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    gallia county newspaper obituaries

The following obituaries are from the files of various Gallia County Newspapers and other publications. They are listed below in alphabetical order of the surname.

A   B-Bay   Be-Bev   Bi-Bl   Bo-Boy   Br-Brow   Broy-By   C-Cap   Car-Cav 

Ch-Ci   Cl-Cof   Coh-Cov  Cow-Cy   D-Day   De-Dy   E-El   Em-Ew  F   G-Gl   Go-Gw 

   H-Hap   Har-Haz   He-Hol   Hoo-Hu   I   J-Joh   Jol-Ju   K   L-Lev   Lew-Ly        

   Max-McC   McD-Me   Mi-Mit   Mo-My   N   O   P-Ph   Pi-Py   Q   R-Rich 

  Rick-Rob   Roc-Rou   Row-Ru   S-Sch   Sco-Shee   Shel-Ske   Ski-Smi   Smo-Stor

 Stou-Sy   T   U   V   W-Ward   Ware-Wau   We-Wilh   Will-Win   Wis-Wy   X   Y   Z

Ingels, Chauncey Clarkson

Chauncey Ingels Died Wednesday
     Chauncey Clarkson, youngest son of Jasper C. and Emma Gilbert Ingels, was born in Green Township, Gallia County, Ohio, on February 6, 1891, and passed away at Gallipolis, Ohio on Wednesday evening, February 8, 1922, at 7:45 o’clock.
     He received his education in the Gallipolis Public Schools, leaving the High School in 1909 to attend the Columbus Business College. In 1910, he enrolled in the Ohio Mechanics’ Institute at Cincinnati to study architecture, finishing this course and graduating in 1915.
     In 1914, he was united in marriage to Miss India Watkins, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward J. Watkins, at that time living in Bidwell but now residents of Columbus. To this union was born a son, Edward Jasper, now in his seventh year.
     In 1916 Mr. Ingels located in Columbus, accepting a position as paymaster with the Carnegie Steel Company, which position he held until incapacitated by illness. He was a member of University Lodge of Masons and also of Camp Chase of the Modern Woodmen Lodge, both of Columbus.
     Mr. Ingels is survived by both parents, three sisters, Mrs. C. H. Booton, Mrs. Phillip Kling and Mrs. Marvin Cornwell, all of Gallipolis; and two brothers, Bert Ingels of Herndon, W. Va., and Clyde C. Ingels of Gallipolis.
     The funeral services were held at the home of his parents Friday evening at 7 o’clock by Rev. Morrell of the Methodist Church, followed by the Masonic ritual burial service under direction of Morning Dawn Lodge of this city. Interment was made Saturday morning in Mound Hill Cemetery.
     Many friends deeply regret the passing of this splendid young man. Quiet, courteous and affable, he made friends of all with whom he came in contact, and his young widow and son, parents and other relatives have the sympathy of all who knew them.

Gallia Times
Thursday, February 16, 1922
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron

Ingels, Edna [Carter]

     Mrs. Edna Carter Ingels, wife of Truman Ingels, died in White Cross hospital, Columbus, O., Monday evening, March 22, 1926, in her 26th year of life.
     She was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Carter of near Patriot, Ohio. Beside those mentioned she leaves three sisters, Nellie and Jessie at home, and Mrs. Verdie Brown of Marysville, Ohio; Three brothers, Earl of Gallipolis, Virgil of Northup, and Cecil at home. Many other kindred and friends who share in a great loss.
     The writer of this sketch has known Edna all her life, and remembers her as a precious and lovable child. As she increased in years she did not lose the charm of her childhood but grew in favor with all who knew her. Her mind was extraordinary bright and her ambition knew no bounds. She spent some years in public school work with excellent success. She was a student at Rio Grande College and Ohio University specializing in music and had almost enought credits for graduation in that course. In recent months she had been employed by the Z. L. White Company of Columbus.
     Seven or eight years ago she publicly declared her faith in God and purpose to live a Christian life she united with the Patriot M. E. Church remaining faithful to death.
     Edna was a jewel, the luster of which shed a hallowed and gracious influence upon all with whom she came in touch and especially those who knew her best. Her span of years were comparatively few but her life was full and complete.
     It is not four score years, but character and conduct which make a complete life. They live longest who think most, feel noblest and act best and by this we measure her life and call it complete. She closed her eyes upon a world of tribulation to open upon a world where sorrow and disappointment can never be for the Lord hath said "There shall be no pain, no tears, no death." In this premise we committ her body to the earth. In this promise we expect to join her spirit in that eternal home, the soul.

[Note: Buried Mound Hill Cemetery]

Gallipolis paper
Transcribed by Maxine Marshall

Ingels, Elizabeth [Riggs]

Will Be Held in Riggs Home Friday 2 O'Clock Hour Set
Burial At Mound Hill
     Funeral services for Mrs. Elizabeth Riggs Ingels, wife of Bert H. Ingels, will be held at the Ernest J. Riggs home at Raccoon Island at 2 o'clock Friday. Rev. H. W. DeWolfe, Methodist pastor on the Eureka circuit, will have charge. Interment will be made in Mound Hill cemetery by George J. Wetherholt & Sons.
     The body was brought here yesterday afternoon from Chillicothe where she had died early that morning. She had been seriously ill for 18 months and virtually helpless the last six months. On that account she and Mr. Ingels had been living since last fall at the home of their son-in-law and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Cargo.
     Truman Ingels, the only surviving son, is expected to arrive late today. He is coming from Shawano, Wisconsin, where he is the manager of a 5 and 10 cent store.
     Elizabeth Riggs was born Aug. 16, 1864, and was in her 78th year. She and Mr. Ingels were married Aug.6, 1890, at the Riggs homestead. She was a lifelong member of Clay Chapel Methodist church.
     Except for the few months in Chillicothe and a few years in Gallipolis when their two children were attending school here, Mrs. Ingels was a resident of Clay tp. She was esteemed as a high type of Christian womanhood, as a capable and devoted wife and mother and home-maker, and a loyal supporter of causes she deemed worthy.

[Note: from stone b 1864, d 1942]

Gallipolis newspaper
Transcribed by Joanne Galvin                                                                          Top of Page

Ingels, Emma Bay

Ingels Rites Set For 2 [o'clock] Tuesday
     The body of Mrs. Herbert M. Ingles, who died last Monday at La Grande, Oregon, arrived at Huntington at 5:45 Sunday evening and was at once brought on to the Entsminger Funeral Home. There a final funeral service will be held at 2 o'clock Tuesday, with Rev. W. Scott Westerman officiating. Interment will be made at Clay Chapel. Neither the husband, who is in poor health, nor the children were able to accompany or precede the body.
     Mrs. Ingels was formerly Emma Bay, a daughter of Thomas and Louise Bay and was born and reared at Crown City.
     Mrs. Ingels was in her 74th year, her birthdate being Jan. 1869. Before her marriage in 1888, she taught in the county schools. In 1902, the family located in the west, first in Colorado and thence to Oregon where they had since resided. An invalid for ten years, Mrs. Ingels came back a few years ago for a visit and relatives here have remarked on her cheerfulness and optimism, not withstanding her physical disabilities. It was requested that her body be brought back to rest by that of her oldest son at Clay Chapel.

[Note: died 1942]

Gallipolis Paper
No date
Transcribed by F.K. Brown

Ingels, Everett Clair

In Memory
     Everett Clair Ingels, eldest son of Bert and Lizzie Ingels, was born June 6, 1891. He became a member of the M. E. Church at Clay Chapel at eleven years of age under the ministry of Rev. H. F. Prior. He entered Gallipolis high school at the age of thirteen, completing his school work and graduating in 1910.
     During his high school years he spent much time in preliiminary pharmacy work. He spent one year in the College of Pharmancy at Indianapolis, Ind., and one year at Ada College of Pharmacy, where he graduated in 1912 on his 21st birthday. He passed the state examination for a registered pharmacist when he was barely of legal age and accepted a position at once at Carey, Ohio. He later went to Cleveland where he was manager and registered pharmacist in a large drug store, and which place he was occupying when illness took him from his work on July 10.
     Mr. Ingels united in marriage with Miss Hester Stahl of Carey on Jan. 25, 1915, and leaves a noble young wife to mourn for him. Besides his wife, his parents, brother Truman, sisters Frances and Mildred, he leaves a host of relatives and friends to whom he was very near and dear.
     He was a noble Christian young man, to whom life was dear, yet when he knew a dreaded disease held him, he was reconciled to leave his dear ones here to go to his Heavenly home. He took great comfort in having those about him read the blessed promises in the Bible to him, and to offer up prayer for courage and comfort in the hour of need.
     Though the Reaper has taken this flower in the springtime of life, and his dear ones are borne down with grief, yet they are blessed in the assurance that he was prepared for his Heavenly home which awaited him. He was loved and respected by all who knew him; was a devoted husband, son and brother, a loyal friend, and his life a pure, noble Christian one. His spirit went to receive its reward of such a life on Sept. 29, 1915, at the home of his father-in-law at Carey, Ohio.

