Lyman, Donald Lee, d. 1998 - Lysinger, Ida Allison, d. 1950


Lyman, Donald Lee 29 Jun 1946 - 1 Mar 1998  CCH-N 11 Mar 1998

[Note: Son of Paul Mark & Helen Elaine (Taylor) Lyman; married 10 Feb 1996 Evangeline “Vanna“ ( ) McCullough]

Donald Lee Lyman, 51, of Ozark, died on March 1, 1998 at Cox South Hospital in Springfield. Donald was born on June 29, 1946 to Paul Mark Lyman and Helen Elaine Taylor Lyman in Springfield. Lee was a 32nd degree Mason with the York Rite and a member of the Masonic Lodge. Lee loved to fish and loved southern gospel music. Lee attended the Assembly of God Church in Ozark. On Feb. 10, 1996 Lee was married to Evangeline (Vanna) McCullough. Lee is survived by his wife Vanna of the home, two daughters Tammy Honse of Jefferson City; and Melissa Lyman of Bolivar. One stepdaughter Krista McCullough of Ozark and one stepson Jason McCullough of Ozark. His parents Paul and Helen Lyman of Republic and one sister Judy Smith of Tyler, Texas. Funeral services will be Wednesday March 4, 1998 at the Ozark Assembly of God Church with the Rev. Jeff Connett and Richard Orrell officiating. Burial with military rites will be at Hazelwood cemetery in Springfield, under the direction of Heritage Funeral Home, Ozark. Visitation will be Tuesday evening from 7 to 9 p.m. in the funeral home.

 

Lyman, Lula Ann (Taylor) 1871 - Jul 1902 CCR 31 Jul 1902

[Note: Daughter of George Washington & Sarah Jane (Canard) Taylor; married James L. Lyman 28 Aug 1870 - 6 Nov 1943; Buried Hazelwood Cem. In Greene County; husband was son of Lanson & Amanda Alice (Patterson) Lyman]

Card of Thanks

We return our heartfelt thanks to the many kind friends for their help and loving sympathy in the long illness and death of our daughter and sister, Mrs. Lula Lyman, which we can never forget and may heaven reward you every one.  Mrs. G. W. Taylor and family.

 

Lyman, William Francis, Jr. 19 Feb 1935 - Aug 2005 SN-L 10 Aug 2005

[Note: Son of William Francis & ? ( ?) Lyman; married 13 Aug 1957 Barbara Murphy]

William Francis Lyman Jr., 70, passed away in his home in Strafford, Mo. He was born on February 19, 1935, in Putnam, Conn. Bill played minor league baseball with the Kansas City A's as a pitcher 1953-1954. He served in the U.S. Army 1955-1959. He was united in marriage to Barbara Murphy on August 13, 1957, and to this union there were four children. The family lived in Branford, Conn., until they moved to Springfield, Mo., in 1968. Bill worked for DayCo until he formed his own business, Midwest Fiberglass, in 1970. He was very creative and was always working on at least one "project", but usually several "projects" at one time. He was an avid reader. Bill is survived by his four children, Beverly Eil and husband, Ken, Springfield; Barbara Eli and fiance, Steve Galbraith, Nixa; Betsy Poindexter and husband, Max, Bonne Terre, Mo.; and son, William R. "Willie" Lyman and wife, Becky, Strafford, Mo.; seven grandchildren, Bridget Lacy and husband, Scott, Springfield; Brandy Lyman and fiance, Justin Crigger, Springfield; Christopher Stinson, Springfield; Megan and Asia Eli, Springfield; Chelsea Eli, Nixa, and Brandon Lyman, Strafford; and one great-grandchild, Kaedon Lacy, Springfield. Funeral services will be held Thursday, August 11, 2005, at 10 a.m. in Greenlawn South. Graveside services will be held at 11 a.m. in Missouri State Veterans Cemetery. In lieu of flowers, memorial contributions may be made to Animal Abuse Council, c/o Telecomm Cre

