Lincoln County Kansas Obituaries: Surnames starting with "A"
Lincoln County Kansas Obituaries
Surnames starting with
ABBOTT --- Clarence ABBOTT Lincoln County Beacon, May 28, 1885
---At Sylvan Grove, May 12, 1885, Clarence Abbott, only child of Emer and Jennie Abbott, and aged 2 years. Clarence was a bright child, cheerful in sickness. His heavenly Father calls him away from pain and temptation.ACHTERBERG -- William Lincoln Sentinel, Nov. 11, 1909.
--- When the bell of the German Evangelical Lutheran church rang Sunday morning at 7:30 it meant to spread the thrilling news that one of the church's oldest members had passed away.
William ACHTERBERG, living with his son Herman five miles south of Lincoln, died early Sunday morning at 2 o'clock at the age of 75. The cause of his death was a paralytic stroke, which occurred at about susnet Saturday evening. Dr. HULTNER was called immediately. He stayed unconscious until he was relieved at 2 o'clock at night. Mr. ACHTERBERG was feeling comparatively well last Saturday, ate a hearty dinner, and was around with his son, who was constructing a foundation for a corn crib. While at work, Herman on looking up, found his beloved father stretched out on the ground.
Mr. ACHTERBERG was born in Germany in 1834. He emigrated in 1872, and settled in Lincoln county, Kansas. Three sons, Albert, Adolf, Herman, and one daugher, Emma, Mrs. Chas. STEINHAUS, survive him. His beloved wife preceded him in death 14 years ago. The funeral was held Tuesday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, with Rev. J.H.F. HOYER officiating. The remains were interred in the Lutheran cemetery, south of Lincoln. Submitted by Tracee Hamilton (no relation).ADAMS -- John Lincoln Republican, March 17, 1887
---Died at Milo, Kansas, U.S.A. at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Robert McBRIDE, John ADAMS, aged 76 years. He was born in Fife, Scotland. He has lived in America 70 years. He died quite suddenly. Only a few days before his death he taught Mr. McBride's 5-year-old boy the twenty-third Psalm, 5th verse. The funeral was held in the First church at Milo. He was the oldest and first member of this organization. The whole neighborhood was present at his funeral.ALLEN -- Infant Lincoln Sentinel, June 5, 1902
---June 2, eleven miles southwest of Lincoln, the infant child of Robert ALLEN and wife.ALLEN -- William Lincoln Republican, Feb. 24, 1887
---Mr. William Allen, died at Salina February 22nd, aged 69 years and 6 months. Deceased was born at Chambersburg, Pa. In the year 1876 he came to Kansas and has since then been a resident of Lincoln county. His wife preceded him to the better world only a few weeks. Yesterday morning his remains were brought to this city, accompanied by his daughter, Mrs. J.B. GOFF. The funeral was held in the afternoon, Rev. W.D. Ward officiating in the house and at the grave.ALLSWORTH --- Jennie I. (COULTER) ALLSWORTH Lincoln County Beacon Thursday Dec. 2, 1880.
---Died in Lincoln Center, November 24th, at 5 p.m. of quick consumption Jennie I. COULTER, wife of B.W. ALLSWORTH, aged 27 years.
Mrs. ALLSWORTH was born in Lawrence County, Pennsylvania, where she was reared by her maternal grandparents, her mother having died of quick consumption when she was two weeks old, and where she resided until a year ago last September when she came to Kansas to join her husband who had precede her a few months. Six weeks ago she came to Lincoln Center to live, her husband being employed as principal of the public schools here.
...Elder Bradbury preached her funeral discourse on Friday, November 26th, when her remains were laid to rest on the beautiful hillside consecrated by the burial of our loved ones.
...her little Willie nearly three years of age and her baby girl five months old that she named when she was dying will never know the irrepairable loss they sustain in her death. submitted by Bill and Diana Sowers (Note... We are not related to this person. We found this obit while looking through the paper.)ANDERSON --- Look under: America S. (ANDERSON) HARMANANDERSEN --- Karen ANDERSEN Lincoln Sentinel, Jan. 25, 1912
---At Denmark Jan. 18, 1912, from a complication of desease, and old age, Karen Andersen, widow of Christian Andersen, who died some years ago from injury received in a runaway.
Mrs. Andersen was born April 16, 1836, at Helsinger Jutland, Denmark, came to the United Staes in April 1870, and married Mr. Andersen on April 15, 1870, at Junction City, Kanass, moved on their homestead at Denmark about Nov. 1, 1870, and have lifed their since Mrs. Andersen would have been 70 years old next April. She leaves no children.