Gallipolis newspaper
October 1915
Transcribed by Joanne Galvin                                                                          Top of Page

Ingels, Fred

Fred Ingels Died Wednesday Morning At Five O'Clock

     This was a very sad statement to go over all the wires in the county this morning for the young school teacher was very popular wherever known. His popularity was deserved for he was a progressive young Christian gentleman of sunny ways and manners, that made him gental to everyone.
     He was about 23 years of age and had young as he was taught four or five schools. He was teaching at Alexandria, Green Township, where he lived, at the time he was taken ill, a week ago Monday or Tuesday. His illness developed into pneumonia rapidly and it was a bad case from the start. He was reported better Tuesday, the 9th. day of his illness, but he grew worse that night and passed away Wednesday, March 11, 1908.
     He was the son of Will and Ruey Ingels and leaves his parents and sister Miss Lola to mourn the loss, which is great, for he was affectionate, dutiful and loving to them all. He was well known in Gallipolis having attended school and graduated in the high school Class of 1894.
     Mrs. Ella Poole, Mr. and Mrs. B.H. Ingles and Mr and Mrs. Bert Gillingham went out this morning and there will be quite a crowd going to the funeral services, which will be at the Alexandria Church, conducted by Rev. J.W. McCormick and Rev. Charles Pfaltzgraf Friday at 11 a.m., the burial following at Mound Hill Cemetery by Wetherholt.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Wednesday, March 11, 1908
Transcribed by F.K. Brown

Ingels, Gertrude

Died In Florida
     Mrs. J. Frank Ingels died early last week at her home in Jacksonville, Fla. She was a native of Crown City, being Miss Gertrude Blake before her marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Ingels resided in Huntington after marriage and a number of years ago removed with their family to Florida. Mr. Ingels and five children survive her. He is a brother of Judge J. C. Ingels, Mrs. Bert Gillingham, Mrs. Lydia Leonad and Bert and Will Ingels.

Gallipolis paper
Transcribed by Maxine Marshall                                                                       Top of Page

Ingels, Jesse, Rev.

Death [of] Rev. Jesse Ingels
     Rev. Jesse Ingels, whose failing health has been frequently mentioned in the Tribune passed away this morning, February 1, 1896, at 11:35 o'clock. His funeral services will be conducted at the family residence on Fourth Street above Spruce, at 2 p.m. Sunday afternoon, by Rev. J.W. Dillon, the interment by Wetherholt following at Mound Hill. Mr. Ingels moved from the country to this city in the fall of '91, and those who knew him not before had learend to regard him with respect and esteem.
     He was born in Uniontown, Pa., August 6, 1811, and would consequently have been 85 years old his next birthday. Mrs. Ingels, his third wife that he leaves a widow was a daughter of the late Sheriff Wm. Waddell of Green township, to whom he was married October 27, 1850 and by whom he had several children, Mrs. Amos Clark, Wm. V. Ingles [sic], County Recorder J.C. Ingles [sic], Ella R., Jesse F., Herbert M., Berton H., Ina C., Alivilda P., and Lydia L. all of whom, we believe are living, except Ina, who died in '66.
     Mr. Ingles [sic] settled in Harrison township, this county in 1834, as a farmer. He became a local minister of note, was Sheriff of Gallia County four years, Justice of the Peace four years, and in the old miliita days was Captain of an Independent Company of a Rifle Regiment five years and Colonel of the same two years. He was a jovial fluent conversationalist, full of reminiscences and always entertaining. He was a good business manager and accumulated considerable property, and was regarded as a good, solid citizen of sound views and excellent judgment, and had a large circle of friends, who will regret his death, exceedingly, albeit he had lived long after the itme alloted to most of the inhabitants of the earth. In his last days he was watched over tenderly, and in his passage from earth to life eternal, he was soothed and comforted to the last by loving hands that never wearied, and will the memory of an affectionate husband and father sacred for long years to come.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
February 1, 1896
Transcribed by Henny Evans

Ingels, Mrs. Truman

     The funeral of Mrs. Truman Ingels, who died suddenly in Columbus last week, was held Thursday at Patriot, interment following in Mound Hill.

[Note: No info]

Gallipolis paper
Transcribed by Irene Blamer

Ingels, Rhuhama [Beardsley]

Mrs. Will Ingles [sic] Dies At Country Home
Funeral Thursday for Daughter of Prominent Gallia County Family
     Funeral services for Mrs. Will Ingels were held Thursday afternoon at 1:30 o’clock at her late home near Alexander. Rev. A. H. Beardsley of Dayton, officiating. Burial was in Mound Hill Cemetery in charge of A. E. Tope.
     Mrs. Ingels who passed away Tuesday afternoon was before her marriage, Rhuhama Beardsley, a member of a prominent Gallia County family. In addition to her husband, she leaves a daughter, Miss Lola, at home, a son Fred, having preceded her in death.
     She is also survived by a brother, Harry Beardsley, of Salem, Oregon, three sisters, Mrs. Mary McCormick, of Athens, Mrs. Effie Rose, of Wheeling and Mrs. Kate Graham of Berkley, Cal., a half-brother, Oscar Beardsley, of Klamath Falls, Oregon and a half-sister, Mrs. Hattie Priestley, of Columbus.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Thursday, January 2, 1930

Ingels Funeral
     Funeral services for Mrs. Will Ingels were conducted Thursday afternoon at her late home. There was a large attendance of friends and relatives.
     Rev. A. H. Beardsley, of Dayton, former pastor of Grace M. E. Church, returned here to conduct the services. He was assisted by Rev. Radford, of Eureka and Mr. Ned Hamilton sang a beautiful hymn. Burial was in Mound Hill Cemetery. Among those who came from a distance were Mr. Bert McCormick, of Athens, Miss Lenna Rose, of Wheeling and Mrs. Davis Martin and daughter, Gypsy, of Catlettsburg, Ky.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Friday, January 3, 1930
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron

Ingels, William Vanden

Death Removes Oldest Member Of Ingels Family.
Wm. V. Ingels Kept Active Until His 87th Birthday.
     Death of William Vanden Ingels removes a familiar figure, a useful and respected citizens, and the scion of an outstanding pioneer family. The end came at 1:15 Thursday afternoon at the Holzer Hospital and yesterday's paper carried a few lines about his passing.

Pneumonia Victim
     Mr. Ingels had entered the hospital on Wednesday, June 5, his 87th birthday for treatment for a prostate obstruction. Two or three days later pneumonia developed and hopes for his recovery faded fast. Prior to his last illness he appeared to be as active and alert as the average man of from 65 to 70 years.
     As a farmer, former teacher, and long active participant in county politics Mr. Ingels was known throughout the country.
     He was born June 5, 1853, the son of Jesse and Mary Waddell Ingels. His birthplace was on Raccoon below Northup, on a farm embracing 960 acres and extending over the junction point of Green, Clay and Harrison tps. He was an older brother of Jasper Clayton Ingels, banker, who died in December, 1934, and was a lineal descendant of Mary Draper Ingels, as glamourous a pioneer figure as Dan'l Boone or Ann Bailey.
     On Sept. 4, 1878, Mr. Ingels and Ruie Beardsley were united in marriage by Rev. John W. McCormick. They made their home in what has been called the Wigner or Alexander community of Green tp. Mrs. Ingels died some years ago. They are survived by one daughter, Miss Lola, who has presided over the home since her mother's death. A son, Fred, died when in his teens.
     Also surviving are these brothers and sisters: Jesse Franklin Ingels, Jacksonville, Florida; Bert H., Raccoon Island; Herbert Ingels, Grand Junction, Colorado; Mrs. Victor J. Niday and Mrs. Lida Blazer, both of Gallipolis.
     Two sisters preceded him in death, Mrs. Sallie Clark and Mrs. Ella Poole.
     Mr. Ingels taught school for 48 years. He was also an active member of the Alexander church for a long period.
     Funeral services will be held at the home at 10:30 Sunday, in _________________.

Gallipolis newspaper
June 1940
Transcribed by Joanne Galvin                                                                          Top of Page

Ingerick, Wallace Lyman

Prominent Gallipolis Business Man, Wallace Lyman Ingerick Dies At 75
     A prominent Gallipolis businessman and an active participant in veterans affairs, Wallace Lyman Ingerick, 75, died at 6:45 p.m. Wednesday in Holzer hospital. Mr. Ingerick had been in failing health for three years, and when his condition worsened yesterday, he was admitted to the hospital at 11:40 a.m.
     He was the owner of the Womeldorff-Thomas Hardware store, and had been active in the business life of Gallipolis, after coming here from Huntington about 30 years ago. His residence was at 649 Fourth Ave. He served in France for two years during World War I, and was superintendent of mails for the American Expeditionary Forces. He founded the Gallipolis Post, No. 4464 Veterans of Foreign Wars, and was a member of the First Presbyterian Church.
     Mr. Ingerick was born at Wellsboro, Pa., on July 23, 1885, the son of the late Alfred L. and Eva Hotchkiss Ingerick. His marriage to the former Elsie M. Bernauer, who survives, was an event of June 11, 1913.
     Two sons surviving are Joseph Ingerick of Pt. Pleasant and Dr. Alfred L. Ingerick of Colorado Springs, Colo. There are five grandchildren. A sister preceded him in death.
     Services will be held at 1 p.m. Saturday at the Wetherholt-Elliott-Sanders Funeral Home. Rev. James Lee Harter will officiate and burial will follow in Ridgelawn Cemetery in Huntington. Friends may call at the funeral home Friday afternoon and until the hour of the service.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Thursday, June 8, 1961
Transcribed by Sandy Lee Milliron

Ingles, Bert H.