 

Lyman, Worth R. 17 Sep 1897 - 29 Jul 1920 CCR 30 Jul 1920 p1

[Note: Son of Albert Jackson & Maggie (Russell) Lyman; grandson of Lanson & Amanda Alice (Patterson) Lyman; first name from MO DC varies from spelling in obit]

Weth Lyman, age 22 years, only son of A. J. Lyman of Mentor, was found by the roadside a mile from his home Wednesday morning in an unconscious condition from a wound caused by a 22-caliber target bullet, which had entered his forehead and lodged in the back of his head. He was rushed to Springfield and placed in the Springfield hospital, where Drs. Elkins and Russell removed the bullet Lyman died at 4:10 o’clock Wednesday afternoon without ever have regained consciousness. Coroner Ely Paxson impaneled a jury and held an inquest over the body to ascertain the cause of the shot which killed young Lyman. As Lyman had no known enemy, it is not believed that anyone shot him intentionally. The funeral services were held today, followed by interment near Mentor in the Dodson cemetery.

 

Lymanstall, Effie A. (Canion?) 4 Oct 1856 - 7 Apr 1936 CCR 9 Apr 1936 p1

[Note: Daughter of D. P. & Josephine (Bacon) Canion; Lymanstahl on tombstone]

Effie A. Lymanstall was born Oct. 4, 1856 and passed away April 7, 1936 at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Effie Bucher of Chadwick, aged 79 years, 6 months and 3 days. Mrs. Lymanstall leaves two daughters, Mrs. Bucher, and Mrs. Grace Ware of Des Moines, Iowa, three sisters, Mrs. I.E. Ferree of Golden City, CO, Mrs. Lucy M. Bitting of Aberden, Wash., Mrs. Ruth Greenwood of Aberden, Was., and eight grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren and many loved ones and friends. She was united with the Christian church of Unadilla, Neb. 48 years ago and has kept the faith. Mrs. Lymanstall was born, reared and married in Des Moines, Iowa, having spent the greater part of her life in Iowa. Funeral services were held at the Chadwick Baptist church, Wednesday, April 8 at 2 p.m., conducted by Rev. Worth Caughron with burial in Chadwick cemetery under the direction of Klepper Funeral Home of Ozark.

 

Lynch, Bob R. 14 Feb. 1929 – 6 Nov. 1996  CCH-N 11 Dec. 1996

[Note: Son of Carl & Julia (  ) Lynch; married L. Marie Bingham 19 Jun 1927 - 12 Sep 2005]

Bob R. Lynch, 67, Ozark, died Wednesday, November 5, in Ozark Riverview Manor. He was born February 14, 1929, in Alton, Illinois, and was the son of Carl and Julia Lynch. He graduated from Alton High School and served in the U.S. Army. He also graduated from the University of Missouri at Rolla with a degree in Mechanical Engineering. In 1952 he married Laura Marie Bingham. Before retirement in 1985, Mr. Lynch was employed by Lily Tulip. He, along with his sons, founded Tri-L manufacturing in Ozark in 1979. Mr. Lynch was a member of First and Calvary Presbyterian Church. He was also a member of the Ozark Chapter of Professional Engineers.  Survivors include his wife, Marie; his mother, Julie Smith; two sons and their wives, Robert and Robin Lynch, Ozark, and Tom and Valerie Lynch, Kansas City; two grandchildren, Cortney and Stephanie Lynch; a brother and his wife, Ron and Sharon Lynch, Houston, Texas; a sister-in-law, Anna Belle Bingham, Ozark; uncles, aunts and cousins. His father, Carl Ross Lynch, preceded him in death. Funeral services were Saturday, November 9, in Adams Funeral Home, Ozark, with Dr. Gary Stratman and Rev. Joseph Fahl officiating. Burial was in Weaver Cemetery.