One niece Maria and two nephews Carl and Hans Jensen, survive her, they were with her for many years. Hans Jensen is really an adopted son. He inherits the property that is left which is one of the best farms in the neighborhood, and he deserves it too, as he and his sister and brother kept everything on the premises in better condition than most any one else would have done and did all that could be done for theiraunt's comfort and tenderly cared for her. The writer of this notice spent many plesant hours with Mrs. Andersen in her home talking over old hardships. She had a wonderful memory and a cheerful dispotion so she was quite an interesting character and was generous to a fault and especially to the needy. (C. Bernhardt)ANDRESON --- Dr. Paul S. ANDRESON Lincoln Sentinel-Republican, Nov. 12, 1942
---Dr. Paul S. Andreson, Sylvan Grove dentist, died unexpectedly at his home early Monday morning, following a heart attack. Dr. Andreson's death was a severe shock, not only in the Sylvan Grove community, but throughout the county where he was widely known. Dr. Andreson had not been well for several months and had been under a physician's care, suffering from a heart ailment. Due to this ailment, he was forced to remain idle several months last summer and had only recently returned to his practice. … He was unable to "take things easy" as his physician advised, and as a result he suffered the fatal heart attack Monday morning at 7 o'clock. At the time of his death Dr. Andreson was aged 62 years.
A resident of Sylvan Grove most of his life, Dr. Andreson was one of the most popular dentists in central Kansas, practicing at both Sylvan Grove and Lucas. His work was well known and persons drove many miles to have him do their dental work.
Surviving are Mrs. Andreson, of the home; and their three children, Dr. Paul Andreson Jr., now first lieutenant in the army medical corps and stationed at Camp Robinson, Ark.; one daughter and a younger son.
Interment [was] in the Sylvan cemetery.
ARTMAN --- Arthur ARTMAN Lincoln Sentinel Republican, November 14, 1946
---Arthur ARTMAN was born in Hunter, New York, December 13, 1870, and departed this life November 8, 1946 at St. John's Hospital, Salina, Kansas. He came to Kansas with is parents in 1879 and lived near or in Lincoln the rest of his life. He was married to Minnie ADAMSON on May 27, 1895. She preceded in death on April 18, 1911.
Beginning in 1894 Mr. ARTMAN taught school for eleven years in various districts over the county. In 1902 he was elected to the office of Probate Judge of Lincoln County, holding this office for forty consecutive years. On May 11, 1912, he was united in marriage to Malinda ROATH of Denver,
Colorado. Mr. ARTMAN'S daily life was proof of his belief and knowledge that only through Jesus Christ can we enter the Kingdom of Heaven.
He leaves to mourn his departure, his beloved wife, Malinda ARTMAN; two daughter, Mrs. Meda E. VOSS, Vancouver, Washington, and Mrs. Flossie A. SCHROEDER, Beverly, Kansas; four grandchildren, three great grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Harriet RYAN, Lincoln, Kansas, and Mrs. Nellie SCHROEDER, Ataescadero, California; a number of nieces and nephews and a host of
Submitted by: Loren D. Schroeder, 624 Pierce St., P.O. Box 74, Maple Hill, KS 66507-0074 ---
email@example.comARTMAN --- Justus Arminus ARTMAN Lincoln Sentinel Beacon May 7, 1931.
...Justus Arminus ARTMAN was born in Hunter, New York, Sept. 5, 1849. Died at his home in Lincoln, Kansas, April 27, 1931, age 81 yrs., 6 mo., 22 days. In 1869, he was married to Miss Aspocia McCOON, near Hunter, New York,, to which union were born, one son and three daughter, all of whom survive him. Mr. ARTMAN was born on almost the same spot as was the birth place of his father, this farm having been given his father by the government, as a soldier of the Revolutionary war and which is still in the hands of the family.
He came to Lincoln County, Kans., in 1879, settling on a farm north of Lincoln. In 1881, he moved to town, having received an appointment to the office of Probate Judge. This appointment having experied he was elected to a second term to the same office. He then spent many years working in the mill and buying wheat until an accident unfitted him for further service there. Then for several years he was Custodian of the Central school building, faithfully performing his services throughout these years. Early in life he became a member of the Methodist church, but later transferred to the Christian church where for some 20 years, he remained a member.
