing his own ancestry with minuteness, and accumulating a mass of valuable information which in condensed form filled hundreds of pages of manuscript. It was a week upon which he spent much time and care, and one which brought him into personal correspondence with persons by the name of ROGERS in nearly every state in the Union. In conversation concerning it he did not expect to complete the records, as to do so would require more attention than he could give the matter, but he hoped it would be preserved for the benefit of all who could make use of it in the future. Mayor ROGERS was widely and favorably known throughout the surrounding country as well as in city. Though not yet 47 years of age, his business had given him an acquaintance in the towns of the west which is acquired but few men in a city the size of Quincy. All who knew him will regret to hear of his death, and will bear testimony to the straightforward, honorable character he exhibited in business transaction; and they will also unite with the citizens of Quincy in sympathizing with the bereaved family and families. A special meeting of the city council was held yesterday, when committees on resolutions and arrangements for the funeral were appointed. Another meeting will be held tomorrow morning. It is expected that the obsequies will be attended by the city government in a body, the police and fire departments, the military, and probably civic societies. The funeral occurs Wednesday at 2 o’clock from the Vermont Street Baptist church.

Death of Mayor ROGERS
The announcement of the death of Mayor. ROGERS yesterday was not wholly unexpected by the public, although for a day or two previous some hope of his recovery had been entertained. As a resident of the city, and as prominently identified with its business interests, Mr. ROGERS has been known to our citizens for many years past; but for the last four years he has also ben prominent in public affairs,-two years as a member of the common council, and for the last two years as Mayor of the city. Concerning his career as a private Citizen we can say nothing that would add. aught to the information already possessed by the community. It is sufficient to observe, upon this point, that for many years Mr. ROGERS has been known to are citizens as a enterprising an successful business man. Neither indeed can we say anything not already known concerning the career of Mr. ROGERS as a public official; but when a man in a official position has constantly exerted himself in a effort to faithfully and honestly discharge the responsibilities imposed upon him, it is doe alike to the living and to the dead that his public services should be recognized and acknowledged. Probably the man never lived who could so discharge the duties of a responsible public office as to Command the unqualified approval of all classes of citizens. Nor is it at all likely that any such man will live; because men always will differ, as they have always have differed in there judgement about matters of public concern. But when it is evident that a man in public position is endeavoring to discharge his responsibilities with efficiency, and with a view solely to the public advantage, however men may differ in option with respect to the utility of his aims, all will you night in according tribute to the honesty of his intentions. So with Mr. ROGERS: while all were not agreed as to the wisdom of the policy he attempted to carry out,
more particularly with regard to the management of the municipal finances, know one ever pretended to question the honestly of his motives or the earnestness of his efforts. It was evident, moreover, that he had the public intrusts very seriously at heart. It is doubtful, indeed, whether a mayor of this city, or any other, ever devoted him self more assiduously to the discharge of his public duties; in so much that during his last illness, and his last moment, the affairs of the city seemed to be weighing constantly and heavily upon his mind. From the outset of his administration as mayor of the city he seemed to be actuated by and earnest desire to reduce the municipal indebtedness and to maintain uninspired the finical honors and integrity of the city; and whatever opposition some particulars of his policy may have met with, his efforts to promote the public interests ought, as they will, belong remembered to credit and honor. In short, mayor ROGERS will always be remember as a honest and faithful public officer; and to leave such a memory behind him is to leave that which many men who have figured in a more conspicuous career were not able to bequeath to those who that survived them.

Quincy Whig, Jan 29, 1884, page 3
“Brevities”
Mrs. ROSENBROOK, of Mendon, died Saturday evening, aged over 80 years. She had been a resident of the town for many years, and was very well and favorably known.

Quincy Daily Whig, June 17, 1890, page 3-“Obituary”At his residence, 518 York street, at 8 o’clock yesterday morning, Mr. James RUSSELL breathed his last, after an illness of about three weeks. He came to Quincy in 1854 and for several years had been master mechanic at the paper mill. He was an expert machinist, and was a pleasant, affable gentleman who made hosts of friends. He leaves a widow to mourn his loss, who has the sympathy of many friends in her affliction.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Aug 29, 1860 page 1
“Local Department”
Military Funeral
Yesterday evening there was a large procession, following the hearse, accompanied by Capt. SCHROER’s rifle company and the Quincy band. It was the funeral of Mr. RUTT, of this city, late proprietor of the bluff brewery. The solemn dirge and the long procession made a deep sensation in our streets as they passed. The deceased died very suddenly. On Monday forenoon he left his work and came into his house, telling his wife he would lie down a little while. About noon she went to see him, and he was dead. It is supposed he had a fit of apoplexy. The large funeral attested the estimation in which he was held by his friends and neighbors.

Quincy Daily Whig, April, 9, 1890, page 3-“Lima and Vicinity”Mr. George SANBLE, whose death we briefly mentioned in our last, was buried on Wednesday morning at the Fairbush cemetery. Rev. KANE, of Lima, conducting the burial services. Mr. SANBLE was an old resident, and the large concourse of people attending the funeral spoke eloquently of the esteem of his neighbors and friends. He leaves an aged wife and one son, William, who have the entire sympathy of all.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 16, 1858, Page 2
Mrs. Lois SARTLE
died
On the 14th inst., Mrs. Lois SARTLE, aged 44 years. The funeral will be attended at their residence on Maiden Lane, at 2 o’clock this afternoon, 16th inst.

Quincy Daily Whig, May 08, 1890, page 8
“Brevities”
The funeral of the late John SCHELL will take place from the family residence, Third and Broadway today at 2:30 p.m. Friends invited to attend.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 16, 1858, Page 2
Mr. Peter SCHELL
died
In this city, on the 13th inst., Mr. Peter SCHELL, son of John SCHELL, Sr., aged 28 years. The deceased was a young man of high promise and worth. Quiet and unassuming, he won the esteem and regard of all who knew him. His place is not easily filled.