 

Lynch, L. Marie (Bingham) 19 Jun 1927 - 12 Sep 2005 SN-L 14 Sep 2005

[Note: Daughter of Frank Gideon & Zella Marie (Estes) Bingham; married 1952  Bob R. Lynch 14 Feb 1929 - 6 Nov 1996]

L. Marie Lynch, age 78 of Ozark, passed away Monday, September   12, 2005, in her home. She was born June 18, 1927, in Springfield, the daughter of Frank and Zella Bingham. After graduating from Ozark High School, Marie attended MSU where she was a member of Alpha Sigma Tau. After graduating with a B. S. in education, Marie taught school in Rolla, Mo., and in Illinois. After marrying Bob Lynch in 1952 and giving birth to Robert, they moved back to Missouri. Her second son, Tom , was born in 1963. Marie stayed home to raise her sons and was active in 4-H, FFA, Hopedale Extension Club, and Professional Engineers Auxiliary. She was currently a member of First and Calvary Presbyterian Church in Springfield. Marie was preceded in death by her parents; her brother, Loyal; her sister, Anna Belle; and husband Bob Lynch. Survivors include her two sons and their families, Robert Lynch and wife, Robin, Ozark, and their daughters, Cortney and Stephanie; and Tom Lynch and wife, Valerie, Kansas City, and their sons, Daniel, Nicholas and Jonah. Funeral services will be held at 2 p.m., Friday, in Adams Funeral Home, Ozark, with Rev. Alf Halvorson and Rev. Joseph Fahl officiating. Burial will be in Weaver Cemetery.

 

Lynch, Lucinda E. (Rutherford) 28 Aug 1854 - 27 Mar 1938 CCR 31 Mar 1938 p3

[Note: Daughter of George & Nancy (Jorden) Rutherford]

Mrs. Lucinda Lynch, mother of Mrs. Zella Burke, died at the home of Mrs. Nannie Thomas, where she had been staying, Sunday morning. Funeral services were held Wednesday in charge of T.B. Chaffin.

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Lynch, Lucinda E. (Rutherford) 28 Aug 1854 - 27 Mar 1938 CCR 7 Apr 1938 p2

Lucinda E. Lynch, aged 83, died March 27 in Ozark at the home of Mrs. Nannie Thomas where she was staying temporarily. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Zella Burke. Funeral services were conducted on March 30 at 1:30 p.m. in the Chaffin Funeral Home with Rev. Charles C. Maples officiating. Burial was in the Weaver cemetery under the direction of T.B. Chaffin.

 

Lynch, William Henry 25 Jul 1846 - 13 Sep 1927 CCR 15 Sep 1927 p1

[Note: Son of Michael & Emily (Fligt) Lynch; married Jennie Soniizo]

William Lynch Died at Carthage

Owner of Marvel Cave Succumbs To An Old Ailment - To Be Buried In the Hills.