He leaves to mourn his departure his companion, Mrs. Aspocia ARTMAN, his son Arthur, of Lincoln, Ks., and 3 daughters, Mrs. Ada FLETCHER, of Seattle, Washington; Mrs. Harriet RYAN, of Lincoln, Kansas; and Mrs. Nell SCHROEDER, of Paseo Robles, California. Also one sister, Miss Caroline ARTMAN of Hunter, New York; six grand children and other relatives and friends. Funeral services were held from the Hall Funeral Parolors, with Rev. Roy D. PLOTT in charge. Burial in Lincoln cemetery. This information was supplied by Loren D. Schroeder - email:
firstname.lastname@example.orgARTMAN --- Mrs. Malinda ARTMAN Lincoln Sentinel Republican, 1 September 1949
---Malinda MORRISON, one of 13 children, was born in Belden, Indiana, October 20, 1866, and departed this life August 26, 1949, at her home in Lincoln, Kansas. She came to Kansas with her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. John MORRISON in 1887 and for several years the family lived in Smith County. The father was an early-day circuit rider of the United Brethren church. Times were
hard and often the family was deprived of the necessities of life.
On February 10, 1889, she was united in marriage to Henry W. ROATH. To this union were born four children, two of whom died in infancy. On June 19, 1909, her husband preceded her in death in Denver, Colorado, where they then resided. With her two daughters she came to Lincoln, Kansas, to make their home in 1911.
On May 11, 1912, she was united in marriage to Arthur ARTMAN, who preceded
her in death on November 8, 1946. Mrs. ARTMAN was a devout christian and as long as her health permitted she was a faithful worker in the Methodist church of which she was a member. She leaves to mourn her departure, two daughters, Meda F. VOSS, Vancouver, Washington; Mrs. Flossie A. SCHROEDER, Beverly, Kansas; four grandchildren, four great grandchildren: one sister, Mrs. Mary SMALL, Denver, Colorado; a number of nieces and nephews and a host of friends.
The funeral service was held Saturday afternoon, August 27, from the Lincoln Methodist church, conducted by the minister, the Rev. B. A. Lovelady. Internment was made in Lincoln cemetery.
Submitted by Loren D. Schroeder, 624 Pierce St., P.O. Box 74, Maple Hill, KS 66507-0074 ---
email@example.comARTMAN --- Minnie M. ARTMAN Lincoln Republican April 20, 1911.
---Early Tuesday morning, when all nature is beautiful, when the birds sang sweetly, and the sun in its early splendor looked down upon so many happy homes and hearts, the angel of death entered the home of Judge ARTMAN and quietly took away the life of his beloved wife. Years of pain and suffering had, perhaps, made the visit of the death angel more welcome to the patient than would have been the case under any other circumstances. For fifteen long years Mrs. ARTMAN has been a sufferer from rheumatism and for the past seven or eight years here the suffering was almost unbearable. Through it all she was patient and uncomplaining and people outside of her immediate family knew little of the pain that she daily endured. Since December she has been confined to her home and much of the time to her bed. She was a member of the Church of Christ and a regular attendant at the services whenever her physical condition would allow her to do so, and when at last this pleasure was denied her she felt it keenly.
Although her condition had been such that her death was daily and hourly expected, still of the pain of parting with the loved one, is none the less intense. We are prone to give up those we hold most dear but in the midst of sorrow and loneliness the relatives will surely find relief in the thought that she is at peace, at rest, that the tired pain-racked body will suffer no more. Willing hands did all that could be done to relieve her sufferings, and now that she is gone they will have the satisfaction of knowing that she never lacked for care. She had nothing to fear in crossing the dark valley.
Minnie M. ADAMSON was born Mary 27, 1867, in Greene County, Pennsylvania. She came to Lincoln with her parents in 1885. Ten years later, May 27, 1895, she was united in marriage to Arthur ARTMAN, who is left to mourn her death. She leaves beside her husband, two sisters, Mrs. Anna MARSH, of Sequin, Kansas, and Mrs. H. R. STRAWN, of Lincoln, Kansas, and three brothers, Ephraim, Smith and Roy, all of this place.
The funeral services were held at the Church of Christ, Wednesday afternoon, at 2 o'clock, conducted by Rev. STINSON and the body was laid to rest in Lincoln Cemetery.
This information was supplied by Loren D. Schroeder - email:
firstname.lastname@example.orgASKEY - Ferris J. Lincoln Sentinel-Republican, 10 March 1966
--- Ferris J. ASKEY, son of Thomas W. and Ella REES ASKEY, was born in Lincoln, Kansas, November 27, 1885, and departed this life after a long illness on Feb. 27, 1966, at the Lincoln County Hospital at the age of 80 years and three months.
Ferris spent his entire life in Lincoln county as a farmer until his retirement, and even after he retired he took a great interest in the farming community to which he belonged.