Bert H. Ingles Dies On Monday
     Bert H. Ingles, 90, a member of a prominent family in Gallia County, died at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Edward Cargo, Batavia, Monday at 6 a.m. Mr. Ingles had made his home with the daughter for the past 15 years since his retirement as a farmer in the Raccoon Island community. Up to this past year or so he had made frequent trips back to his native heath.
     Mr. Ingles was born in the Alexandria community Jan. 11, 1865, the son of Rev. Jesse and Mary Waddell Ingles. From the days of his early youth he had been a leader in the church life of his county, and was a lifelong member of the Methodist Church. On various occasions he had been a candidate for county offices.
     He was married to Elizabeth Riggs of this county and she preceded him in death March 4, 1941. To this union four children were born, two of whom survive, Mrs. Edward Cargo (Mildred) and Truman, of Ottuma, Iowa. Two daughters, Clara and Frances, preceded him. There are seven grandchildren and ten great grandchildren.
     Funeral services are tentatively set for 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Wetherholt Funeral Home and burial will follow in Mound Hill Cemetery.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Monday, June 6, 1955
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron                                                                      Top of Page

Ingles, Clyde C.

Clyde C. Ingles, Retired Banker, Dies Wednesday
     Clyde C. Ingles, retired banker and a former member of the Gallipolis city commission, died at 6:15 p m. Wednesday. His death came from complications and he had been in failing health for the past five years. His condition became serious in January and he was a patient in Holzer hospital several times.
     Ingles was connected with the First National bank for a period of 52 years. He retired from the post of cashier on Jan 1, a position he had held for 35 years, and he followed his late father in that bank connection. He was a director of the bank and was also for many years a director of the Buckeye Building and Loan Co. In his younger days he was an outstanding baseball player and at one time played with Des Moines, Iowa, in the Western league. Through the years he had several interesting hobbies, one of which was painting in oils, and his paintings decorate the home and other examples of his work are in the bank and club rooms. He was a sportsman and his camp on Raccoon was a gathering place for hunters and fishermen.
     He was a charter member of the Gallia County Gun club and he founded the Raccoon club. Ingles was a member of the Elks, Masons, Knights of Pythias and the Modern Woodmen. He served on the city commission for a 16 year period when the commission form of government was in its infancy.
     He was a native of Northup, where he was born on Nov. 16, 1882, son of the late Jasper C. and Emma Gilbert Ingles. There was a family of seven children and two survive, Mrs. Phil (Dolly) Kling and Mrs. Chauncey (Stella) Booten, both of Gallipolis. Three brothers and a sister, who preceded him were Chauncey C., Jesse J., Burton T., and Mrs. Marie Cornwell.
     The family came to Gallipolis in 1891 and it was here he met and married the former Emma Moch who survives. They were married on Jan. 10, 1910. To this union three surviving children were born, Capt. Albert Ingles of Coronado, Calif., a graduate of Annapolis and in the navy, Dr. Clyde J. Ingles, a dentist of Middleport and Mrs. Esther Saunders of Cincinnati, wife of Dr. Forrest Saunders.  There are five grandchildren.
     Funeral services will be held at the C. J. Waugh Funeral home at 3:30 p. m. Saturday. Rev. Paul M. Niswander will officiate and burial will be in Mound Hill cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 2 p.m. Friday and until the hour of the service.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Friday June 14, 1957
Transcribed by Suzanne H. Giroux

Ingles, Elmer V.

     Died September 29th Elmer V. Ingles, son of M. W. and M. A. Ingles, aged 18 months, disease Flux.

The Gallipolis Journal
October 19, 1865s
Transcribed by Eva Swain Hughes

Ingles, Emma

Mrs. Ingles, 73, Succumbs Early Today
     Mrs. Clyde C. (Emma) Ingles, 73, was found dead at her home, 502 Third Avenue, this morning. She had apparently expired around 4:30 a.m. In the past two years she had been in failing health from a heart condition and had been hospitalized several times.
     Mrs. Ingles, prominent in the social and civic life of Gallipolis had a host of friends and in the past week had taken part in a benefit bridge party, which was one of her chief interests. She was ranked as one of the best bridge players in Ohio. She was also active in the Emblem Club and was a past President of the Parent Teachers Association and a member of several social groups.
     She spent her entire lifetime in Gallipolis and had traveled quite extensively. Her birth was on April 22, 1886. Her parents were the late Abraham and Amelia Black Moch. Members of her immediate family who survive are Joe Moch, President of the First National Bank and Mrs. Frank (Blanche) Smith of Los Angeles, CA. Two sisters, who preceded her were Misses Julia and Stella Moch.
     Her marriage to Clyde C. Ingles was on Jan. 10, 1910 and he preceded her in death on June 13, 1956. Three children who survive that union are Captain Albert Ingles, United States Navy of Coronada, CA; Dr. Clyde J. Ingles, of Middleport, dentist and Mrs. Forrest (Esther) Saunders of Cincinnati. There are five grandchildren.
     Services will be held at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the Waugh-Halley-Wood Funeral Home. Burial will be in Mound Hill Cemetery. Friends may call from 3-5 p.m. and from 7-9 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Rev. James A Harter will officiate.

[Note: Died Feb, 15, 1960]

Gallipolis Paper
No date
Transcribed by F.K.Brown

Ingles, Emma

Mrs. Ingels, 73, Succumbs Early Today
     Mrs. Clyde C. (Emma) Ingles, 73, was found dead at her home, 502 Third Ave., this morning. She had apparently expired around 4:30 a.m. In the past two years, she had been in failing health from a heart condition and had been hospitalized several times.
     Mrs. Ingels, prominent in the social and civic life of Gallipolis had a host of friends and just within the past week had taken part in a benefit bridge party, which was one of her chief interests. She was ranked as one of the best bridge players in Ohio. She was also active in the Emblem club and was a past president of the Parent-Teacher Association and a member of several social groups.
     She spent her lifetime in Gallipolis and had traveled quite extensively. Her birth was on April 22, 1886. Her parents were the late Abraham and Amelia Black Moch. Members of her immediate family who survive are Joe Moch, president of the First National Bank and Mrs. Frank (Blanche) Smith of Los Angeles, Calif. Two sisters, who preceded her were Misses Julia and Stella Moch.
     Her marriage to Clyde C. Ingles was on Jan. 10, 1910 and he preceded her in death on June 13, 1956. Three children who survive that union are Captain Albert Ingles, United States Navy of Coronado, Calif., Dr. Clyde J. Ingels, a Middleport dentist and Mrs. Forrest (Esther) Saunders of Cincinnati. There are five grandchildren.
     Services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Waugh-Halley-Wood Funeral home. Burial will be in Mound Hill cemetery. Friends may call from 3 to 5 p.m. and from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. Rev. James A. Harter will officiate.

[Note: Correct spelling is Ingles instead of Ingels - Both have been used in this obituary]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Monday, February 15, 1960
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron                                                                      Top of Page

Irion, Amanda Florence

In Memory
     Amanda Florence Irion, daughter of John and Caroline Perkins was born October 26, 1859, departed this life August 10, 1927, aged 67 years, 9 months and 14 days.
     She was united in marriage to Charles W. Irion on September 19, 1883.  To this union five children were born, Roy and Frank of Eureka, O., Mrs. Virgil Thevenin of Amelia, Iowa; Mrs. Charles Harrington of Green Township; Wayne of Ambridge, Pa.; who with her husband survive her, also fourteen grandchildren and one brother, besides a host of friends and relatives.
     She united with the church at Ohio Chapel under the pastoral work of J.R. Fields.  While her health never permitted her to attend church as she liked, she cheerfully remained at home that her family might go.  Her life has been one of sacrifice and devotion.  She loved her friends and loved to meet with them and these meetings she held as sacred treasures in her memory.  She will be sadly missed in the home and place where she lived, and well may we say:

A precious one from us is gone,
   A voice we loved is still,
A place is vacant in our home
   Which never can be filled.

[Note: Buried Mound Hill in Gallipolis Twp.]

Gallia Times
September 1, 1927
Transcribed by Theresa E. Smith

Irion, Billie Bradie

In Memory
     Just as the sun was slowly setting in the west on the evening of Jan. 15, the beautiful young life of the infant son of Frank and Sadie Irion passed out to the Great Beyond.
     This darling babe came to life on July 10 and was christened Billie Bradie. This home was brightened as the little bud grew into a smiling little flower. Everyone loved the sweet face and winning smile; but for only awhile until sickness overtook the little form and all that loving hands could do was done; but God wanted to transplant this young flower in the Garden of Paradise at the age of 6 months and five days. He will be sadly missed by his parents, grandfather; sisters, Frances and Grace and brother Kenneth.

Little darling we will miss you,
We will miss you most of all.
But in Heaven we hope to meet you
When the Saviour in Heaven shall call.

Card of Thanks
     We wish to thank our friends and neighbors for the kindness shown us during the illness and death of our darling baby and brother; also to Rev. Miller for his consoling words, the singers, to those who gave flowers and to Undertaker Stevers for his efficient service.
                    Mr. & Mrs. Frank Irion and Family.

[Note: Death Certificate shows this child was born July 10, 1930 and died on Jan. 15, 1931 of Bronchopneumonia.  Father Frank L. Irions and mother Sadie Sheets...Burial in Mound Hill Cemetery.]

Gallipolis Paper
No date
Transcribed by F.K. Brown                                                                             Top of Page

Irion, Charlotte

On the Death of Mrs. Charlotte Irion of Northup, O.
     Mrs. Charlotte Irion, was born in Cortland, New York, Feb 19th, 1830, came to Gallipolis, Ohio in November, 1864, was married to John Irion on Nov. 15th, 1857, died April 4th, 1883, aged 53 years one month and 15 days.