The following account of the death of William Lynch of Marvel Cave is taken from the Wednesday morning’s Springfield Daily News.  “I’ve little time for quest of gold. I need my time to live. And of the hours I may retrieve, Would there would be more to give.” This verse from a poem “Service” by William Lynch was recalled yesterday by Springfield friends of the Ozark pioneer, inventor, poet and scholar, who yesterday died in a hospital at Carthage. Mr. Lynch was born in Canada but became an American citizen. He was 80 years of age. His death was caused by gangrene in one of his feet due to an infection about 12 years ago from wearing colored socks. When the infection became serious about two weeks ago, he was taken to the hospital in Carthage where his daughter, Miss Genevieve is superintendent. He has one other daughter, Miss Miriam, who lives at the home near Marvel Cave. The first word was received in Springfield of the death of Mr. Lynch yesterday morning by Mrs. C. C. McCord, 1230 Roanoke avenue, a friend of the two daughters. Funeral services will be held in the little Shepherd of the Hills cemetery Thursday afternoon at 2:30 o’clock. In this little cemetery a lone pine stands guard over the graves of other pioneers of the Shepherd of the Hills country - Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Ross, known as “Uncle Matt” and “Aunt Mollie” of the Shepherd of the Hills and Levi Morrill, known as “Uncle Ike”. The Reverend John Crockett, pastor of the Tabernacle Presbyterian church and friend of Mr. Lynch, will have charge of the funeral services. Miss Daisy Livingston, of Springfield, will sing. The life of Mr. Lynch was as colorful as the background of the blue hills against which the last 35 years of his life were enacted. Born in Danville, Quebec, Canada, he held position of responsibility and trust in that country. He was the means of having the Canadian government establish a department of dairy agriculture which had been of much benefit to the country. He was a commissioner for the Canadian government to study mining conditions in the Klondike and served as a member of the Canadian parliament. He had traveled in most of Canada, the United States, Great Britain, Holland, France and Denmark, and he was a scholar and inventor. When in the early 90’s, Mr. Lynch read stories of the wonders of Marvel cave, he became so interested that he came to the Ozarks to visit the cave. Form that time, his love for the cave was a compelling force in his life. He purchased the cave and for several years, spent only part of his time there, making frequent trips to Canada. Those were the days before a railroad had been built through the rugged hills of the White River country, The Old Wilderness road build before the Civil war and over which Mr. Lynch traveled to his cave was not the most accessible road in the country. Freighting was done in wagons from Springfield and Harrison, Ark. Even then, however, the dream of Mr. Lynch for introducing the wonders of the Ozarks to the world was not to be daunted. He had a grand opening of the cave about 1895. A piano was lowered into the cave, a platform built and an orchestra hired. A temporary hotel of several rooms was partially constructed to accommodate the visitors. Few, however, came the great distances, so difficult was travel at that time. In those days, Rm. Lynch must have been a striking figure in the sparsely settle frontier country. Friends who have known him for many years recalled him as he came to the hills wearing a Prince Albert coat, an English cravat and derby and Van Dyke beard. For about 14 years, Mr. Lynch made his permanent home near Marvel Cave. He owned about 1,000 acres of land stretching out over the hills and hollows about the cave. Always his dream was to develop the region, He labored carving out a road across the hills and boasting the region. Mr. Lynch had a remarkable vitality which in spite of his age, enabled him to guide and explore in the cave. Seldom a day passed that he did not go into the cave if only to get a bucket of water from the clear cool spring many feet below the top of the ground and known as “The fountain of youth.” Mr. Lynch was inventor of an anti-dust and draft ventilator which he sold and is used in buildings and railroad cars, but which brought him small financial return. He also was writer of several poems which attracted favorable comment from prominent critics. Mr. Lynch was a friend of Harold Bell Wright, author of “The Shepherd of the Hills. When that writer came too the region for a visit about seven years ago while writing “The Winning of Barbara Worth” Wright also did some sculpture from clay in one room of the cave now called “Wright’s studio”. Always interested in literature. Mr. Lynch numbered among his friends and acquaintances many prominent writers of this country and Canada.

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Lynch, William Henry 25 Jul 1846 - 13 Sep 1927 CCR 22 Sep 1927 p1