Obit from Quincy, IL. Newspaper, Sept. 1921
Miss Anna SCHEPERS
Miss Anna SCHEPERS, 1318 North Tenth Street, died at 9:45 o’clock Thursday morning, following a cerebral Hemorrhage. She had been ill one week. Miss SCHEPERS, daughter of Gerard A. and Katherine TERLIESNER SCHEPERS, was born in Quincy June 16 1861, and had lived here all of her life. She was 60 years old. She is survived by a brother B. SCHEPERS; three sisters, Mrs. Michael ULLMAN, Mrs. E. KETTER and Miss Christine SCHAEPERS, all of Quincy, six nephews and niece. She was a member of St. John’s Catholic Church. *** Note Anna SCHEPERS died Sept 29, 1921

Daily Herald Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Friday Feb 28 1896 page 3
Death of Mrs. SCHEPERS
Mother of Sister Gonzago
Had Lived Here Forty Years
Mrs. Ann Catherine SCHEPERS died at her home, 1207 North Tenth Street, at 7:45 this morning after five days’ illness. She had been troubled with asthma for some time, but was not considered in a dangerous condition. She was born in Suedlorhan, Westphalia, Germany, O October 4th, 1824, and arrived in Quincy in 1856. She leaves five daughters, Mrs. M. ULLMAN, Mrs. E. KETTLER, Misses Anna, Christina and Bernard SCHEPERS, all of this city. Deceased has a daughter, Sister Gonzago, in Notre Dame Order convent, in St. Louis. She was a devout member of St. John’s Catholic Church. *** Note maiden name TERLISNER. Obit from Quincy, IL. Newspaper

Mrs. Mary Helen SCHEPERS
Mrs. Mary Helen SCHEPERS, wife of Bernard (Buck) SCHEPERS, city detective, died in St. Vincent Home where she has lived for the last two years, at 8:45 o’clock, Sunday night. She was 53 years old. Mrs. SCHEPERS was born in Quincy March 14, 1865, the daughter of Bernard and Mary E. TERWELP. She had been an invalid for nine years and suffered a stroke of paralysis last night Monday which resulted in her death. The family home is at 1228 North Eleventh Street. Besides her husband, Mrs., SCHEPERS leaves two sons, Robert J. and Carl SCHEPERS, both of Quincy, and one daughter, Mrs. Ray RUMMENIE of Quincy. There are six grandchildren. She is also survived by a brother Henry LAMMERING of Hammond, Ind. and a sister, Mrs. John EPPEL of St. Louis, MO. She was a member of the Lady Foresters and attended St. John’s Catholic Church before entering St. Vincent’s Home two years ago. Mrs. SCHEPERS was married in St. Mary’s Church in 1890 by the Rev. Fr. MICBACH. ****NOTE in the above Obit it states Mary Helen’s parents as Bernard and Mary E. TERWELP. TERWELP is the maiden name of her mother. Mary Helen’s maiden name was LAMMERING. Obit should read, ” daughter of Bernard and Mary E. TERWELP LAMMERING. *** Note Both parents were known by their middle names. Bernard’s first name was “John” and Mary E. went by “Elizabeth”.

Obit from the Quincy, IL. Daily Journal in “City News” Friday October 1, 1896
Gerhard SCHEPERS died Sept 29, 1896
Gerhard SCHEPPERS, who died at his home on North Tenth Street, Wednesday aged 68, was a resident of this city for the past 30 years. The funeral will take place at St. John’s Church at 8:00 A.M. tomorrow.

The Quincy Daily Herald, Sunday, March 2, 1884 page 3
“Items in Brief”
Jacob SCHUKARAFT died at his residence, 615 Oak street yesterday morning. The funeral will take place this afternoon at 3 o’clock from the residence. Mr. SCHUKRAFT has been a resident of Quincy for thirty three years. Only a short time ago he buried his son Henry.

The Quincy Daily Whig Jan 22 1890, page 3
Death of John SCHWAB
Mr. John SCHWAB, a well known citizen of Quincy, died very suddenly at the residence of his son, Casper J. SCHWAB, 322 Hampshire street, at an early hour yesterday morning. Mr. SCHWAB was about the shop during the evening until about 10:30, when he retired to his room. About two hours afterwards his room-mate, a young man employed in the shop, joined him. In about an hour afterwards he heard a deep groan from Mr. SCHWAB, and upon calling his name met with no answer. He at once called Mr. Casper SCHWAB, who hastened to his father’s bedside, only to find a corpse. Coroner MILLER was notified and , after impaneling a jury, held as inquest, when a verdict that the deceased came to his death from epilepsy. It appears that Mr. SCHWAB has had several of these spells before, especially since the death of his son, who drowned in the river some time ago, but no one ever thought they would result in anything serious. The deceased was an old resident to the city and was well known to every one. The funeral will take place at the residence this afternoon.

Quincy Illinois, Quincy Daily Herald, Saturday Evening, Oct. 28, 1911
Passing of a Pioneer
Mrs. Hannah SCHWEPPE Passed Away Last Evening After a Long Illness
Mrs. Hannah SCHWEPPE passed away last evening at 6:35 o’clock at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Charles SCHNEIDER of 1033 Jackson Street. Death came after a long illness which extended over a period of one year during which she suffered with a complication of diseases resulting from advanced age and aggravated by heart trouble. She failed steadily for several days past until death came peacefully last evening. Mrs. SCHWEPPE was born Germany August 12, 1844 and came to this country with her parents when she was 13 years of age. The family came direct to Quincy and this had been the home of the deceased continually since. At the time of her passing she was 67 years 2 months and 15 days of age. During her entire residence in Quincy, Mrs. SCHWEPPE was affiliated with the Salem Church, where she was a regular attendant and an active worker in the Ladies’ Aid society. She had a wide acquaintance and leaves a host of friends who unite in extending their sympathy to the bereaved children. She is survived by two sons and two daughters. They are Fred and Henry SCHWEPPE, Mrs. John ELLERBROCK and Mrs. Charles SCHNEIDER. Besides she leaves several grandchildren, two great grandchildren, two brothers Henry and Herman DUSDIEKER and one sister, Mrs. Anna NESTA, all of Quincy.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Nov 30, 1860 page 1
Died
In the Townshop of Camp Point, Nov. 24th, of typhoid fever, Mrs. Sarah Jane, wife of John S. SEATON, in the 26th year of her age.

Quincy Whig, June 14, 1885, page 3
“Obituary”
The death of W. L. SEBASTIAN, the carpenter, occurred yeaterday at his residence, 1243 Jersey street, of Bright’s disease.

Obit from the Quincy, IL. Daily Whig Thursday Feb.23, 1882
DIED
Mr. Joseph SHEPHERD, who met with an accident some days ago by stepping on a rusty nail, and who was reported as having been attacked with lock jaw, died yesterday afternoon after a great deal of suffering. Mr. SHEPHARD was a member of St. Michael’s Society W.C.U.*** Note surname should be SCHEPERS.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Aug, 5, 1862, page 3
Died
This Tuesday morning, August 5th, after a long and painful illness, Mrs. W. G. SHEPPARD, aged 26 years. The funeral will take place from the residence of Mrs. REED, 157 Hampshire street tomorrow, (Wednesday) at 10 o’clock a. m.. Friends and acquaintances of the deceased are invited to attend without further notice.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Wednesday Evening, April 8, 1863, page 3
Quincy Lodge, No. 139, I. O. G. T.
Monday evening Lodge meeting
It has pleased Almightily God to remove from our circle our worthy sister, Matilda SHINN, who departed this life March 23d, 1863
aged 20 years.