Oh! ‘tis hard to lose our friends,
Go put them from our sight,
And walk the weary ways alone
Without their lending light,
And natural, too, that we should grieve
And think no other’s woe
Is half as deep, and dark as ours,
And wonder why ‘tis so.

Yet God wills not that we should shut
Ourselves from out our kind,
And in our own pure selfishness
Our greatest solace find.
He wills that we should look to Him
For light to lead us on,
And see outside the boundary bars
There’s much that may be done.

But ah! ye cannot call her back
Dear friends; your tears are vain.
Her eyes are closed, nor will they open
To earth’s vain things again,
But though on earth she lives no more,
In heaven she liveth ever
And ye if faithful soon shall meet
Where naught—fond friends can sever.

Gallipolis Journal
Thursday, May 10, 1883
Transcribed by Suzanne Giroux

Irion, Floyd W.

Floyd W. Irion Dies Tuesday
     Floyd W. Irion died Tuesday night at the Holzer Hospital after an illness of several weeks. He was the son of the late William and Nancy Willey-Irion and was born in Gallia County March 8, 1878.
     On Aug. 4, 1906, he was united in marriage with Pearl North, who preceded him in death Aug. 5, 1919. To this union the following children were born: Mrs. Fay Roush and Mrs. Eulalia Williams, Barberton; Floyd Jr. and Cecil, Columbus; Mrs. Vivan Richards, Gallipolis, Max Wadsworth, and Mrs. Doris Safford, Dayton. On June 10, 1944 he was united in marriage with Rose Kinder who also survives.
     Besides the wife and children, he is survived by five grandchildren, three great grandchildren, one brother, Frank G. Irion of Columbus, and one sister, Mrs. Geo. Rader of Columbus.
Irion was a member of the First Baptist church, Knights of Pythias and B.P.O.E. lodges. He was a 50-year member of the K. of P.
     Funeral services will be held at 2 o’clock Friday afternoon at the Wetherholt Funeral Home by Rev. W. H. Green, with burial in Mound Hill. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. Thursday.

[Note: Floyd Irion died Feb. 2, 1954.]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Unknown date
Transcribed by Deanna Partlow

Irion, Frank L.

Frank L. Irion, 77, Retired Mechanic, Dies
     Frank L Irion, 77 Lower River Rd., died at 8:05 p.m. Saturday (30 Sept 1972) in Holzer Medical Center. Mr. Irion had been in failing health since July. A retired mechanic for the Dravo Corp., Mr. Irion was born an 8, 1895, in Clay Twp. Son of the late Charles and Amanda Perkins Irion.
     He is survived by his wife Sadie Sheets Irion, whom he married on Nov. 18, 1915; two daughters and one son, Mrs. George (Frances) Ruth, Bucyrus; Mrs. James (Grace) Johnson, Middleport, and Kenneth Irion, Columbus. One son preceded in him death. Eight grand and one great grandchild survive. He was preceded in death by two brothers and two sisters. He spent all his life in Gallia County.
     Mr. Irion was a 50 year member of Gallia Lodge, F and AM, Eureka. Funeral services will be held 1 p.m., Wednesday at Waugh-Halley-Wood Funeral with Rev. Alfred Holley officiating. Burial will be in Mound Hill Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home between 2-4 p.m. and 7-9 p.m. on Tuesday. Masonic rites will be held 7:30 Tuesday. Pallbearers are: Charles Bailey, Lee Holcomb, Lawrence Mooney, Lee Burcham, Denver Wallace, and Wayne Baker.

Scrapbook clipping dated 1972
Mary James

Irion, James

     James Irion died at his home near Clipper Mill, Ohio, January 4, 1893, and his remains were interred at Clay Chapel on the 6th. Grandfather Irion was born in North Carolina, July 1808, and was brought to Gallia County when an infant; he was married to Mary Trotter, in 1822, who still survives at the age of eighty-three. The subject of the sketch was an exemplification of contentment and happiness throughout his long life. His ambition was not of the sort that seeks wealth or honors; the greatest desire with him was to make everlasting friends of his fellow men.
     The only legacy he bequeaths to his children is their recollection of his kindness as a parent, and the rigid morality that distinguished him in every scene of his career. Borne of a sturdy German parentage, he never knew what sickness or pain meant till about a week before his death, when an attack of soar [sic] throat together with the weight of years brought on his demise.
     It is not known that he ever united with any church, but the enduring love of his posterity and those who knew him best, testifies that "Grandpa" Irion deserves a home inside the pearly gates with the patriarchs of old.

[Note: Dates from his stone at Clay Chapel are b July 6, 1807 and d January 2, 1883.]

Gallipolis Journal
February 8, 1893
Transcribed by Lynn Anders                                                                           Top of Page

Irion, Joanna

     Mrs. John W. Irion, of Raccoon Island, died last Sunday afternoon with consumption. She left a husband and five children, and was aged about 55 years. She was a most excellent Christian woman.

[Note: Buried Mt. Carmel Cemetery in Harrison Township. Stone: 1849-1893]

Gallipolis Paper
April, 1893
Transcribed by F.K. Brown

Irion, John

Death Of Mr. John Irion
     Mr. John Irion died Tuesday evening, after a month's illness with lung trouble, in the 62nd year of his age. Deceased was born in this country, and spent his entire life here. He was the son of James T. Irion, and was married to Mariah L. Pool, November 23, 1857. In his early years he built barges and flat boats, and was employed on the Bay Line of boats for a few years. About 6 years ago he moved to this city and engaged in business on Vine Street.
     He leaves a wife and five children, John C. , of New Richmond, O., Brooks of Colorado Springs, Colo., Mrs. Wm. Bell of Raccoon Island, George M., of Galveston, Texas, and Harry, at home. He was a member of Ariel Lodge, No. 156, I. O. O. F. , and the funeral services were held under the auspices of that noble order Thursday afternoon, Rev. J. W. Dillon officiating.
     Interment at Mound Hill by Wetherholt. The relatives have the sympathy of the community in this bereavement. The pall-bearers were J. T. Pillows, H. R. Ralph, J. H. Summers, Wm. Ayres, R. D. Evans, Henry Lear.

Gallipolis Bulletin
March 1896
Transcribed by Charles Wright

Irion, John Thomas

     Mr. John Thomas Irion, Vine Street merchant, ill for a month with congestion of the lungs, departed this life at 5 p.m., March 10, 1896, aged 62 the 10th of April next. His funeral services will be conducted at his late home on Vine street Thursday at 2 p.m. by Rev J. W. Dillon, the interment following by Wetherholt, under the direction of the Odd Fellows at Mound Hill.
     Mr. Irion formerly lived at Clipper Mill and was a boat builder, stock dealer and ran the river some though was never a licensed pilot. He came to this city about seven years ago and has been merchandizing for two or three years. He was the son of Jas. T. Irion, of Clay township, and was married to Mariah L., daughter of George Pool of Raccoon Island, November 23, 1857. By her he became the father of five children, surviving him--John C., of New Richmond; Brooks, the famous sprinter, living at Colorado Springs, Col.; Mrs. Wm. Bell of Raccoon Island; George M., of Galveston, Texas and Harry at home. William and Thomas of Clay, Henry of Guyan township are brothers, and Mrs. John W. Safford and Mrs. M. F. Gass of Green, Mrs. Hamilton, of Huntington, Mrs. Stevens of Nebraska, Mrs. Archer at Wheeling and Mrs. Sheets of Guyan, are surviving sisters.
     Mr. Irion was a kindly disposed man agreeable in all his relations with his fellow men and well liked by all who knew him. His relatives will have the sympathy of all.

[Note: Born - April 10,1834; Died - March 10, 1896]

The Gallipolis Daily Tribune
March 11, 1896, page 3
Transcribed by Irene Hively Blamer

Death of John T. Thomas
     Mr. John Thomas Irion, Vine street merchant, ill for a month with congestion of the lungs, departed this life at 5 p.m., March 10, 1896, aged 62 the 10th of April next.
     His funeral services will be conducted at his late home on Vine street Thursday at 2 p.m. by Rev. J. W. Dillon, the interment following by Wetherholt, under the direction of the Odd Fellows at Mound Hill.
     Mr. Irion formerly lived at Clipper Mill and was a boat builder, stock dealer and ran the river some though was never a licensed pilot. He came to this city about seven years ago and has been merchandizing for two or three years.
     He was the son of Jas. T. Irion, of Clay township, and was married to Mariah L., daughter of George Pool of Raccoon Island, November 23, 1857. By her he became the father of five children, surviving him—John C., of New Richmond, Brooks, the famous sprinter, living at Colorado Springs, Col., Mrs. Wm. Bell of Raccoon Island, George M., of Galveston, Texas and Harry at home. William and Thomas of Clay, Henry of Guyan township are brothers, and Mrs. John W. Safford and Mrs. M. F. Gass of Green, Mrs. Hamilton, of Huntington, Mrs. Stevens of Nebraska, Mrs. Archer at Wheeling and Mrs. Sheets of Guyan are surviving sisters.
     Mr. Irion was a kindly disposed man agreeable in all his relations with his fellowmen and well liked by all who knew him. His relatives will have the sympathy of all.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune (Pg. 3)
Wednesday, March 11, 1896

     The pallbearers at the funeral services of Mr. John Irion yesterday were T. J. Pillows, E. P. Ralph, D. R. Evans, Henry Lear, James H. Summers and Will Ayers.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune (Pg. 3)
Friday, March 13, 1896
Transcribed by Sandy Milliron                                                                  Top of Page

Irion, John C.