The destiny of a man’s soul depends upon those things which his mind fosters and which whiten his spark of immortality until it fits into those things pure, from the hands of the Everlasting. The shadow of the life of William Henry Lynch will forever creep across the life of the Ozarks, as the shadows of the fleeting clouds, bringing to the citizens refreshing ideals for which to work and hope. We were unfortunate in that we did not know him, as others should have known him, yet within the time of our short acquaintanceship, we believe we saw deeper into his should, than most others say, who might have known him longer. With a personality founded upon knowledge of man and God, William Henry Lynch sought the beauties of his Marvel Cave, not for that which would inspire the average man, financial gain, but because he knew that he could better fit his soul to meet his master by associating himself with such a handiwork of his creator. And in his doing, he took into consideration the destiny of other souls and sought them to see what he had found and fostered, a real work of God, to the end that an inspiration from on High, might penetrate into the hopes of him who saw. To the writer, the voice of William Henry Lynch came “as a voice crying in the wilderness.” He brought to us the message of Marvel Cave -- what it meant to mankind in the life on earth and more of what it meant to bring people to the realization that such works can be nothing but the work of time, architect by a hand from the Great Unseen Heaven above. William Henry Lunch probably was as much misunderstood and unappreciated as any man that ever lived, because of his supervision and his refined understanding of men generally. We do not believe that his motives were selfish, but that he had the common good of man in mind while working for the things he hoped for. Beneath the pine trees which brought a message to only Pete, the body of William Henry Lynch will in time again become the dust of the earth, while the whisperings of his hopes and the spirits of his unaccomplished ambitions, will be taken up by the breeze of progress of coming generations and will become the things material upon the souls will be fed. No man can come into a community and life the life the life of endeavor and sacrifice that William Henry Lynch lived and fail to lay the foundation for a lasting monument for himself which not only reached into the very heart of the earth, but its pinnacle of service will be as the beacon light on the brow of the highest hill beckoning all to come to the realization that there is a God; that His handiworks are wonderful; and that the destiny of a man’s soul is determined, not by the judgments of men, but by Him, who shall stand at the right hand in that day yet to come. To live among the hills is to live where sentiment abounds more freely than where the hills and valleys are skyscrapers and paved streets of men. To live among the hills, one is more often to be likened into a being, not only human, but a bit spiritual, for it was from the hills whence came the voice crying in the wilderness, heralding unto the world the coming of Him, the Savior of the world. To live among the hills, as did William Henry Lynch, it is fitting and proper that his body should rest where it labored and that the hills should be made his sepulcher. And now as the dawns of day break forth with new hopes, and as the eventide brings its shadows over the havens of rest, the spirit of William Henry Lynch will live within the confines of the Ozarks, centering around Marvel Cave, of which none can speak without an echo of the man whose dream and ambition were the making of it as a place into which all might enter and not be denied the knowledge of the marvels of a Creator.

 

Lynch, William Henry, Prof. 6 Sep 1839 - 30 Sep 1924 CCR 3 Oct 1924 p1

Prof. W. H. Lynch Dead

Professor William Henry Lynch, 85 years old, field representative of Southwest Missouri State Teachers College, died Monday morning at 2 o’clock at the Springfield Baptist Hospital, following an operation. Professor Lynch was said to have been the oldest education in this section of the state. He had been connected with school work for the past 62 years and was well known throughout the state. Professor Lynch was born September 6, 1839 at Houston, Texas County, Mo. He was a resident of southwest Missouri all his life. When Professor Lynch was aobut 23 years old, he taught his first school at Houston, With the outbreak of the Civil war, Professor Lynch joined the Thirty-second Missouri infantry and served through the war. He was advanced to the rank of captain. He commanded one of the units of Sherman’s Army on its famous march to the sea. While serving in the army, he was popular with those in his command and never lost a day during the four years he served. Following the close of the war, Professor Lynch enter eht University of Missouri at Columbia, Mo from which institution he was graduated about 1868. He also attened the Lathrop academy at Colunbia. He received a degree of master of arts at the University of Missouri. Several years later, he attended a summer term at Harvard.