Quincy Daily Herald, Aug 18, 1878 page 1-Died
In this city, Friday, August 16th, A. S. SHOUTZ, aged about 45 years. Funeral will take place from the family residence, 204 South Third street, this Sunday afternoon at two o’clock. Friends are respectfully invited to attend.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Oct. 2, 1858, Page 3
A Supposed Poisoning Affair.
On Wednesday last, a man named SHREIDER, living in the south-east part of the city, died very suddenly, and under circumstances that excited suspicions that he had been poisoned. The Deputy Sheriff went to the house, for the purpose of arresting the wife of SCHREIDER. She came to the door, and on hearing his errand, said that she would go in and get her bonnet and return. The officer followed her, when the woman ran out into the back yard and jumped down the cistern. The officer jumped after her, and both were rescued by persons attracted to the scene. The woman has been lodged in jail. The body of SCHREIDER is now undergoing a post mortem examination.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan 31, 1890, page 3
“Obituary”
A week ago Mr. Frank W. SKINNER, of St. Louis, was attacked by the prevailing epidemic, the grip, which soon assumed a serious form and culminated in his death yesterday. He was 24 years of age and leaves a widow to mourn his loss, Deceased was a son of Mr. and Mrs. John SKINNER, of this city, where he lived till about two years ago. He was a printer by trade and had worked in the composing rooms of nearly all the Quincy papers, and at the time of his death “held cases” on The Post-Dispatch. A young man of rare promise, popular among his friends and associated, his untimely death will prove a severe blow to his family and large circle of friends. The body will be brought to this city today for burial. Notice of Funeral later.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Aug 29, 1860 page 1
Died
In this city, this morning, Julia E., wife of Robert SLOAN, and daughter of J. H. HODGE of Augusta, Iowa, aged about 20 years. Albany, N.Y. and Burlington, Iowa papers copy.

Quincy Daily Whig, April 20 1886, Page 3
Obituary
Dr. Frank R. SPEAR
Dispatches from Lincoln, Nebraska, announce the death of Dr. SPEAR. He will be remembered as having figured conspicuously in the murderous assault which was made on Dr. HOFFMAN, of The Germania, some four or five years ago. He was convicted of this crime and was sent to the penitentiary for term of two years and a half. He served out his time and apparently retired to the shades of obscurity out of sight and out of mind, It will be remembered that he was in delicate health when he was hers. During his trail he rested on a sofa or was propped up by pillows, and aside from the progress and results of his trail it is presumed that no special interest has gathered about him. Yet he is entitled to the record of his birth and death, and all of the prominence which flows naturally from his own voluntary acts.

The Quincy Daily Whig, Sept 25, 1858, page 3
Died
In Boonville, Mo., on the 23d inst., Amelia E. daughter of Dr. D. STAHL, of this city. The funeral will take place on Sunday
immediately after the arrival of the St. Louis packet, from the residence of Dr. RALSTON, on Maine Street.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Jan 22, 1863, page 3
Died
Jan 18th, of diphtheria, Mary F., daughter of Wm. C. W. and Lizzie STERNE, aged 7 years and 4 months: “Of such is the Kingdom of Heaven.”

Quincy Whig, May 27 1873, page 1
Died
At her home in Three Rivers, Mich., May 19th 1873, Mrs. E. B., wife of Prof. I. L. STONE, and daughter of J. B. and M. B. CHRISTIE, of Camp Point, IL., aged 29 years. Mrs. STONE was born in Gilmer Township, age of 22 years, and removed with her husband to Michigan, Where she remained till her death. She became a Christian in early life, was active and earnest in her Christian efforts, and died triumphant in hopes inspired by a Christian faith. Her remains were brought to Illinois and buried amidst the tears of many sorrowing friends.

Quincy Daily Herald, June 1, 1889, page 4
Died
Mr. J. R. STONE died on Thursday at his home east of Thirty-sixth and Broadway, Mr. STONE was born in Pennsylvania, September 12, 1822, and came to Adams County about 1859. He had his home for some years at Mendon where he worked at blacksmithing. Two years ago his step-son, J. H. CRAFTON, of the Gem City Business College, had his home. Funeral services will be held at the family residence, Thirty-sixth and Broadway, at 2 p.m. today. Friends of the family are invited.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Herald, Monday Evening, March 5, 1917, page 8
Died on Sunday
Old Resident of City Succumbs at His Home.
Peter H. STRENGER, 704 Jefferson street, died at his home Sunday morning at 7:30 of heart trouble and congestion of the lungs, after ailing four weeks. He was bedfast three weeks. Deceased was born in Kreis Herford, Westfalen, Germany, April 6, 1851, and was 65 years, 11 months and 28 days of age. He came to this city with his parents when a small child. For thirty-six years he was employed as fireman at the Menke Lime works until he retired about a year ago. He leaves his wife, two sons, Albert and Walter, both at home; six daughters, Mrs. William LINCOLN, Mrs. William DICKS, Mrs. Roy HIGGINS, and the Misses Edna, Hilda and Mildred; six grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. Gottlieb LANDWEHR and Mrs. Henry BIEBIGHEUSER, all of this city. The funeral will be held at 2:30 o’clock Wednesday from the home, 704 Jefferson street. Burial will be at Woodland cemetery. Friends are invited.

Quincy Daily Whig, April, 9, 1890, page 3-“Lima and Vicinity” Mr. and Mrs. George STUART have again been called upon to give up their darling by death. Little Bessie, aged 18 months, died on April 1, of pneumonia. This is the sixth child they have lost in but a few years. Truly they should have the sympathy of all.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, May 8, 1858, Page 2
Died
Benjamin TALBOTT, an aged and venerated citizen of Sangamon county, died at his residence in Springfield, Illinois, on Wednesday night last , aged 71 years.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Feb. 10, 1858, page 2
Thomas H. TATE
DIED
At his residence in Sonora County, Cal., on the 23d day of December, 1857, Mr. Thomas H. TATE; formerly a resident of this county.He was borne to his last resting place with the rites and ceremonies of the Old Fellows and Masons.

Obit form the Quincy, IL. Newspaper Sept. 1911
Adam THRON Passed Away
Was Superintendent of Woodland Cemetery Eighteen Years.
Yesterday afternoon at five o’clock at his residence, 520 Madison Street, occurred the death of Adam THRON, an old and respected resident of this City, death being brought on by cancer of the liver after a lingering illness of ten weeks. At the time of his death Mr. THRON was forty-eight years of age, twenty-five years of which time had been spent in Quincy. Mr. THRON was born in Beardstown, ILL., where he grew to manhood coming to this city twenty-five years ago. During his residence here he made many friends who will be sincerely sorry to hear of his demise. For the past eighteen years, up until last May when his physical condition made it necessary for him to resign. Mr. THRON has been superintendent of the Woodland cemetery. He was a member of the Firemen’s Benevolent Association and also of the Mutual Protective League. At an early age he united with the St. John’s Lutheran Church, at which institution he was always faithful attendant. Besides a large circle of friends the deceased leaves to mourn his death, his widow, Mrs., Elizabeth THRON and three sons, as follows, George Arthur, Milton and Louis all at home also two brothers, Henry of Hurdland, Mo. and Peter, of St. Louis and three sisters, Mrs. John BECKER of Jacksonville, IL., Mrs. Adam SCHUMANN of Hagner Station, Mo., and Mrs. Mary HOLBROCK of Beards town, IL. *** Note Adam George THRON died Sept 27, 1911.