Capt. John C. Irion Dead
     Capt. John C. Irion, son of John T. Irion, deceased, and Mariah L. Irion, died at the Marine Hospital in Pittsburg Friday morning. He had been in feeble health for some time, but his death was from fistula, which had been operated on several different times.
     Deceased was born in Clay township, this county, and removed to this city with his parents when quite young and went on the river. He worked on the Bay line of steamers until recently as pilot and master, when he went to New Richmond, O., and assumed command of the ferryboat there. He was born May 27, 1868, and was therefore 28 years of age.
     Mr. Iron [sic] came here March 11 to attend the funeral of his father. His health was then poorly and he remained here with the hope of being benefited. He gradually grew worse and Friday went to Pittsburg to be admitted to the Marine Hospital there for treatment, and Saturday Mrs. Iron [sic] received the sad tidings of his death at that institution.
     Deceased was married at Burlington, O., in December, '94 to Miss Effie Dillon, daughter of Mrs. E. P. Dillon, who together with the deceased's mother, mourn his demise. He was a member of the United Methodist Protestant Church and a man of sterling qualities. He was familiarly known at every port between here and New Richmond and a steamboatman well liked. He was a loyal husband, son and friend and will be sadly missed. His remains will be brought here for interment.

[Note: There is a John C. Irion buried at Mound Hill with the birth year of 1867 and death year of 1896. Also at Mound Hill are his parents, John T. and Mariah Louisa Poole Irion.]

Gallipolis Bulletin
August 18, 1896
Located by Teresa Herrmann in 2005
Transcribed by Lynn Anders

Irion, Mary

Death of Mrs. Irion
     Mrs. Mary Irion, who made her home with Mrs. John Safford of Green Township, her daughter, died March 9, 1900, of old age mostly, after one week of illness, aged 89 years and 1 month. The funeral services will be at Ohio Chapel at 10 a.m. Saturday, by Rev. Rose, the interment following at Clay Chapel by Undertaker Wetherholt.
     She was born in Virginia and came to Ohio when seven years old and lived in Clay Township until a year or so ago, when she went to live with her daughter mentioned. She was a fine old lady and is survived by children: Mrs. Jamima Neal, William Irion, Henry Irion, Mrs. Mary J. Sheets, Mrs. Dorcas A. Archer, Mrs. Irene Safford, Mrs. Sarah Gaaf and James Thomas Irion. Her husband, James Irion, died in 1893; aged 86 years.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Friday Evening, March 9, 1900
Transcribed by F.K. Brown

Irion, Maude [Forth]

Mrs. Maude Irion Died Wednesday;
Rites 2:30 Friday
     Mrs. Maude Forth Irion, long in poor health, died last evening at her home on Teens Run in Clay Township, about a mile from Route 7. She was a daughter of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Forth and was born and reared in the community where she died.
     At the age of 17 she was united with the Baptist Providence Church and lived a consistent Christian life.
     On June 6, 1917, she married Roy Irion. Two children were born to this union, Margaret, wife of Alfred Arnold and Charles. Mrs. Arnold had been with her mother since May and tenderly cared for her. She is survived by besides her children, her mother, Mrs. Rebecca Forth and these three sisters; Mrs. Minnie Kuhn and Mrs. Mamie Waugh, Gallipolis and Mrs. Bertha Conner of Huntingotn. Her father, one sister and one brother preceded her in death.
     The funeral will be at the home at 2:30 Friday with interment at Mound Hill.

[Note: from stone....1888-1942]

Gallipolis Paper
No date
Transcribed by F.K. Brown                                                                             Top of Page

Irion, Minnie

Mrs. Minnie Irion Dies In Westerville (Thivener Cor.)
     Mrs. Minnie Irion, a former resident of this community, died of a heart attack at her home at Westerville near Columbus. She lived long after the death of her mother, Mrs. Martindale. Mrs. Irion formerly lived near the Clay Townhouse and she still owned the home nearest the Townhouse in which relatives, Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Cofer live. She was a woman of lovely traits of character, going and walking for miles to help the sick and needy. Her last thoughts were about coming back here to spend her declining years.
     She leaves two grown sons, Paul and Burcham of Columbus. Her husband was killed 30 years ago in a sawmill explosion in Guyan Twp. She strove hard to raise her two sons, who were babies at that time.
On account of high water here she was buried in Westerville. Her husband is buried at Clay Chapel Cemetery.
     The world needs more women like Mrs. Minnie Irion, who helped more needy people than anyone who ever lived here.

Gallipolis Newspaper
No Date
Transcribed by Margaret Calvin

Irion, Nancy Jane [Willey]

Mrs. Irion Dead

     Nancy Jane Irion, daughter of Thomas and Mar--- Willey, born in Delaware County, Feb. 28, 1835; departed this life July 2, 1910, aged 75 years, 5 months and 5 days. Early in life she united with the Methodist Church and was a member of Ohio Chapel at the time of her death.
     On Oct. 13, 1857, she was united in married to William Irion. To this union eight children were born, six still survive, Charles, Frank, Floyd, Mrs. T.H. Jones, Mrs. G.A. Rader and Mrs. Etta Craft. Her husband preceded her some two years ago. She had been in poor health for some time, but bore her sufferings with Christian patience. She was a good wife and loving mother.

[Note: Death Certificate..mother listed as Nancy Jane Alexander. Burial Clay Chapel in Clay Township.]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Aug. 24, 1910
Transcribed by F.K. Brown

Irion, Pearl Lillian [North]

Mrs. Irion Dead
Passed Away Tuesday at Home on Garfield Avenue
     Mrs. Pearl Lillian Irion passed away Tuesday afternoon, August 5, 1919, at her home on Garfield ave. after a prolonged illness with a complication of ailments. She was 36 years old last February.
     Mrs. Irion was the daughter of James and Adele North of this city and was a devoted wife and mother and kind friend and neighbor, a faithful member of the Baptist church, and her death is regretted by many.
     Her husband, parents and the following children survive: Faye and Eulalia (twins), Floyd, Cecil, Vivian, Max, and Dorris Adele, also three sisters and two brothers, Mrs. Fannie Kraus, Will and Charles North and Mrs. Homer Beek of this city, Mrs. Sherley Jacox of Clarksburg, and Mrs. Minnie Elswick of Caldwell, O.
     The funeral will be held Thursday afternoon at 2 o’clock at the First Baptist church conducted by Rev. Frank King. Interment at Mound Hill by George Wetherholt.

Unknown newspaper
Unknown date

Mrs. Floyd Irion Dead
     Mrs. Pearl Lillian Irion, wife of Floyd Irion, died early Tuesday afternoon, August 5, 1919, at her home on Garfield Avenue. She suffered from cancer and had been in poor health for several years and had not been able to leave her home since she attended the funeral of her brother, John (Buck) North on
March 9.
     Mrs. Irion was born and had spent her whole life here, and was a most estimable woman. Her age was 36 years, 5 months and 9 days. She had long been a member of the Baptist Church. She is survived by, besides her husband, seven small children; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James North the former of whom is in very poor health; two brothers, William F. and Charles North, and four sisters, Mrs. Ed Elswick of Caldwell, O.; Mrs. Sherman Jacox of Clarksburg, W. Va., Mrs. Fannie Kraus and Mrs. Homer Beck, both of this city.
     The funeral services will be held at 10 o’clock this Thursday forenoon at the residence. Burial at Mound Hill by George J. Wetherholt.

[Pearl Irion’s birth date  is listed as February 1884 on the 1900 federal census; 1883 on find-a-grave.]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Aug. 6, 1919
Transcribed by Deanna Partlow

Irion, Robert W., Mrs.

     Mrs. Robert W. Irion, Eastern ave, had auto accident September 16, which resulted in death July 29,

[No further info]

Gallipolis paper
Transcribed by Maxine Marshall                                                                       Top of Page

Irion, Robert Wilson

Robert Irion, 84, Ry. Carpenter, Died Sunday
Native of Green Tp. Was Life Long Resident – Funeral Tuesday At 11
     Robert Wilson Irion, a highly esteemed resident of Gallia county through a long and useful life, died Sunday morning about 6:30, after a long period of declining health. Until Wednesday of last week, he was cared for at his home by his kinswoman, Miss Mary Wigner. When his condition became so that she could not look after him, he was taken to the Higgins Rest Home on Island Side.
     Mr. Irion was the son of John and Elizabeth Carter Irion and was born in Green township 84 years ago next August. He was twice married. His first wife was Betty Waddell and after her death, he wed Mrs. Irene Wigner Waddell and she, too, is deceased. He had no children and his nearest of kin are a nephew, Harry W. Irion of Columbus, and a niece, Miss Jessie Irion of Cincinnati.
     The greater part of Mr. Irion’s active life was spent as bridge construction foreman on the old Hocking Valley, now the C. & O. railroad. After his retirement a number of years ago he worked as a carpenter until his failing health caused him to cease. He was a man of large and powerful physique and unfailing optimism and good humor.
     Funeral services will be held at his late home, 856 Fourth avenue at 11 a. m. Tuesday with Rev. George Sagen officiating. Burial will be in Pine street cemetery under the direction of A. E. Tope.