Professor Lynch had been field representative at Teachers College for the past 14 years. His territory comprised the twenty-two counties which are served by the local school. He was one of the best known educators in the state. One of the outstanding characteristics of Prof. Lynch was his memory and wide reading. At the time of his death, Professor Lynch was a subscribers to more than 100 newspapers. He was particularly interested in school news. During his lifetime he gathered an extensive library. One of his pastimes was to gather newspaper clippings of which he had several thousands. Professor Lynch is credited as being one of the first educators to introduce newspapers into classrooms. He believed in newspapers as a medium of education. Prior to becoming associated at State Teachers College, Professor Lynch was superintendent of the high school at Ozark, Christian County, Mo. Where he served for several years. He also taught at Salem, St. James, Steelville, Cabool, West Plains and Mountain Grove. Professor Lynch spent practically all of his leisure hours reading books and papers. He resided for many years at the Metropolitan hotel. At the time of his death, he resided at the Donovan apartments, 420 South Jefferson avenue. Professor Lynch was interested in all civic affairs and was an active worked in the Y.M..A. He was a member of the Masons, Knights of Pithias and other fraternal organizations. Professor Lynch was a member of the Chamber of Commerce, the University Club, G. A. R, and was treasurer of the Ozark Press Association. Professor Lynch was proud of his affiliation with the American Association of Science, a national organization, In politics, Professor Lynch was a staunch supporter of the Republican party. He only served in public office once, that being county clerk of Texas county.

Funeral services for Professor Lynch were held Wednesday afternoon at 3 o’clock. Rev. Henry Little, pastor, officiated. Services were conducted under the auspices of the Masons, An escort made up of members of St. John’s commandery. Interment was made in National cemetery under direction of the Paxon Undertaking company. Professor Lynch is survived by one daughter, Miss Florence Lynch of Springfield and one brother, Dr. R. B. Lunch of Plato, MO

Out of respect to Professor Lynch, the annual picnic of the State Teachers college which was to have been held Wednesday at Doling Park, was postponed until October 8. There was a memorial service held in the auditorium of State Teachers college on the

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Lynch, William Henry, Prof. 6 Sep 1839 - 30 Sep 1924 CCR 17 Oct 1924 p1

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Has been and will remain an inspiration and benediction to hundreds of young people who came under his teachings. Some members of this Lodge who enjoyed his close friendship and confidence are pleased to say of him - Nobly and well, with honest mien and friendly hand, He born the grand title of gentleman.” At the ripe age of 85 years, he laid aside the working tools of life to answer the call of the Supreme Architect of the Universe to enter the Grand Lodge above. He died at Springfield September 29, 1924, after a short illness, and was buried in the National cemetery October 1, the ceremonies of our Fraternity being performed at the grave by officers of Solomon Lodge, with ast Grand Master, C. H. Briggs leading and a number of members of Friend Lodge and other people from Ozark attending. Resolved, that in the death of William H. Lynch, Freemasonry has lost one if its shining lights, the community a model citizen, the teaching profession of the State its oldest and in some ways greatest instructor. Resolved, that we will cherish his memory, and in token of our sorrow our charter is draped in mourning. Resolved, That copies of this tribute be sent to his bereaved daughter asnd brothers, and copies be furnished to the Ozark papers for publication, and that a page of our record be set apart for this memorial.  CHARLES E. REID, G. J. VAUGHAN, W. L. HIXSON

Lynn, Clinton DeLoss  1955 - May 2011 SN-L 1 Jun 2011
Clinton DeLoss Lynn, 55, Spokane. Arrangements: Stumpff Funeral Home South, Kimberling City.

 

Lyon, Daniel F. 4 Nov 1896 - 17 Dec 1979 OH 20 Dec 1979 p8

[Note: married Dorothy 29 Oct 1911 - Sep 1976]

Daniel F. Lyon, 83, Crane, father of Eddie Lyon, Billings, died Monday in the Missouri Chest Hospital, Mount Vernon, after a short illness. Services were held Wednesday in Aurora with burial in Mount Olive Cemetery Marionville.