The Daily Herald Whig, Quincy, Illinois July 3, 1913 page 12
Joseph TIMMERWILKE died July 1, 1913
Joseph TIMMERWILKE
The death of Joseph TIMMERWILKE, 81 years of age, occurred at 12:05. He has resided at 1031 Broadway, and was a widower. He was born in Hanover, Germany. December 15, 1842. The cause of his death was a cerebral Hemorrhage. He had lived in Quincy for seventy years. He leaves two son, George of Quincy, and John of Chicago, and three daughters, Mrs. Barney HEMING, of Dyersville, Iowa, and Mrs. Fannie MAYER and Mrs., Anna LUETKE, both of Los Angeles. There are eleven grandchildren, and ten great-grandchildren. He was a member of St. Boniface church and formerly with Eiff and Co.

Quincy, Illinois Newspaper, June 19, 1913
Death Summons a Good Woman
Mrs. George H. TIMMERWILKE Dies This Morning at Her Home After a Long Illness. Mrs. Mary Catherine TIMMERWILKE, wife of George H. TIMMERWILKE, died this morning at 3:40 o’clock of carcinoma, after a lingering illness of nine months. Mrs. TIMMERWILKE was born in this city July 6, 1875 and was therefore aged 42 years, 11 months and 13 days at the time of her death. She had resided in Quincy all her life. She was a member of St. Boniface Catholic Church, the Ladies’ society of this church, the Ladies’ Auxiliary of the Knights of Columbus, and of New Century court, No. 1052, of the Court of Honor. She is survived by her husband, one son, Ralph, and one daughter Mildred May, two brothers, John MEYER of Ursa, and Ed MEYER of Kansas, and two sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth SPECTHART and Mrs. Albert R. BUSCH. The funeral will be held Tuesday morning at 3 o’clock from the family residence at 1031 Broadway, with services at St. Boniface Catholic Church at 9:30 o’clock. Burial will be at St. Boniface Cemetery. Friends are invited to attend.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, April 9, 1859, page 2
Died
In this city, yesterday morning, after a long painful illness, Mr. Joseph L. TOBIN aged 27 years.

Death Occurs at Soldiers Home
Quincy News
1 May 1911

George W. Towles succumbed to complication of diseases sunday. George W. Towles, who has been making his home with his daughter Mrs. Henry Vancil of 615 Jersey St., but who entered the Soldiers Home Hospital a few weeks ago, died at that place Sunday morning shortly before the noon hour. For some time he had been in impaired health and attending physicians say that his death terminated from a complication of ailments. He was born in the neighborhood of Macomb, Illinois. Dec. 27, 1843 and at the time of his death was aged 67 years. During the Civil War he served in a Missouri Volunteer Infantry and at the close of the war re-located near Macomb. His wife proceeded him in death 8 years, since which time he had been making his home with his daughter Mrs. Mary Vancil of Quincy and Mrs. Laura Beard of Hannibal. He also leaves 2 sons, Walter Towles of Hannibal and Cecil of Knox City, MO. The Funeral will take place at 2:00 pm this afternoon with services at the Soldiers and Sailors Home.

**** Submitted by Helen Weaver, Thank you.

Obit form Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Oct. 1918
Andrew H. TUSHAUS
Andrew Henry TUSHAUS of 1508 Vine Street, died this morning at 9:10 o’clock after an illness of eight days of the Spanish influenza. The deceased was born in Quincy, December 7, 1899, making his eighteen years ten months and ten days at the time of his death. He was a machinist by trade and was employed at the Hollister
Whitney Co. He was a devout Catholic and a member of the St. Francis church of the Young Men’s Society of the Mechanists Union. He leaves to mourn his death his parents with whom he lived,Mr. and Mrs. Anton TUSHAUS, one sister, Miss Agnes at home, and six brothers, Thomas of Teutopolis, IL., John, Lewis, Albert, Paul, and Ralph, all of Quincy. The funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon from the residence at 3 o’clock, with private services at the home. Burial will take place at Calvary Cemetery to which friends are invited. *** Note Andrew H. TUSHAUS died October 17, 1918.

Quincy, Illinois Herald Whig, Monday, Dec. 11, 1905, Front Page.
The Death of Infant Child
Mr. and Mrs. Anton TUSHAUS of 1508 Vine Street are mourning the loss of their infant daughter Helen, who passed away at 5:25 p.m. Sunday. The child was aged 8 months and 2 days. Death was caused by convulsions after an illness of 3 weeks. The parents have other children.

Obit from the Quincy Daily Journal Monday July 18, 1910 page 9
The Death of John TUSHAUS
OF 1220 Lind Occurred Yesterday at St. Mary Hospital
Only a Week.
John Herman TUSHAUS, who lives at 1220 Lind street, died at St. Mary’s hospital yesterday afternoon at 3 o’clock, aged 67 years, 4 months, and 11 days, he cause of his death being due to various complications. He had been ill only one week. He was born in Broken, Westphalia, Germany, March 6, 1843, and was the son of Herman and Sophia TUSHAUS. He had resided in Quincy for 44 years, and for the last 12 years had been employed as engineer at Dick’s brewery. He was a member of the St. Michael’s branch, No 4, W.C.U., and was also a member of St. John’s Catholic Church. He is survived by his wife and four children, two sons and two daughters. They are: Henry and Anton TUSHAUS and Mrs. Herman HAAS and Mrs. Theodore GLOSEMEYER, all of whom reside in Quincy. He also leaves 17 grandchildren. The burial will take place at Calvary Cemetery.

Quincy, Illinois Newspaper, Nov. 27, 1917
Mrs. TUSHAUS Dies
Aged Resident Passes Away After a Short Illness
Mrs., Mary Christina TUSHAUS of 1220 Lind Street died at her home of diabetes this morning at 1:30 o’clock. She had been ailing for some time, but had been bedfast for about ten days. She was born June 29, 1837 in Waldvahlen, Kreis Broken, Westphalia , Germany, and was aged at the time of her death 80 years, 4 months, and 28 days. Mrs. TUSHAUS , nee Mary Christina WILGENBUSCH, came to America, and direct to Quincy 52 years ago and was married to John TUSHAUS, May 29, 1866 in St. Boniface Catholic Church by Rev. Father SCHAEFERMEYER. Her husband died July 17, 1910, and at the time of her death she doing housework for a living. She was a member of St. John’s Catholic Church and belonged to the St. Francis Women’s society of St. Francis Church. She leaves to mourn her death one daughter, Mrs. Anna GLOSEMEYER; two sons, Henry and Anton TUSHAUS. and a son-in-law, Herman HAAS, all of Quincy; one brother Joe WILGENBUSCH of Iowa; nine grandchildren and three great grandchildren.