[Note: Aug. 9, 1856 – June 23, 1940; Age 83 yrs. 9 mos. 14 das.]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Monday, June 24, 1940
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron

Irion, Sarah [Callahan]

Death of Mrs. Irion
     Mrs. Sarah Irion, wife of the well known Stockman of this county, whose critical illness with heart trouble mentioned in the Tribune several times, died at her home in Green township, May 22, 1901. Her funeral services will be conducted Friday morning at 11 o’clock, at Centenary, by Rev. C. W. Brady and Rev. John W. McCormick, the interment following at the same place conducted by Undertaker Wetherholt.
     The funeral attendance will doubtless be very large as Mrs. Irion was an exceedingly estimable and much beloved lady. Besides her husband she leaves a son and two daughters whose loving care was her solace and comfort during her illness, and whose lives are sadly bereaved by her departure. Mrs. Irion was a Jackson lady 43 years of age and was a sister of Mr. J. T. Callahan the well known monument dealer, who will also keenly feel the loss of an affectionate sister. The relatives will have the symbathy [sic] of a wide circle of friends.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Thursday, May 23, 1901
Transcribed by Suzanne Giroux

Irwin, Alice

     In memory of Alice Irwin who departed this earthly life March 27, 1894, of consumption, at the age of 14 years, 6 months, and 27 days.
     It was a sad wave of sorrow that swept over the over the community when the tidings came that the spirit of Alice had gone to the God who gave it. Alice was loved by all who knew her. All that earthly hands could do for her was done but of no avail, for the Lord saw fit to take her to her home beyond the skies. She leaves a father, five brothers and a host of weeping friends to mourn their loss, but their loss is her eternal gain. She has gone to her mother, who preceded her to that better land, less than a year ago. Weep not, father and brothers, for Alice, but trust in the Savior and you will meet her on that bright and happy shore where parting is no more. She can not come to you but you can go to her. Her remains were laid to rest in Mt. Carmel Cemetery March 29, 1894. Rev. Rice conducted the funeral services.

   Dear Alice, thou hast left us,
    Here thy loss we deeply feel;
    But ‘tis God that hath bereft us,
    He will all our sorrows heal.

    Allie sleeps, but not forever,
    There will be a glorious dawn;
    We shall meet to part no never,
    On the resurrection morn.

                          M.N. and C.B.

April 25, 1894
Gallipolis Journal
Transcribed by Henny Evans                                                                           Top of Page

Irwin, Carrie C.

Carrie C. Irwin Passes At 5:30 This Morning
Was The Oldest Member Of Old Family Of This County – Funeral At 2 Monday
     Miss Carrie C. Irwin, eldest of the three last members of her family, passed away at 5:30 this morning at her home, 723 Second avenue, after less than a week’s critical illness. Had she lived until next Tuesday, March 17, she would have been 85 years of age.
     Although a partial invalid for several years, she did not become bedfast until the early part of this week and even then, retained her mental faculties to the last, passing quietly without any great pain or suffering.

Native of Gallia Co.

     She was a modest, jovial individual who seldom moved outside her immediate family circle or neighborhood especially in recent years. She was the daughter of James F. and Elizabeth Clark Irwin and was born on a farm on Campaign creek near Porter. Her antecedents came to Gallia county well over a century ago.
     In 1872 the family came to Gallipolis. For many years the decedent had lived with her sister, Miss Sophia and her brother, Merch, in the residence where she died. The brother preceded her in death a number of years ago. Mrs. Mary Rathburn, widow of the late James W. Rathburn, who lives next door, with her daughter, Jette, is the only other survivor of the immediate family.
     Funeral services will be conducted by Rev. L. W. Gishler of the First Presbyterian church of which the deceased was a member, on Monday afternoon at 2 o’clock. Burial will follow in the family plot in Pine street cemetery by Elias Wetherholt. The family requests that flowers be omitted.

[Note: March 17, 1851 – March 14, 1936; Age 84 yrs. 11 mos. 27 das. The death certificate
has her name listed as Caroline Catherine Irwin.]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Saturday, March 14, 1936
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron

Irwin, Dan

Dan Irwin, 91 Passes Away 8 [PM] Last Night
Native And Nearly Lifelong Resident Of County
Funeral At 2 Wednesday
     The venerable Daniel Irwin, who was born and spent nearly all his life in Springfield tp., died at 8:15 last night at his home in Jackson. He was in his 92nd year.
     For some time his physical and mental condition had not been good. He was tenderly cared for by Mrs. Irwin and their daughter, Mrs. Thomas Buie, a nurse. Only a year or two ago the Irwins moved from Bidwell to Jackson, and recently in the Bidwell correspondence in this paper it was made known that they were planning to return to Bidwell and probably occupy the former home of E. T. Morrison.

Of Pioneer Stock
     Mr. Irwin was the scion of two pioneer families. His parents were John, Mary A. Clark Erwin [sic]. John was born in Gallipolis in 1819. John's parents, David and Mary Fletcher Irwin, came here from Marietta in 1809 (the year Lincoln was born). In 1827 they moved out on Campaign and he bought section five in Springfield tp., which was subsequently divided among his surviving children.
     Daniel was the next oldest of 11 children, and he was born Sept. 10, 1847. On Oct. 1, 1869, he married Margaret Humphrey of Eno, the nuptial knot having been tied by Squire Robinson. She and the following children, in addition to Mrs. Buie, survive: Mrs. Claude Kincade, Jackson; Mrs. J. W. Ballard and Mrs. Mary Coolville, both of Columbus; Bert Irwin, Le Mesa Calif.; Spencer Irwin, Los Angeles, and Emmett Irwin, Hubbard, Ohio. Mrs. Jerry Grover of Morgan, who died a few years ago, was another daughter.
There are two surviving sisters; Miss Irene Irwin of the Children Home's staff and Mrs. Ella Rees of Columbus.
     Mr. Irwin was a member of the Campaign Baptist church and was highly esteemed by all who knew him.
     Funeral services will be conducted by Rev. J. L. Stephenson and Rev. R. R. Denney at the Bidwell M. E. church at 2 o'clock Wednesday. Burial in Clark Chapel cemetery by J. L. Coleman. The Irwin home at Jackson is on the Route 35 entrance to the city and just a short distance this side of the railway tracks crossing the route.

[Note: Date of death on death certificate is October 24, 1938.]

Newspaper (prob. October 1938, Gallipolis) clipping found in the Simmerman files, Erwin file, Bossard Library.
Transcribed by Lynn Anders                                                                           Top of Page

Irwin, Edith Viola

     Miss Edie Irwin, daughter of Mr. Josiah Irwin of Perry Township, died Wednesday evening of consumption. She was a fine young lady of 19 and much admired for her good qualities.

[Note: July 20, 1876 – Feb. 3, 1897; Age 20 yrs. 6 mos. 17 das. She was the daughter of Josiah & Sarah A. Coplen Irwin. She is buried in Old Pine Cemetery.]

Gallipolis Daily Tribune (Pg. 3)
Thursday, February 4, 1897
Transcribed by Sandy Milliron

Irwin, Edward S.

Death of E. S. Irwin
     Mr. E. S. Irwin, of Charleston, W. Va., died at the above city Saturday of last week.  Mr. Irwin was born in this county and was well and favorably known here.  He was a brother of James, John, and Capt. Dave Irwin, of this city and county, and a brother-in-law to Capt. John H. Nevius.  The Charleston Gazette says:
     "On Friday he seemed to rally some, and it was the hope of his physicians to eventually bring him around all right, but during the latter part of the night he seemed to to be somewhat restless, and at 7:45 o'clocok yesterday morning he arose in his bed and asked for a glass of water, but before it could be given to him, he fell back and died instantly from heart failure.  In the death of Mr. Irwin Charleston loses a prominent and honorable business man who never did anyone a wrong.  His hand was always open and no one who asked a favor or aid ever went away empty handed.  He had the respect and esteem of everyone, and now that he is gone many a tear of sorrow will be shed for Uncle Ed who was everybody's friend. 
     Edward S. Irwin was a son of David and Mary F. Irwin, and was born in Gallia County, Ohio, June 6, 1827, and was married to Elizabeth A. Nevius in Cincinnati, Ohio, April 2, 1874.  In 1871 he became a resident of this city and served six years as a member of the City Council.  At the time of his death he was in the livery and sale stable business.  A wife and three children survive him to mourn their loss.  The funeral services will took place Sunday forenoon.  If death be sleep, the awakening of E.S. Irwin will be a sweet one in the morning, and if those for whom he did a kind act in life were to lay a rose on his bier his bed would be a wilderness of flowers."

Gallipolis Bulletin
February 27, 1892
Transcribed by Henny Evans                                                                           Top of Page

Irwin, Edward S.   [no cemetery entry]

The Late E. S. Irwin
From the Charleston Star Tribune
     The busy world takes but little note of one, however prominent and successful in secular affairs, however much of popular esteem he may have enjoyed, when he disappeard from his accustomed sphere. There are, however, a few men, the influence of whose lives who survive them, and make the world better for having been among men. Our deceased friend is a shining example of this truth. Such is the fragrance of his memory, that the name of Edward S. Irwin is breathed by all who knew him with a sigh of deep reverence and respect; for we all have loved him while he lived and will cherish his memory always, aye, until our own summons come to join him.

“In that mysterious realm where each shall take
His chamber in the silent halls of death.”