 

Lyon, Dorothy 29 Oct 1911 - Sep 1976 OH 23 Sep 1976 p5

[Note: married Daniel F. Lyon 4 Nov 1896 - 17 Dec 1979]

CRANE - Services for Mrs. Dorothy Lyon, 64, Route 1, Crane, were at 2 p.m. Sunday in the Mount Olive Methodist church neat Marionville with the Rev. David Arnsmeyer officiating. Burial was in Mount Olive Cemetery under direction of Peterson of Aurora. Mrs. Lyon died at 5 p.m. Thursday in her home following a long illness. She is survived by her husband, Dan; a son, Eddie, Route 2, Billings; a daughter, Mrs. Margaret Lasiter, Wichita, Kan.; three sisters. Mrs. Dollie Sutton, Farisita, Colo., Mrs. Hazel Warmath, Seattle, Wash. and Mrs. Nora Peters, Quincy, Calif.; and eight grandchildren and six great grandchildren.

Lyon, Mary Ellen (Rugh) 25 Dec 1853 - 27 Jan 1939 CCR 2 Feb 1939 p1

[Note: Daughter of John & Cathryn (Clifton) Rugh; married William Lyon ? - 1900; no legible tombstone]

Mary Ellen Lyon was born Dec. 25, 1853, near Circleville, Ohio, the daughter of John and Cathryn Clifton Rugh. She passed away Friday, Jan. 27, 1939, at 9 a.m. at the home of her niece, Mrs. Madge Tunnell, with whom she has made her home since coming to Ozark in 1931 from Granville, Ohio. She was 85 years, one month and two days of age at the time of her passing. Survivors include only three nieces, Mrs. Ida Bailey and Bertha Rugh, both of Los Angeles, Calif., and Mrs. Madge Tunnell of Ozark. Her husband, William Lyon, preceded her in death about 38 years ago. She was a member of the Methodist church. Funeral services were held Sunday, Jan. 29, 1939, at 2:30 p.m. in the Klepper Funeral Chapel at Ozark, with the Rev. L.H. Maples officiating. Interment was made in the Ozark City cemetery under the direction of the Klepper Funeral Home of Ozark.

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Lyon, Mary Ellen (Rugh) 25 Dec 1853 - 27 Jan 1939 CCR 9 Feb 1939 p8

We are deeply grateful for the words and deeds of sympathy at the death of our aunt, Mrs. Mary Ellen Lyon.

Mrs. Madge Tunnell, The Nieces and Nephews.

Lyons, Dennis L. “Denny” 22 Apr 1903 - 26 Jun 1969  CCR 3 Jul 1969 p8

[Note: married Lucille]

Dennis L. “Denny” Lyons, 66, of Sparta, collapsed in the Sparta Barber Shop at 2 o’clock Thursday and was dead on arrival at St. John’s Hospital, Springfield., A retired engineer with the Missouri Highway Department, he had moved to Sparta 28 years ago. He had farmed a short while. Mr. Lyons was a member of St. Joseph the Worker Catholic Church. Surviving are his wife, Lucille; two brothers, Joseph L. and Lawrence O, Springfield; and two sisters, Miss Elizabeth Lyons, Springfield and Miss Blanche Lyons, Los Angeles. Rosary services were at 7:30 p.m. Sunday in Harris Chapel, Ozark with the Rev. Joseph Gosche officiating. Funeral mass was at 9:30 a.m. Monday in St. Joseph the Worker Church, Ozark and burial was Tuesday morning in Resurrection Cemetery, Kansas City.

 

Lysinger, Ida Allison (Hardwick) Crawford 1867 - 1 Aug 1950 CCR 3 Aug 1950

[Note: Daughter of Charles F. & Margaret (  ) Hardwick; married 1894 Samuel P. Crawford; married second ? Lysinger]

Mrs. Ida Allison Lysinger, 83, a resident of Nixa for the past five years, died Monday morning in Ozark Osteopathic hospital after an illness of two weeks. She was a member of the Methodist church. Surviving are one son, Dean Crawford of Nixa; one daughter, Mrs. Alta Cooksey of Nixa; five grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; and one brother, John Hardwick of Cleo Springs, Okla. Burial was in Oak Grove cemetery near Walnut Grove under direction of Harris of Nixa.

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