Daily Herald Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Monday Oct 3, 1904 page 8
Mike ULLMAN Passed Away
Lemp Manage in Quincy Dead.
Well Known Citizen Passed Away Sunday Morning After an Illness
Involving a Complication of Ailments
Michael ULLMAN, the well known manager for the Lemp Brewing company in this district, passed away at about 6:30 yesterday morning at the family residence, 612 Maple Street. The tiding of his death is quite a shock to the community, for although he had suffered from a chronic stomach trouble for years, his condition had not been considered as serious by his friends and he was confined to his bed but a short time. The deceased had lived in Quincy for more than forty years and was very generally esteemed and respected. He was born in Milwaukee on the first day of January in 1849 and he therefore used to say pleasantly of himself that he was the very first of the 49ers. When he was 11 years of age the family removed to Quincy and from that day to this he was proud to call the city his home. For a number of years he was city salesman for William FIGGEN and later he represented the Ruff Brewing company in a similar capacity. Five years ago he was appointed manager for the Lemp Brewing company in the Quincy district and this position he continued to hold until his death. He was a member of a number of fraternal bodies. He belonged to the Firemen’s Benevolent Association, the Traveler’s Protective Association, St. John’s Building Society and St. Nicholas branch of the W.C.U. He was one of the organizers of the Western Catholic Union, which had its parental home in this city. He is survived by his sorrowing wife and two sons
George and John both of whom reside here. There are also five sisters and four brothers. All of Minnesota with the exception of John ULLMAN, who resides in Quincy. The deceased was a genial and companionable citizen and was highly esteemed by all who knew him.

Quincy Whig, April 26, 1888 page 3
Funeral of F. G. VAHLE
The funeral of the late F. G. VAHLE, one of the supervisors of the town of Quincy, took place from his late residence, corner of Eighth and Adams streets, yesterday afternoon and was attended by a large concourse of people. The following societies of which the deceased was a member were in attendance: Select Knights, A. O. U. W., Druids, Odd Fellows. Humboldt lodge A. O. U. W., South Side Boat Club, Protestant Evangelical Widows and Orphans Aid society and the Brewers and Barkeepers association. The Select Knights conduced the services at the residence while the Odd Fellows officiated at the grave. The remains were laid to rest in Greenmount cemetery on South Twelfth street. The funeral procession was over a mile in length, and upon arriving at eh grave the capacity of the enclosure was thoroughly tested and many could not gain admittance.

Quincy Daily Herald, Aug. 16, 1890, page 3
Obituary
Mrs. Henry VAHLE
Mrs. Henry VAHLE died at her home at Tenth and Adams during Thursday night, Deceased was about 60 years of age, and had resided in Quincy about thirty years.

Obit from the Quincy, ILL. newspaper , Oct. 1921
Frank A. VENGHAUS
Frank A. VENGHAUS died of enlargement of the heart at 9:30 A.M. Sunday morning in his home, 2133 Ohio Street. He was born in Quincy, IL. 58 years ago and lived here all his life. He was employed at the Excelsior Stove works and was a member of the Salem Evangelical Church and of the Maccabees.He LEAVES HIS WIFE,Mrs. Martha VENGHAUS, nee ALLEN, one daughter Mrs. Thomas McCOLLUM of Quincy,IL.: two sons, Olin of Chicago, IL. and Gale of Quincy, IL.: two grandchildren, two brothers, Fred and John of Quincy, IL. and one sister, Mrs. Lulu MURRAY of Rock port, IL. The funeral of Frank VENGHAUS will be held at 2 o’clock Tuesday afternoon in the home, 2133 Ohio Street. Burial in Greenmount Cemetery. Friends invited. *** Note Frank A. VENGHAUS died October 16, 1921.

Obit form the Quincy, IL. Newspaper July 1898
Death Came Suddenly.
Herman VENGHAUS a Victim of Apoplexy.
Died at the Home of W. O. POWELL, in Gilmer Township Thursday Night.
Herman VENGHAUS, aged 43, a resident of Quincy, died of apoplexy during Thursday night at the home of W. O. POWELL, in Gilmer Township, about ten miles out of the city. VENGHAUS left here Thursday afternoon with Mr. POWELL, who had engaged him to go to work on his farm. He was apparently in good health, and made no complaint whatever of not feeling well. He told Mr. POWELL that he had rheumatism, and was laid up with it for a time, but at present was all right. They arrived at the farm about 7:30. VENGHAUS ate a light supper and retired about 8:30. That was the last Mr. POWELL saw of him alive. At 5 o’clock next morning the breakfast bell was sounded but VENGHAUS did not respond, and so Fred STARMAN, the hired man, was sent to his room to awaken him. STARMAN shook him, and then discovered that VENGHAUS was dead. He notified Mr. POWELL at once, and the latter called in Henry THESEN, a neighbor, and together they went to the room and found what STARMAN had told them was true. STARMAN occupied the same room with VENGHAUS, and thought he heard him groan once during the night, about 3 o’clock, but supposed it was a snore. Coroner HASELWOOD went out yesterday and held an inquest. The verdict of the jury was Apoplexy, and a compilation of Chronic rheumatism. VENGHAUS was twice married, his second wife living on the South Side and apart from him. He leaves four children, two by his first, and two by his second wife. Remains were brought to Quincy for burial by Undertaker Freiburg. **Note Herman VENGHAUS died July 8, 1898. Obit from another

Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Heart Disease Killed Him
Herman VENGHAUS Goes to the Country and Dies.
Drove Out Yesterday to Work for William POWELL and Expires
Unattended in the Night
Had Complained Before of Heart Disease. Herman A. VENGHAUS, of the city, died suddenly some time during the night at the home of William POWELL, eight miles north of Quincy. He was a bartender at the Vermont House when not otherwise employed, but had formerly been a farmer and still liked to follow that pursuit. Yesterday afternoon Mr. POWELL drove in after him to work on his farm. The two left here at 8 o’clock and reached the POWELL home in due time. After a hearty super VENGHAUS retired, seemingly in his usual health and spirits. Nothing was heard of him during the night. This morning he did not arise at the breakfast hour. A member of the family went to his room and found him dead. He was lying on the bed in a natural position which indicated that the end had come peacefully to him. Word was sent to the city and Coroner HASELWOOD and Joseph FREIBURG Jr. went out to the POWELL Come to bring the remain to Quincy. They are expected back this afternoon and an inquest will be held at Freiburg’s undertaking establishment this evening. VENGHAUS was 43, years old and had complained on several occasion of an uneasiness about his heart. He was married twice, and leaves a wife and four children
two by each. He and wife had not been living together for some time. She resides on Sixth Street, near Jefferson, with the two youngest, William and George, the other two Miss Ella VENGHAUS and Mrs. Will TUTTLE, live just north of the city. His brother, J. W. VENGHAUS, is proprietor of the Vermont House. ***Note Herman VENGHAUS died July 8, 1898.