     He was an honest man, a kind and generous man, an earnest, considerate, tender, manly man, and in all genuine qualities and attributes, he was in the truest sense, a gentleman, and we shall rarely look upon his like again. The writer knew him well, and loved him, and with a host of friends shares a fond memory of him, his faultless, cheery, brotherly nature. It is impossible that he could have had an enemy, for he cared more for others than he did for himself. Without pretense, he despised hypocrasy, and in his life so strove for the happiness of others that his reward must be great in the world into which he has entered, if there is one beyond this. His adoration of his devoted wife and children, so well known to all, was but another proof of his gentle soul, while his pride of his little home circle was a beautiful shrine erected in his heart, and he loved to speak of this idolatry. Though he left his tenement of clay months ago, a city full of people feel his loss, and it is doubtful if the loss of any citizen would awake a sense of more sincere regret.
     Mr. Irwin was the son of David and Mary Irwin, and was born in Gallia County, Ohio, June 6th, 1829. His early manhood was passed in farming. He came to Charleston in 1862 and for many years engaged in mecantile pursuits, when he entered into the livery business, the most popular in that line, in which he was engaged at the time of his death. He married Miss Elizabeth Nevius, of Charleston, April 2nd, 1874, who with three lovely children survive him.
     We trust, with full hearts, that their irreparable loss will rest upon his loved ones, in the conselonsness of his glorious virtues, as gently as the peace which falls upon the face of the dead, for whom they are not premitted to grieve alone. 
                                                                                            O. A. P.

Gallipolis Bulletin
June 11, 1892
Transcribed by Lisa Halbig

Irwin, Ethel Wickline

     Mrs. Ethel Wickline Irwin, wife of Mr. Ernest Irwin of near Rio Grande, passed away Friday, April 17, 1925, in the Holzer hospital where she had been in a critical condition for the past nine weeks. She was operated on for appendicitis and complications later developed which finally caused her death.
     Funeral services were conducted at Calvary Baptist church, Rio Grande, Monday afternoon by Rev. W. J. Fulton and Rev. W. R. Barbour, and were very largely attended, showing the high esteem in which she was held.
     Mrs. Irwin, who was 31 years of age is survived by her husband, two sons, Clarence, 11, Glenndon, 5, and Marianna, 9, her father, Mr. Lewis Wickline, five brothers, David of Chillicothe, Isaac of Jackson, William of Chicago Heights, Ill., Newton and Ellet of near Mt. Sterling, and two sisters, Mrs. D. Beldon Davis of Shubuta, Miss., and Mrs. James P. Burgess of Derby, Ohio.
     She was a fine Christian woman with a wide circle of friends who sincerely mourn her early departure.

[Note: Buried in Calvary Baptist Cemetery in Raccoon Township. Death certificate says died May 17, 1925, newspaper appears to be April 1925.]

Gallia Times
April 23, 1925
Transcribed by Irene Hively Blamer

Irwin, Gertrude I. [Patton]

Mrs. Irwin Dies Tuesday In Columbus
     Gertrude Patton Irwin, 62, a resident of 1964 Bedford Rd., Columbus and wife of Creth D. Irwin, a native of Springfield twp., this county, died Tuesday. Mrs. Irwin was a member of the Frist Community church and Ladies of Exchange Club. In addition to her husband, who has many relatives in Gallia County, she is survived by three daughters, Mrs. Frank Timmons, Mrs. Jack Scott, and Mrs. Robert Speice and nine grandchildren.
Services will be held at 10 a.m. Friday at the Jerry Spears Funeral home, West Broad St., with burial in Sunset Cemetery.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Wednesday June 07, 1961
Transcribed by Suzanne H. Giroux

Irwin, Hattie [Dickey]

Former Resident Dead
     Mrs. Robert Irwin, formerly Miss Hattie Dickey of Harrison Township, died last week at Denver, Colo., and the body was sent back to her former home for burial arriving Friday. It was met at Gallipolis and taken to Providence for interment.

Gallipolis Bulletin
Thursday, Feb. 29, 1912
Transcribed by Sandy Lee Milliron

Irwin, Irene I.

Irene Irwin Claimed at 94 Friday
     Irene I. Irwin, 94, who resided at 636 Third Ave., until four and a half years ago, died at 4:45 a.m. Friday in a Geneva, O., rest home. She had been in failing health for several years.
     Miss Irwin was employed at the Gallia County Children’s home for 19 years, and retired in 1940. She was a member of Grace Methodist church, and was active for many years in the Women’s Society for Christian Service.
     She was born Dec. 23, 1870 in Springfield twp., daughter of the late John and Mary Ann Clark Irwin. She was the last of her family, and was preceded in death by six sisters and three brothers. The only survivors are nieces, nephews and cousins.
     Services will be held at 1: p.m. Monday at the Waugh-Halley-Wood funeral home. Rev. Hughey Jones will officiate and burial will be in Clark cemetery near Porter. Friends may call at the funeral home from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. on Sunday.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Saturday, March 20, 1965
Transcribed by Sandy Lee Milliron                                                                    Top of Page

Irwin, J. Merch

Death of J. Merch Irwin
     Mr. J. Merch Irwin died at his home on Second Avenue at 7:20 o’clock, this Friday morning, August 9,  1918.  Mr. Irwin has not been in good health for the past year but it was only within the past month that he has been confined to his room.  His parents were Mr. and Mrs. James F. Irwin of Porter.  He was seventy-four years old and has been a resident of Gallipolis for forty-five years.  He was for many years engaged in the mercantile business where by his industry and reputation for integrity he amassed considerable means.
     Mr. Irwin has been for many years a director of the Buckeye Building & Loan Co., and was for a long time a director of the First National Bank.  He was one of the oldest members of the Naomi Lodge, Knights of Pythias, which lodge will have charge of his funeral services.  Mr. Irwin was very generally a well-liked man and one whose judgment was highly esteemed.  He was considered one of the best judges of real estate in the city.  He leaves three sisters, Misses Carrie and Sophia, who have always lived with him, and Mrs. Jas. Rathburn.  The funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon.  Interment by George Wetherholt at Pine Street Cemetery.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Friday, August 9, 1918
Transcribed by Eva Swain Hughes

Irwin, James F.

Death of James F. Irwin
     Mr. James F. Irwin died at his residence on Second Street, in this city, on Saturday morning last, after a long illness from which he suffered greatly. Mr. Irwin was born at Malden, West Virginia, on the 24th of February, 1817, and at an early age removed to Springfield Township, Gallia County. He was engaged in prosperous business at Porter for many years and finally came to Gallipolis, where he resided until death came. On the 24th of August, 1840, he was married to Elizabeth Clark, of Springfield Township. She survives her husband, together with four children -- Misses Carrie and Sophie Irwin, Mrs. James Rathburn, and J. M. Irwin.
     Funeral services were held on Sunday afternoon at 4:00 o’clock, and were largely attended. The pall-bearers were A. W. Kerns, James W. Gardner, A. F. Moore, Chas A. Smith, J. C. Priestley and C. W. Bird. Among the relatives present from abroad were John and David, brothers, and sister, Kate; Mr. and Mrs. E. Wetherholt, Capt. John Levisey, Mrs. Frances Rowley and Joseph Rowley.
     Mr. Irwin was a good citizen, with the confidence and respect of all who knew him. He was an affectionate husband and father, and his loss falls heavily upon those who were near to him.

Gallipolis Bulletin
Saturday, July 30, 1892
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron

Irwin, Julia F.

     Miss Julia F. Irwin was born in Springfield tp., Gallia Co, O., April 19, 1859, and died in the same house in which she was born January 24, 1883, aged 24 years, nine mo, and five days. She was the only daughter of Capt. David and Jane Irwin. Three brothers are left to mourn the departure of their beloved sister – Alpheus E, editor of the Charleston Leader, Charles A. and Elmer D.
     She had been in delicate health for about five years; had been confined to her bed about seven weeks. On Sunday the symptoms became alarming, but a change for better was notable on Monday. The change proved to be transitory. She grew worse rapidly, and Wednesday at half past seven p.m. she passed away without a struggle. Her brothers were dispatched for, but arrived too late to see her alive.
     The funeral took place from the house, Saturday at 10 o'clock a.m. by Rev. Geo. J. E. Richards; text, John xi chapter, 15 verse;" I am glad for your sakes that I was not there, to the intent ye may believe, nevertheless, let us go into him" the remains were interred at Bethel Cemetery.
     The early part of her life spent in Gallipolis, where her parents moved for the education of their children. After her health began to fall they return to the farm near Porter, where she died. Julia will not only be long remembered by her many friends for her beauty and accomplishments, but also for the generosity of her heart shed abroad in the community in which she left. The gentleness of her manners and friendly disposition won for her many friends. Her sun has set in the morning of life. How true that "life bears us on like the current of a mighty river." It has born from our reach one dearly beloved by all him she met. By her upright and honorable character and exemplary life she is worthy the esteem of every young person, and that while we mourn the loss of so worthy a friend from our community, yet the calm and peaceful resignation manifested by her during her sickness assures us that our loss is her eternal gain, having left this vale of tears for that brighter and happier home above.

[Note: buried in Bethel Cemetery, Addison twp.]