On Sept. 22, 1920, Ferris was united in marriage to Mabel BROWN. To this union was born one daughter, Ruby Fern.
As a young man Ferris united with the Church in the rites of baptism and became a member of the Central Christian church.
Ferris was preceded in death by his paretns; one brother, Lloyd; and two sisters, Margaret and Anne.
He leaves to mourn his departure, his wife, Mabel of the home; one daughter Ruby Fern SNYDER of Ash Grove; three grandchildren, Patty, Jennett and Danny Snyder of Ash Grove; five brothers, Tom ASKEY, Gasville, Ark.; Fred ASKEY, San Antonio, Tex.; Andy ASKEY, Nawaka, Okla.; Arthur ASKEY, Wallace, Kan.; and Flem ASKEY, Colorado Springs, Colo.; three sisters, May COATS, Leoti, Kan.; Dorothy WINDES, Kansas City, Mo., and Beulah RUTTE of Westminster, Colo, several nieces and nephews and a host of friends and neighbors.
Submitted by Tracee Hamilton. (Note: distant relation).ASKEY --- Lloyd K. ASKEY, Jr. Lincoln Sentinel-Republican, Thursday, October 15, 1936
---Lloyd K. ASKEY, son of Lloyd E. and Theresa ASKEY was born near Ash Grove, Kansas, December 19, 1916. He died near Tescott, Kansas, October 5, 1936, at the age of 19 years, 9 months and 16 days. He was reared and attended school near Ash Grove and in Vesper and Lincoln. He was graduated from Lincoln High School with the class of 1934....
. He served an enlistment in the CCC Camp at Cawker City. Later, on January 6, 1936, he enlisted in the United States Army, Troop E, 13th Cavalry, Fort Riley. He was transferred to Troop E, Second Cavalry, on September 1. From there he was transferred to the Machine Gun Troop of Second Cavalry on September 8. He had completed 8 months and 29 days service at the time of his death.
His death is a great shock to the large number of friends who have known him and his family in the Lincoln and Ash Grove communities. They join in a common bond of sympathy for his bereaved parents and one brother, Qentin James and one sister, Maryella. Their grief is made bearable by the Christian loyalty of good neighbors. The funeral service was held from the Lincoln Methodist Church last Thursday afternoon, October 8, at 2:30.... The full American Legion burial service was held at the grave in Lincoln Cemetery.
Contributed by Bill and Diana Sowers. (Note: We are not related to this person)AVERY --- Hazel Herman AVERY Lincoln Sentinel-Republican, Sept. 30, 1943
---The life history of a beloved Lincoln woman, Mrs. Hazel Avery, was closed Sunday morning when she passed from this earthly realm at the Crestview Sanatorium in Kansas City, at 5:20 o'clock.
Born Dec. 20, 1892, in Lincoln, Cora Hazel Herman was the eighth and youngest child of Frederick W. and Susan M. Herman. She was reared in Lincoln, attended the Lincoln schools and after her graduation from high school attended the Emporia State Teachers College in Emporia.
While at Emporia, Hazel met Charles D. Avery, an employee of the Emporia Gazette. Their marriage took place at Salina, July 17, 1913, shortly after she had been graduated from Emporia State Teachers College, receiving her degree in music. Following their marriage, Mr. and Mrs. Avery lived for a time at Emporia, later moving to Joplin, Mo., and then to Junction City and other locations where he was engaged in newspaper work. They were the parents of one child, Charles Herman Avery.
After several years absence, Mrs. Avery returned to Lincoln, bringing her small son. Overcome with bodily pain, she found health and peace through Christian Science, winning her way back to a busy and successful activity which she had been denied. Early in 1927, Mrs. Avery purchased the Sophie Jorgenson hat and dress shop, continuing in business through more than 16 years.
She became a charter member of the Lincoln Blue Cross and later of the Business and Professional Women's Club of Lincoln, serving as their first president in 1934-35. She was also a member of Lincoln Chapter No. 48, Order of the Eastern Star, and of chapter DT, P.E.O. Sisterhood.
Memorial services for Mrs. Avery were held this Wednesday afternoon from the Methodist church. The body was laid to rest in Lincoln Cemetery. She was preceded to life eternal by her parents, one brother, Frederick William Herman (Ted); three sisters, Mrs. Lily Truman, Mrs. Rilla Yenser, Mrs. Cecil Shearer. Surviving nearest relatives are her son, Charles H. Avery, serving somewhere at sea with the U.S. Navy aboard a destroyer; three brothers, V.O. Herman, St. Louis; Richard F. Herman, Abilene; D.B. Herman, Kansas City.