Obit from a Quincy, Illinois Newspaper, March 1901
Death of Herman VENGHAUS
Herman VENGHAUS, age 75 years, died Saturday afternoon about 5;30 o’clock of dropsy. He lived at 631 Monroe Street, and was buried this afternoon in Woodland Cemetery, services being held at the house. He leaves a wife and was well known on the South Side. *** Note Herman A. VENGHAUS died March 2, 1901.

Obit from a Quincy, Illinois Newspaper March 21, 1913
Aged Resident of This City is Summoned
Mrs. Hannah VENGHAUS, Aged 82 years Dies of Old Age at Home of Son.
The death of Mrs. Hannah VENGHAUS, numbered among Quincy’s oldest Germany and highly respected residents, occurred last evening at the home of her son, William VENGHAUS of 805 South Tenth Street. Her demise was due to general breakdown from old age and she had been in declining health for two years. Mrs. VENGHAUS, nee WESTENFELD was born in Germany May 3, 1830. She came to this country when still young and almost directly to Quincy, Elsewhere she had been a resident for many years. Mrs. VENGHAUS was a devout member of St. Peter’s Evangelical Church and her death is greatly mourned. She is survived by one son, William, with whom she made her home and two daughters, Mrs. Anna PRANTE and Mrs. Lena LINK, both of this city. One brother Henry WESTENFELD, of this city and five grandchildren also survive.

Obit From the Quincy, IL. Herald Whig Newspaper Wednesday June 20, 1923
Mrs. Bertha VOLLBRACHT
Mrs. Bertha VOLLBRACHT of near Clayton, IL. died at 4 o’clock Tuesday afternoon in St. Mary’s Hospital of complications after an illness of two weeks. She was born near Clayton 27 years old. She leaves her husband, Edward VOLLBRACHT, three children, Harold, Hubert and Mary Louise; Her parents Mr. and Mrs. Thomas CLARY, and one sister, Miss Effie CLARY, all of near Clayton, IL. The body was taken to Clayton for burial.

Quincy, Illinois, Daily Journal, Tuesday, Feb. 20, 1902, page 7
For Years a Fireman
Death of Charles VOLLBRACHT
His Health Had Been Bad For A Long Time.
Charles VOLLBRACHT died at his home number 930 Maine Street, yesterday, afternoon from an illness that had lingered with him for years. The cause of death is attributed to a complication of diseases. Mr. VOLLBRACHT was for many years employed on the city fire department force, but had to retired from the ranks about 6 years ago because of failing health. His last work done for the Little Metal Wheel Company. He was born and raised in this county and was 42 years of age. He leaves a widow and a sister.

Obit from unknown newspaper
Christian VOLLBRACHT died Oct. 10, 1918
Dies From Short Fall
Chris VOLLBRACHT, retired farmer and resident of Concord township all his life, died here Tuesday afternoon of injuries received Tuesday morning when he fell from the porch at his home. Mr. VOLLBRACHT was about 75 years old. Dr. PETERS was called, but learned that Mr. VOLLBRACHT’s condition was too serious for his removal to a hospital in Quincy. He is thought to have fallen on his head and sustained a concussion of the brain. Coroner Lawrence AMEN will conduct an inquest Wednesday morning.

Obit from Unknown Newspaper
Quincy, Illinois Daily Whig Thursday Oct. 7, 1902
Mrs. VOLLBRACHT’S Death
Mrs. Elizabeth VOLLBRACHT died Sunday Morning at her home on Monroe Street. She was 45 years old the widow of the Charles VOLLBRACHT.

Quincy, Illinois Daily Journal, Newspaper, Dec 31, 1906, page 6
Old Resident of McKee Township is Died
George VOLLBRACHT Passed Away
Rev. William SCHLINKMAN received word from McKee township of this county, asking him to officiate at the funeral of George VOLLBRACHT, an old and highly respected resident of that township who died yesterday after a lingering illness of many years from Asthma. The funeral services will be held either tomorrow of Wednesday, and if they are held tomorrow Rev. SCHLINKMAN will be unable to Officiate as other duties will necessitate his remaining in Quincy, Decreased was 62 years old and had resided in this county practically all his life. He was a stead fast friend of Rev. SCHINKMAN and had highest esteem of all who knew him.

Obit From a Quincy, IL. Newspaper
Henry VOLLBRACHT Dies in Camp Point, Illinois
Pioneer of Adams County Succumbs to Long Illness
Funeral Services To Be Held Saturday Afternoon
Camp Point, IL., March 30
Henry VOLLBRACHT, one of the early pioneer settlers of this county, a man universally honored and respected by the community for his upright principles and sterling worth, passed away at the home of his son, Postmaster William VOLLBRACHT, yesterday Morning at 10 o’clock, following an illness of several months from diseases incident to old age. For many years he followed the vocation of farming in Columbus Township. Here a family of six children were born and reared to manhood and womanhood. After the children left the old home, Mr. VOLLBRACHT closed out his business on the farm and has since made his home with his son, William and family, where he has received the utmost care and consideration. As long as his breath would permit, his chief pleasure was in caring for the garden and chickens from which he derived much pleasant pastime. Henry VOLLBRACHT was born at Waldeck Germany, November 1, 1836, and emigrated to America in 1852, coming to Quincy, IL. November 27 of that year where he resided eight years. He then moved to Concord Township where he brought and improved a large farm. In 1862 he was married to Miss Louisa ZEIGER, who passed away in 1872, leaving six small children, to whom their father became both father and mother, until the girls became old enough to relieve him of the responsibilities of the home. Two of these children, Henry and Mrs. Sophia HEILAND, preceded their father in death a few years ago. Christian of Clayton and W. J. VOLLBRACHT, residing south of town. Mr. VOLLBRACHT was a member of the Lutheran church, having been confirmed in the faith before leaving the old country when a lad of fourteen years of age. He was a charter member of the East Lutheran church in Concord township and has ever held is as his church home. Funeral services will be conducted at the residence of William VOLLBRACHT Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock, Rev. R. A. OMER in charge. Interment will be at Evergreen Cemetery. *** Also known as Henrich VOLLBRACHT.

Clayton Enterprise Newspaper of Clayton, Adams Co. IL.
VOLBRACHT, Julius
Local section
Oct 13, 1892
Julius VOLBRACHT son of Charles VOLBRACHT of Concord Township died from an overdose of morphine in Quincy, Il. Saturday Evening, the Herald says. It appears he took the poison Saturday night and was seen lying in the yard, but was thought to be drunk as he was a heavy drinker. He laid in the yard until 7:30 Sunday P.M.