Gallipolis Journal
January 24, 1883
Transcribed by Jessica L. Weber

Irwin, Mary Ann [Clark]

Mrs. John Irwin

     Mary Ann Clark, daughter of William and Elizabeth Clark, was born at Porter, Ohio, July 19, 1826 and passed away Feb. 18, 1920, aged 93 years 6 months and 29 days. Her parents were both born in England and were married in St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London.
     The deceased was married to John Irwin on June 30, 1844, he being the son of David and Mary Fletcher Irwin, who were among the earliest settlers of Gallipolis, Ohio. Mr. Irwin died Feb. 7, 1898. To this union were born eleven children, eight girls and three boys.
     Those preceding her to the Great Beyond were Agnes A. Root, Lucinda (? can't read), Martindale, Alice, who died in infancy and Kate G. Leonard. These who are left to mourn her loss are Daniel, Ellen Rees, Laura A. Berry, John, Lizzie L. Grover, Edward and (? can't read), who nursed and gave her such tender care during the helpless years of her life.
     The deceased was a woman of remarkable character, amiable disposition, one who looked to the interest of all around her, finding no task too irksome as long as her health permitted. It can well be said "She hath finished her work, her life is ended" The funeral was held at the home Friday forenoon by Rev. W. J. Fulton.

Gallia Times
Feb. 26, 1920
Transcribed by F. K. Brown

Irwin, Sophia

Miss Sophia Irwin Passes in 86th Year
Funeral Services Will Be Held at 2 Saturday At Home Where She Died
     The death of Miss Sophia Irwin briefly announced in yesterday's paper, took from Gallipolis a woman of exemplary character who was well-known in church and other circles here. The end came very suddenly about 2:30 yesterday afternoon at the Irwin home 723 Second ave.
     Though Miss Irwin was in her 86th year and had been confined to her bed for a year, she was cheerful and comfortable and was not suspected of being in a critical condition. She passed away as if falling asleep while the attention of those who took care of her was averted for the moment to other household affairs.
     Miss Irwin was born Oct. 30, 1853, on Campaign near Porter and was a daughter of James and Elizabeth Clark Irwin. The family moved to Gallipolis in 1872. Three years ago March 14 Miss Carrie Irwin died, three days before her 85th birthday. Their only brother, Merch Irwin, had died in the same home some years before.
     Of this family--Mrs. Mary Rathburn, widow of James W. Rathburn, is the only survivor; and she and her daughter, Miss Jette, moved into the Irwin home last fall, having long lived in the first house below.
     Decedent was a member of the Presbyterian church and in other years actively participated in the affairs of its affiliate organizations.
     Rev. Lewis Weber Gishler will conduct the funeral services at the home at 2 o'clock Saturday p. m. Interment in Pine St. cemetery by George J. Wetherholt & Sons. The family requests that flowers be omitted.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
March 31, 1939
Transcribed by Joanne Galvin

Isaacs, Ann [Perry]

     August 8, 1895, Mrs. Ann Isaacs, wife of Daniel Isaacs, of Wales, this county. Mrs. Isaacs, whose maiden name was Perry, was born in this county in 1846, and spent her early days at the old homestead. She was married about the year 1870, and until the time of her death, resided on a farm near Wales. Many years ago she commenced suffering with diseased bone of one of her limbs, and for a time it was so painful that in 1882 she went to Cincinnati to receive medical treatment, and was benefited to such an extent that she has since been able, part of the time, to walk without the aid of a crutch, until a few months ago the limb again grew worse. Her case was a hopeless one with only one chance,--that of amputation.
     Drs. W.D. Hamilton and W.H. Knauss, of Columbus, and Dr. Howard, of Parkersburg, came in Wednesday night to perform the operation. She had grown very weak and fears were entertained that she would not recover from the effect of the opiate. The operation was undertaken Thursday morning, the limb being removed at the hip joint. She recovered from the effects of the opiate, but the shock ws so great to her system that she passed away about 3 o'clock in the afternoon of the same day.
     Deceased was an excellent woman, with affection and the respect of all,and enjoyed the friendship of a large circle of friends. She leaves to mourn the loss of a loving and affectionate wife and mother, her husband and five children, two boys and three girls. She was laid to rest at the old cemetery at Nebo Church, Saturday at 10 a.m.

Gallipolis Journal
Aug. 14, 1895
Transcribed by Nancy McMillan

Isaacs, David

Physician Dead
Dr. David Isaacs, Native of Gallia County, Died in Omaha Late in June
     We have received the following from Mrs. Thomas Reese of Columbus, relating the death of her brother, who will be well remembered here by many relatives and friends:

     Dr. David Isaacs, the son of Daniel and Anne Isaacs, was born in Gallia County, Ohio. At the age of 18 years he removed to Nebraska. After receiving his degree in medicine in Omaha he praticed his profession for a few years. He then went abroad and remained for several years, specializing in diseases of the eye, ear, nose and throat.  He served for a time as house surgeon in the London Throat hospital and Royal London Opthalmic hospital. Late he returned to Omaha and established an office there. Surviving Dr. Isaacs are his widow, a brother, I.E. Isaacs of Iowa City, Iowa, and three sisters, Mrs. L.O. Evans, Twin Falls, Idaho; Mrs. Thomas Reese and Mrs. David Hughes of Columbus. 
     The following obituary notice is from Edwin Hast Jenks, D.D.,Pastor of the First Presbyterian church at Omaha: "On Wednesday, June 29, it was my sad privilege to conduct funeral services over the remains of a Christian gentleman, a distinguished physician and a dear friend, Dr. David Isaacs. The services were held at the home of his wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. I. Doolittle, in Omaha, Nebraska. In that same room a little more than eight years before I was privileged to join the young couple in marriage. During these years together the ties of love and affection continually grew stronger. Their home life was ideal. Both were skilled in music, and, with their friends in their own home they shared in that enjoyment.
     Dr. Isaacs was a man of quiet dignity.  He was always scrupulous in dress, rather reserved in manner, correct in speech, and upright in all relations.
His illness was of short duration, and with even his splendid physique he was not able to rally from a serious operation.
     He was much beloved by his family and friends, and respected by his profession.  At his funeral some of the most distinguished physicians and surgeons of the ciy were present to pay their respects.  Of him I would like to repeat what one doctor told me of another some years ago: "He not only held high rank in his profession, but he made good as a man."
     While the people of this city will feel the loss of such a citizen, and friends one from their inner circle, to his loving wife, and brother and sisters it is a tragedy.  He was in the prime of life, the picture of health and growing influence.  I write these few words of appreciation that the friends around his old home may know that one of their sons has won an honorable place and a good name out in the world."

Gallia Times
July 21, 1927
Transcribed by Nancy McMillan

Isaacs, Sarah M. [Cheatwood]

Mrs. John Isaacs Passes Sunday; Rites Tuesday A. M.
     Mrs. Sarah M. Isaacs, wife of John Isaacs died Sunday morning at her home near the junction of routes 141 and 233. She had been ill for some time. The daughter of Davis and Anna Beman Cheatwood, she was born June 24, 1877 (almost 66 years ago) in the same community where she passed away and where she was an esteemed life-long resident.
     Survivors, in addition to the husband, are three sons, Virgil and Clarence of Bowling Green and Hollis of Gallia, also five grandchildren and two sisters, Mrs. T. R. Neal of Springfield and Mrs. Lexie Belcher of Rio Grande.
     The body is at the home and will remain there until taken to the Salem Baptist Church, of which she was a member for the last rites. These will be conducted Tuesday morning at 11 o’clock (EWT) by Rev. R. R. Denney. Burial will follow in the church cemetery by W. W. Phillips of Waterloo and Ironton.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Monday, March 29, 1943
Transcribed by Sandy L. Milliron

Isaminger, Sadie Genevieve

     ISAMINGER ---In this city, on Sunday, May 15th of scarlet fever, SADIE GENEVIEVE, daughter of Rev. G. W. Isaminger, aged 14 months.

Gallipolis Journal
May 21, 1874
Transcribed by Charles Wright

Ivey, James Lewis

     IVEY - Mr. Lewis Ivey, of Perry township, died Wednesday of last week and was buried at Old Pine Church last Saturday, the funeral services being conducted by Rev. J. M. Davis. He was about 80 years of age and had been ill with lung trouble for a long time, and was well liked by all his neighbors.

Gallipolis Bulletin
Friday, March 3, 1905
Transcribed by Suzanne Giroux

Ivey, William
From The Tribune’s Correspondent at Rio Grande
     Many of the comrades and friends attended the burial of the Ex-soldier, Mr. Tom Ivey at Old Pine Cemetery last Friday, Dr. J. M. Davis officiating.  Mr. Ivey was a member of Co. E 36 Regt. Ohio Volunteer Infantry.
     He married a lady by the name of Smith and lived on a farm, rearing a family of six children but only two, a son and daughter, are living now. They are both single and at home with their mother to comfort and aid her in her old age and at present very feeble. She was not able to be away from home to see the last tribute of respect paid to her loving husband.
     After the services of the church, Undertaker Davis, of Thurman, took charge of the burial and the remains of Wm. Ivey were laid to rest in a beautiful slate vault to await the Resurrection morn.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune (Pg. 1)
Thursday, November 16, 1905
Transcribed by Sandy Milliron

Ivory, Ella

Death of Mrs. Ivory
     Mrs. Ella Ivory, wife of Mr. Wm. Ivory, of the upper end of the city, died at 2:30 p.m. today. Her burial by Wetherholt will be Thursday afternoon at Mound Hill.

Gallipolis Daily Tribune
Thursday, March 22, 1900
Transcribed by Sandy Milliron