Obit from Quincy, IL. Daily Journal Newspaper Wed. Aug 2, 1916 page 7
Death of Liberty Woman
Mrs. Sophia VOLLBRACHT Summoned Yesterday At Advanced
Age After Lingering Illness.
Mrs. Sophia VOLLBRACHT, widow of George VOLLBRACHT, died at 3:30 o’clock Tuesday afternoon in the family home two miles northeast of Liberty. She had been in poor health for a long time, having suffered several paralytic strokes and for the past year had been without the power of speech. The direct cause of her death was pneumonia. Mrs. VOLLBRACHT was born in Liberty township and was 68 years old. Her husband died several years ago. She leaves five sons, Charles, and William of Camp Point, IL.: Fred, Theodore and Frank at home; two daughters, Miss Carrie at home and Mrs. William MICHEL of Quincy, IL. She also leaves one twin sister, Mrs. J. W. SCHULTE of this city. The funeral will be held Friday morning at 10 o’clock from the St, John’s Evangelical Church at Lost Prairie and Rev. H. J. Leemhuis, pastor of the Salem Evangelical Church in this city will officiate.*** Note maiden name was SHENELLE.

Quincy Daily Whig, Jan. 22, 1880
“Brevities”
Mrs. Elizabeth WAVERING, mother of Ald. WAVERING, died Tuesday morning. She was born in Prussia, and settled in Quincy in 1848. Her age was 92.

Quincy Daily Whig, Dec. 4, 1887, page 5-“Obituary”
Yesterday afternoon Walter Logan, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. WAYNE, died of scarlet fever and diphtheria. He was a bright, promising boy born on the day that Gen. LOGAN died and from him he took his name. The death of their baby boy will prove a trying bereavement to his parents.

Quincy Daily Whig, April 21, 1886, Page 3
Obituary
Mrs. Barbara WEINSENHORN, wife of Mr. Sales WEINSENHORN, died at her home last Monday evening at the prolonged age of 76 years. She was born in Rothweil Baden, Germany, and came to America and directly to Quincy in 1857 and as will be seen has been a resident of our city for nearly thirty years. She leaves a husband and seven children, four sons and three daughters. Being numbered with the old families in this community, the children are all well and most favorably known. The sons are William, Frank, August and Gottfried, and the daughters are Walburga KURZ, Sophia DELABAR and Hannah VOEGTH. The deceased had long been a worthy member of St. Boniface church, and a lady that was most cordially esteemed by very large circle of acquaintances. She had the highest and most worthy aims in life; the clearest conceptions of responsibilities and duties, and by precept and example she influenced others to walk in the paths of moral rectitude, and by her constant practice of the teaching of her church she shed a light in her home and around the pathway of others, beautiful and cheering in all its influences. Her children knew her worth, and realize how much has departed and what strong ties are severed in the announcement that: “mother is dead.” Many are the friends who will ever cherish in memory bright recollections of her noble qualities. The funeral takes place today at 9 a. m. from the residence, 188 South Seventh street, and at ( a.m. from St. Boniface church. *** The St. Boniface Cemetery book shows Barbara maiden was ZAEHRINGER and born Dec 3, 1810, died April 19, 1886.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, July 22, 1859, page 3
Sudden Death
Mrs. WELSH, a school teacher at Hazel Bluff, near Clayton, in this county, died very suddenly on the 11th inst. She left home in the morning, and on the same day was found dead in the road, some three-quarters of a mile from the school house. There were no marks of violence upon her person. She had taken a dose of the oil of tansey, and it is supposed that her death ensued from this cause and from over-heating herself. A Coroner’s Inquest was held by Squire AUSMUS, of Clayton, and a post mortem examination made, but we have not learned the result. Mrs. WELSH was 23 years of age.

The Quincy Daily Whig, Quincy, Illinois, July 18 1888, page 3
Death of Mrs. Almeron WHEAT, Jr.
Mrs. Almeron WHEAT, Jr., died yesterday afternoon at 4 o’clock, of puerperal septicemia. The death of this estimable lady will be learned with deep regret by all who have made her acquaintance during her short residence in this city. Mr. and Mrs. WHEAT were married about two years ago, and since then have resided at the northeast corner of Vermont and Tenth streets. During that time she endeared herself to all, whose sole aim was to do good. She was a member of the Presbyterian church, and the vacancy caused by her death will long be felt by that congregation. All sympathize with the sorrowing husband, who has lost a faithful and loving wife.
Died
WHEAT
On Tuesday, at 4 o’clock P. M. Charlotte, wife of Almeron WHEAT, Jr.
Funeral on Thursday at 4:30 P. M. at the residence of her husband, northeast corner of Vermont and Tenth streets. All friends are invited to attend.

Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, March 25, 1858, Page 3
Death of Hiram WHIPPLE.
We learn with deep regret that Mr. Hiram WHIPPLE of this city died, a few days ago at Jacksonville. A week or two since he exhibited such evident symptoms of mental derangement to send him to the Hospital at Jacksonville. The first intelligence of his death was received yesterday, when his remains arrived by the cars. he has been a resident of this city for thirty years, and was a most worthy and estimable man. A large circle of friends will mourn his loss.
Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois April 15, 1858, Page 2
died
On Monday, March 22d, Hiram WHIPPLE, aged 29 years an 9 months. Thou art sleeping sweetly, Hiram, Thou art peacefully at rest. We’re lonely, but we’ll mourn not, We know that thou art blest. God’s promise stands forever, To Those who in him trust; The gem is living, we but lay The casket in the dust.If husband and father ever left. A mem’ry dear behind, Thou hast, for in word, deed, or thought, Thou’st never been unkind, Round loving hearts will closely cling Through life, sweet thoughts of thee, And oh, God grant we all may meet Thee in eternity.

The Daily Whig Republican Newspaper, Quincy, Illinois, Feb. 19. 1858, page 2
Mrs. Barbary WIBLE
Died
Near Mendon, on Thursday, Feb 11th, after protracted and painful illness, Mrs. Barbary WIBLE, wife of Peter WIBLE, Esq., in the 52d year of her age.The deceased was a modest, unassuming, but worthy and exemplary Christian, to whom death came as a welcome messenger, finding her ready and willing to depart, and be with Christ, in the “better country.”

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, April 26, 1862, page 2
Died
In Quincy, April 24th, at the residence of his brother, G. W. WILCOX, from a wound received at the battle of Pittsburg, John WILCOX, private in Company A, 50th Regiment IL. Volunteers.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, Sept 21, 1863, page 2
On this Monday morning, Sept 21, at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. C.H. MORTON, in this city, Hon. Archibald WILLIAMS, Judge of the U. S. Dist. Court of the State and District of Kansas. The funeral will take place on Wednesday, the 23d, inst., at 10 o’clock a.m. at the First Congregational Church. The services will be conducted by Rev. Messrs. EMERY and FOOTE.

Death of Judge WILLIAMS
The Hon. Archibald WILLIAMS. of this city, died this (Monday) morning at 6 o’clock, at the residence of his daughter, Mrs. C. H. MORTON, on Sixth street. He has been ill for several weeks, but it was not until within a few days that his many friends gave up all hope of his recovery. His eminent abilities and long identification with the interests and politics of Quincy and Illinois deserve a better notice than we can prepare today, which must be our excuse for the omission.
Since writing the above the following has been handed us by one who has known Judge WILLIAMS ling and intimately. We have lost a dear friend, and the Bar one of its brightest ornaments. There were few better lawyers than Archibald WILLIAMS.
He was not a quick man, but his powers of analysis were unsurpassed. He thought with great clearness, and while not eloquent in the usual acceptation of that word, few could withstand the power of his reasoning. What he knew was always well and clearly known, and well and clearly told. Honest, generous, kind-hearted to a fault, but every retiring and modest, none knew him well, that did not love him. The younger members of the Bar found in him always a kind friend and teacher; the older men of the profession found him an antagonist worthy of the skill of the best of the Bar. Judge WILLIAMS was a self-educated, self-made man, and ever tried to improve his mental powers. When Quincy was a mere village, in the year 1829, he settled here, and commenced the practice of the law. He was afterward representative at various times in both branches of the Illinois Legislature, and was a distinguished member of the Constitutional Convention 1847. States Attorney for the District of Illinois, and served in that capacity with great ability until the end of Mr. FILLMORE’s administration. A few days after the inauguration of Mr. LINCOLN as President, Mr. WILLIAMS, without solicitation on his part, and greatly to his surprise, was appointed United States District Judge for the State and District of Kansas Union. He accepted the position and removed to Topeka, Kansas, in which place he has resided since the summer of 1861. Of feeble frame, his overtasked mind overcame his bodily strength, and he passed away calmly, in the vigor of his mental powers. We have loss

he was gained.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, Aug 29, 1860 page 1
Died
In this city, on Friday, 21th inst., Eddie W., son of E. W. and R. R. WILLIAMS, aged 14 years, 5 months and 13 days.

Quincy Whig May 23, 1870 page 4
“The City”
Another Old Settler Passed Away
The Carthage Gazette contains a long obituary notice of John Wesley WILLIAMS, of Hancock county, who died on the 12th inst. at the age of seventy-seven years. This is another of the honored pioneers of this county who has sunk to rest after a long life radiant with usefulness and honor. He was, we believe, older than his two brothers, Robert, a successful and respected lawyer who died here about the year 1840, and Judge Archy WILLIAMS, so well known to all as one of the ablest jurists of the land and one of the noblest hearted men of whom Illinois can boast. Judge Wesley WILLIAMS was a native of Lincoln County, Kentucky. About the year 1825 he emigrated to Quincy and here resided until some time in the year 1828 when he removed to Hancock county and continued to live there until his death. On the organization of that county 1829, he was made Clerk of the County Commissioner’s Court and held this office until 1837. He was Clerk of the Circuit from 1829 until 1840, and Probate Judge from 1830 to 1840, and also Recorder of Deeds during the same period, than holding for the first ten or twelve years all the clerical offices in the county. Since 1840 his life has been that of a private citizen, and no man within the bounds of an extensive acquaintance held more fully the confidence and respect of the community, and was more generally honored for his judgment and integrity. “For some time past his health has been visibly declining, and although he did not seem to be afflicted with any particular disease, yet it was evident that he was gradually passing away. When death that he was gradually passing away. When death came it was not unexpected, although at the moment when if appeared there was no prevention that it was so near. He sank to rest without a groan or struggle. Mr. WILLIAMS, for nearly fifty years, was a consistent member of the Methodist Episcopal Church, and in his life and deportment he will illustrated the beauty of a Christian character. He retained his mental faculties unimpaired to the last, and died in the hope of a blessed immortality.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, March., 17, 1862, page 3
Death of Andrew WILLS
Mr. E. S. WILLS, of the Quincy & Toledo R. R., received a dispatch yesterday from Mound City, sent by Rev. S. H. EMERY, (who was there in Saturday) conveying the sad news that his brother, Andrew WILLS, was wounded at the Fort Donelson battle, and died two days after, and was buried at Mound City. Mr. WILLS had not learned before that his brother was in the battle. He formerly resided in this city, but enlisted from Decatur, in the 8th (Col. OGLESBY’s) regiment, and was about 23 years of age. The remains are to be sent to this city, and will probably reach here on Wednesday or Thursday.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy, Illinois, July 22, 1859, page 3
Death From Apoplexy.
Mr. WOLF, resided on Hampshire, between 3d and 4th streets, died very suddenly yesterday morning, as it is supposed from apoplexy. He got up in the morning, apparently in good health, but was stricken down and died in a few hours.

Camp Point Journal newspaper Oct 3, 1879
A Good Man Gone
Rev David WOLFE died at his home 2 miles west of Liberty September 14th. Settled with his father on the farm where he died, on an early day. Married Permelia MCKNIGHT April 15, 1841 who survives him. Father was Rev George WOLFE. Funeral from his home on September 16th, age 66 years. ***Note: buried Kimmons cemetery ***Note: minister and elder of German Baptist church (Dunker) ***Note: WOLFE family settled in Burton twp 1831. *** Note obit donated by Judith WILSON.

Daily Whig Republican, Quincy Illinois, March 5, 1863, page 3
Leonard WOOD, of company D, 78th Regiment of IL Vol, aged 22 years, only son of Cyrus WOOD, Esq., died in the hospital, Jan. 26th, at Rolling Fork, Kentucky, who died in the service of his country.

Quincy Whig, July 18, 1870 page 4
Death of Isaac O. WOODRUFF
The death of Mr. Isaac O. WOODRUFF, at his residence in this city, on Saturday morning last, breaks another of the few living links that reach back to our village history. One by one are our pioneers sinking from sight until scarce any remain. Mr. WOODRUFF was born in New York City in May 1813, emigrated to Illinois in 1836, landing in Quincy. After a few month’s stay he went back to New York, and after marrying the estimable lady who survives him, he returned in the fall of that year to make Quincy his permanent home. He first engaged in merchandising, but subsequently spent some time as Clerk and Owner of a river steamer, and was still later associated with Messrs. FLAG and SAVAGE in the banking business holding the position of Cashier. A thoroughly educated business man and one of the few among our earlier settlers who were fortunate in the possession of capital, he early acquired and has held for over a third of a century a business prominence and a conspicuous identification with public affairs. He has been connected in various capacities with our town and city government, and in 1861 was elected to the mayoralty. In the last year his constitution has been enfeebly by paralytic symptoms, and a violent attack of Cholera Morbus found him too weak to resist.Few men have enjoyed a more general and favorable acquaintance in our community, where his winning personal traits and his unusual business skill have secure from those who have here known him long of lately more of kind and generous memory than will be associated with his name.

Quincy Daily Herald, Jan 11, 1882 page 4
Inquest
Coroner SEEHORN held an inquest yesterday morning upon a colored infant named Moses WRIGHT, son South Sixth street. The child died early in the morning without medical attendance. The jury after hearing the testimony returned a verdict of “death from spasms.”

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